University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) - Class of 1934 Page 1 of 204
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Show Hide text for 1934 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1934 volume: “ j tpcrur. j tate ©earners fflallegii Jlibrarg
published by the
state teachers college superior, Wisconsin
preface and contents
the gitche gumee of 1934 has pro-
state teachers college and perpetuate its halcyon days, living over again life’s joyous happenings enhance their charm and pleasure, a college is a constantly shifting, changing unit, its kaleidoscopic scenes slip each day into new designs new faces, new happenings; new joys come before our eyes, through this book they may be stabilized and set and made the cornerstone of life itself, so that superior students may have a visible and concrete aid in remembering the occurences of this year which have passed so swiftly, so breathlessly . . . this gitche gumee has been compiled, below is the order in which the contents will be unfolded.
posed to give a panorama of one glorious year on the campus of superior
When the Superior Normal opened its doors on September 8. 1896. after an act of the State Legislature of that year raising the number of the normal schools in the state from six to seven, President J. C. McNeil announced an enrollment of 247 students, representing twenty counties in Wisconsin and five states outside of Wisconsin.
Enlargement in the curriculum was inevitable, and in 1907 after a successful experiment in the summer session in Superior and Whitewater, the State Board of Regents organized summer terms in all of the normal schools of Wisconsin.
In 1914, a college course, which was two years above high school, but which offered no professional training, was initiated for the purpose of preparing students for the junior year of universities and liberal arts colleges, and later, by the addition of professional work to the two-year course, a three-year high school training division was created. Further legislation in 1925 raised the standing of Superior and eight other state teacher's training institutions to State Teachers Colleges, with the right to form four-year courses with a Bachelor of Education degree.
A growing demand and a consequent need for accommodations resulted in 1909 in the building of Crownhart Hall, women's dormitory, named in honor of the late Judge Crownhart, at that time a member of the Board of Regents. In 1914 the new Main Hall was completed, replacing the old structure, which had been destroyed by fire two years before, and in 1916 the McCaskill Training School, named for Mr. V. E. McCaskill, formerly a member of the college faculty, was added. Of equal importance in the development of the campus was the completion of Gates Field, so named in honor of Regent Clough Gates and the college gymnasium, called Tubbs Gymnasium in recognition of the work of Coach Ira Irl Tubbs. The South Wing, including the new library, additional class rooms, and office suites, completed in January, 1933, is the newest architectural achievement of the college.the era of the stern dean and the disciplinary professor is now largely past, certainly at superior . . . today, problems relating to the regulation of student life are settled by the students themselves . . . superior faculty members stand behind the students, ready to lend a helping hand at all times . . .
4BOARD OF REGENTS
Edward J. Dempsey................................................Oshkosh
Edgar G. Doudna..................................................Madison
John Callahan, State Superintendent, ex-officio................. Madison
Jay H. Grimm.................................................River Falls
William E. Atwell..........................................Stevens Point
Joseph A. Padway.............................................Milwaukee
Archie V. Hurst...-..........................................Eau Claire
Mrs. Charles H. Crownhnrt........................................Madison
A. W. Zeratsky...............................................La Crosse
Mrs. Ann B. Cunningham.......................................Platteville
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
Edward J. Dempsey...........................................President
Edgar G. Doudna.............................................Secretary
Robert K. Henry.............................................Treasurer
Jerome Baker............................Chairman, Business Committee
J. H. Grimm.............................Chairman, Education Committeeadministrative
VERNON E. VANPATTER
Director ol Training School
LEONARD W. MERRYWEATHER
AGNES V. KIRK
Principal. McCaskill Junior High SchoolMissouri Valley College. 1922 B.S. Harvard University. 1893 l .S.I). State Teachers College. Warrensburg, Mo., 18X7
CAROLINE W. BARBOUR
Education Appointed to this faculty. 1902 Student. Teacher Colleec. Columbia University and University of Chicago, summers of 1922 and 1909
Diploma. Chicago Kindergarten Institute, 1891
ALBERT D. WHEALDON
Chemistry Appointed to this faculty, 1903 Harvard University, summer, 1921 Graduate student. University Berlin, Germany, 1908-1909 M.A. University ol Wisconsin, 1908 B.A. University of Atissouri, 1902 B.S.D. State Teachers College, Warrcnsburg, Mo.. 1897w
CARL J. ROLLEFSON
Physiology Appointed to this faculty. 1912 AVI). Rush Medical College. 1906 B. A. St. Olaf College, l«8o
ELLEN M. CLARK
Appointed to this faculty. 1913 Graduate student. University of Chicago, summer. 1933 M.A. University of Chicago. 1931 B.A. University of Chicago, 1906
TIMOTHY J. MCCARTHY
, Appointed to this faculty, I9N Graduate student. University of West Virginia, summer of 1922 M S. .Michigan State College. 1911 B.S. University of West Virginia.
HUDERT C. ALMY
Education Appointed to tills faculty. 1917 m'o University ol Minnesota. 1928 I h.B. University of Wisconsin. 1916
22BERTHA L. CARNS
COllCaiion Appointed to this faculty. 1919 At.A. Teachers College. Columhia University. 193(1 Ph.H. University of Wisconsin. 1926
OMER L. LOOP
Education Appointed to this faculty. 1919 Graduate student. University of Minnesota, summers. 1929. 1930, 1931. 1932. and 1933 M.A. University of Wisconsin. 192li It.A. University of Indiana. 1914
JOANNA E. TEERINK
Supervisor Appointed to this faculty. 1920 M.A. Teachers College. Columbia University. 1929 It.A. State Teachers College. Cedar Falls, Iowa, 1929
VERNON E. vanPATTER
Director of Demonstration School Appointed to this faculty. 1920 Graduate student. University of Minnesota, summer. 1933 Graduate student. University of Wisconsin, summers of 1928, 1929. and 1939 M.S. University of Wisconsin. 1929 It.S. South Dakota Wesleyan University. 1912
23GRACE E. BARNEY
Appointed to this (acuity. 1021 Graduate student. University ol Minnesota, summer. 1933 Graduate student. Sorbonne University. July, 1930 to June. 1931 M.A. University ol Minnesota. 1926 Graduate student. Dijon University.
l-'rancc, 1923 H.A. University ol Wisconsin. 1920
BLANCHE L. BARSE
Supervisor Appointed to this facultx
j | l oimcu to tins facility. 1921 M.A. Teachers College. Columbia University. 1931 B.B. State Teachers College. Superior, Wis., 1929
THORPE M. LANGLEY
Geography Appointed to this faculty. 1922 At.A. University of Wisconsin. 1932 H.A. University ol Wisconsin. 1915
Appointed to this faculty. 1922 European Tour. I92J Roscncranz and Mitchell Special courses with K. Ha bluer I.cnios. Columbia and Stanford Universities. Lewis and Art Institutes of Chicago.
Student in the Art Institute and Art Handicraft Guild. .Minneapolis
Student. Superior State Teachers College, 1902-190J
EDWIN H. SCHRIEBER
Physics-Astronomy Appointed to this faculty, 1922 Graduate student. University ol Minnesota, summers, 1920, 1931. 1932. and 1933 M.S. University ol Wisconsin. 1920 It.A. University of Illinois, 1920
LILIAN B. WHELAN
Appointed to this faculty. 1922 Graduate student. Teachers College, Columbia University, summer. 1930 II.S. University of Minnesota. I92.'»
Appointed to this faculty. 1922 M. A. Teachers College. Columbia University. 1929 It.S. Teachers College. Columbia University. 1927
EDWARO L. BOLENDER
Appointed to this (acuity. 1923 Graduate Student, Iowa State College. : it miners 1930. 1931. 1932. 1933. and autumn. 1933-34.
.M.S. University of Wisconsin. 1927 B.S. Miami University. I9lfi
Supervisor Appointed to this (acuity, 1023 Hraduate student. University of Chicago, summers, 1931, 1932, and an uinn term. 933-3-1 Paris, au'umn quarter ■ ( 1929 Cincinnati Music Conservatory Student in New York School of Pine Arts
B.A. University ol Nebraska, 190-1
S. HORACE WILLIAMS
Psychology Appointed to this faculty. 1923 University of Michigan, rummer, 1927
University of Colorado, rummer. 1920
Graduate student, University ol Wisconsin, summer. 1920 M.A. Teachers College, Columbia University. 1913 M.A. University of Colorado, 1908 Ph.R. University n( Chicago. 1904
MINDA P. HOVLAND
Appointed In this faculty. 192-4 Graduate student. Teachers College. Columbia University, summers |92 . 1929 B.E. State Teachers College. Superior. Wis.. 1928
HELEN E. LOTH
Latin-German Appointed to this faculty. 1924 Graduate student. University of Chicago, intermittently since 1920
M-A. University of Chicago. 1920 I h.B. University of Chicago. 1918 I .A. Valparaiso College, 19(15FLORENCE H. WALDE
Assistant Librarian Appointed to this faculty. 1921 Graduate student. University of Minnesota, summer, 1933 Student, University of Iowa, summers. 1929. 1930 H.E. State Teachers Coll cue, Superior. Wis., I92H
Appointed to this faculty, 1925 Graduate student, University of Minnesota, summers, 1928 and 1931, and part of year. 1931 It.S. University of Minnesota. 1924
BESSIE A. BENTON
Appointed to this faculty. 1925 Graduate student. University of Munich, summer. 1931 M.A. University of Minnesota, 1928 It.A. University of Minnesota. ION
DOROTHY O. WAITE
Appointed to this faculty. 1925 Graduate student. University of Minnesota, summer, 1933 Graduate student. Columbia University. summer. 1928 Graduate student. University of Chicago, summer. 1922 M.A. University of Nebraska, 1921 It.A. University of Nebraska. 1915MARY 8. DEATON
Appointed to this faculty. I92fi •M.A. Columbia University. 1926 B.A. .Mississippi State College In Women, 1921
Appointed to this faculty. 1926 Graduate student. University of Minnesota, summer. 1933 M.A. University of Chicago. 1930 B.A. Bellevue College, 1919
MARJORIE A. BURKE
Appointed to this faculty. 1927 B.E. State Teachers College. Superior. Wis.. 1931CELIA CARSLEY
Supervisor Appointed to this Incully. 192? (irntlii.il e student. University i»l Iowa, summer. 1929 It.I;. State Teachers College. Superior. Wis., 1928
Appointed to this faculty, 1928 Graduate student. University nl Chicago. summers. 1931, 1932. and 1033
At.A. University ol Wisconsin. 1916 It.A. Beloit College, 1912
IDA W. FLOGSTAD
Mathematics Appointed to this (acuity, 1928 Graduate student. University nl .Michigan, summer. 1933 M.S. Iowa State College. I92.r
It.S. Imva Stale College. 1921
DAISY D. FULTON
Appointed to this (acuity, 1928 It. I-:. State Teachers College, Superior. Wis., 1931MARY B. DAVIES
Physical Education Appointed to lids faculty. 1930 M S. Wellesley College. 1030 It.A. Wheaton College. Mass.. I92S
WILLIAM F. SCHLIEP
Appointed to this faculty. 1932 Graduate student. Eastman School of Music. 1932 II. S. University of Minnesota, 1929
FRANKLIN O. SCOTT
Appointed to this faculty. 1932 I'li.I). Harvard University. 1932 Fellow, Anicrican S c a ndln a vi an Foundation. 1930-1932 M.A. University of Chicago. 192-1 | h.B. University of Chicago. 1923■
I Z Hi M
PAUL. K. WALP
Political Science Appointed to this faculty. 1932 I’li.O. Johns Hopkins University. 1929
Diploma. University of Geneva.
Switzerland. 1927 M.A. University ol Virginia, 1920 B.A. University of Virginia, 192.'»
Appointed to tliis faculty. 1933 I’h.l). University of Wisconsin. 1931 At.A. University of Washington. 1927
B.A. Walla Walla College. Walla Walla. Wash., 1925
LEONARD W. MERRYWEATHER
Acting Librarian Appointed to this faculty. 1933 B.I..S. Washington State University. 1930 B.A. Whitman College. 1923
Appointed to this faculty. 1933 1 11.1). University ol Michigan. 1933 M.A. Indiana University. 1920 B.A. Oakland City College. 192-1
absent on leave
WILLIAM A. PITKIN
FRANK E. VIT2
HARRIET L. EATON
born november 16, 1914 died September 20, 1933
four year high school training courseRitzman. Nelson. Olson
NELSON ............................... Vice-President
OLSON ........................... Secretary-Treasurer
senior class scholastic distinctions
Margaret Jones Beatrice Burke
Virginia Whitmore Gladys Neimann
Carl Ritzman Bertha Benson
Anne Anderson . Agnes Kane
HONORS IN SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Ralph Hagstrom Howard Kunsman
Agnes Kane Gladys Neimann
HONORS IN SOCIAL SCIENCE Anne Anderson Margaret Jones
HONORS IN ENGLISH
Bertha Benson Rita Sander
Margaret Jones Gladys NeimannThe Owl and Serpent, senior scholastic honor society, was organized in 1926 to encourage high scholastic attainment, the fifteen seniors with the highest scholastic ranking being eligible for election to membership.
This year the following fifteen seniors, four men and eleven women, were elected to membership in this society upon the recommendation of the Credits committee. As a reward for this distinction, they will be awarded keys by the school at the society's annual banquet.
Membership in this organization is limited to fifteen members of the senior class with the highest scholastic records for the preceding year.
HIGH SCHOOL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
Anne M. Anderson Bertha Benson Joe Goldfine Edna Jewett Margaret Jones Agnes Kane
Ralph Law Gladys Neimenn Hugo Ranta Carl Ritzman Rita Sander Virginia Whitmore
KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY DEPARTMENT Grace Giroulx Emily Olson
INTERMEDIATE DEPARTMENT Beatrice Burke
owl and serpent society
Oulillinc. Giroulx. Olson. Kane. RiUrnan Ncintiinn, Benson, Ranla. Whitmore, Burke
41MARION T. AHLSTROM
High School Training English Superior. Wisconsin
JAMES M. BARRETT
High School Training Social Science St. Cloud, Minnesota; lota Delta Chi; Football; Basketball. Cap-lain; Vodvll; President High School Training
BERTHA C. BENSON
High School Training English
Shell Lake. Wisconsin; Sigma Pi Vice President, President; Sigma Gamma Chi; Vodvil. Publicity: Peptomist. Society Editor. Associate Editor. Editor; Inter-club Council
FREDERICK W. BOEHM E
High School Training History
Davficld, Wisconsin: Vodvil; Y.M. C. A.
JUANITA E. BOSS
High School Training English
Superior. Wisconsin; Gamma Phi Epsilon; Vodvil
High School Training English
Superior. Wisconsin; Della Sigma. President: Vodvil
EUGENE R. COLLINS
High School Training History-Social Science Superior. Wisconsin; Pex; Basketball. Captain; Vodvil; ”S” Club
HELEN F. CONRAD
High School Training Biology
Superior. Wisconsin; Lambda Sigma Lambda; Vodvil; Homecoming; Beauty Queen
SHIRLEY L. DeBO
High School Training Biology
Superior. Wisconsin; Sigina Pi; Vodvil
FRANCIS C. DCVINCK
High School Training Science
Superior, Wisconsin; Pex; Vodvil; Homecoming; Basketball; Pepto-mist; Gitchc Gurnee
DONALD C. EDBURG
High School Training Social Science Superior, Wisconsin; Football; Delta Theta
High School Training History-Social Science Superior. Wisconsin; Lambda Delta Chi; Football
High School Training Physical Science Superior. Wisconsin; German Club; German Assembly
Superior. Wisconsin; President Kindergarten-Primary; Tau Alpha Chi. President; Vodvil; Home-coining
High School Training Social Science Hurley. Wisconsin; Football. Student Manager; Rasketball. Student Manager; Fex; Vodvil; "S" Club
MERTON H. GIFFIN
High School Training Political Science Superior. Wisconsin; Fex; Vodvil; International Student League
SUSAN H. GIFFIN
High School Training Physical Science Superior. Wisconsin; Delta Sigma; Vodvil
GRACE E. GIROULX
Kindergarten-Primary Gordon. Wisconsin; Sigma PI, Treasurer. Secretary; Vodvil; Homecoming
DONALD T. GOLDER
High School Training History
Superior. Wisconsin; lota Delta Chi; Vodvil; International Student League
CARL F. GRANFORS
• High School Training Mathematics
Superior, Wisconsin; Vodvil; Lambda Delta Chi; Vice President. Grammar Junior High; Y.M.C.A.
43ARTHUR J. KLIPPEN
High School Training Biology
Dululli, Minnesota; I’cx; Vodvil; Senior Class Play; German Club; International Student League
AUDREY R. KNUTSON
Webster. Wisconsin; Sigma Pi; Vodvil
HOWARD S. KUNSMAN
High School Training Geology-Geography Superior, Wisconsin- Alpha Psi Omega; Kappa Rho Epsilon; Stage Manager; Gitchc Gurnee. Associate Editor. Editor; Vodvil
ARNOLD A. LEDIN
High School Training Social Science Mason, Wisconsin; Lambda Delta Chi, Treasurer, President; Vodvil; German Club; German Assembly; Trixter; Pentoinist. Business Manager; Gitchc Guincc; Homecoming, Assistant Chairman
RALPH E. HAGSTROM
High School Training Mathematics Superior. Wisconsin; Kappa Rho Epsilon
CLARA R. JOHNSON
High School Training Mathematics Superior. Wisconsin
MARGARET E. JONES
High School Training English
Poplar, Wisconsin; Y.W.C.A.
AGNES M. KANE
High School Training Mathematics Superior, Wisconsin; Sigma PI, Secretary, Vice President, President; Vodvil, Business Manager, General Manager
High School Training Biology Superior, Wisconsin
KATHLEEN C. KING
High School Training English
Superior, Wisconsin: Lambda Sigma Lambda, Vice President; German Club; Vodvil; Gitchc Gurnee
Superior, Wisconsin; Vodvil; Home-coming
JOHN G. MeBRIDE
High School Training Social Science Superior. Wisconsin; Intra-mural athletics
WALTER P. MCNALLY
High School Training Social Science Superior. Wisconsin; Hex; Inter-club Council: Vodvil
GLADYS G. NElMANN
High School Training English
Superior. Wisconsin; Debate; Oratory; "A Full House”; Delta Omega Epsilon; Gitche Gurnee
GOODWIN M. NELSON High School Training Science
Superior. Wisconsin; lota Delta Chi. President; German Club; Rifle Club; Inter-dub Council: Vodvil; Homecoming Chairman; Prom Committee
IRENE L. NELSON
High School Training English
Superior. Wisconsin; Lambda Sigma Lambda; Gitche Gurnee; Vodvil; Debate: Chairman Senior
Class Play Committee
EMILY I. OLSON
Klnde rga r ten -Pri m a r v English
Osceola. Wisconsin; Sigma Gamma
High School Training Mathematics Wentworth. Wisconsin; Kappa Rho Epsilon
PHILIP G. PAULSON
High School Training History
Superior. Wisconsin; lota Delta Chi. Secretary. Vice President; Vodvil; International Student League
GRACE L. PERRY
High School Training History
Dulutli, Minnesota: Sigma Pi.
Treasurer; Vodvil. Chairman; Homecoming
45GEORGE W. PETERSON
High School Training History-Social Science Balsam Lake. Wisconsin: Lambda Delta Chi. President; Delta Omega Lpsilon. President; Debate. Manager; Oratory; Extempore; Peptomist; Vodvil; Inter - club Council
DONALD H. PRIOR
High School Training Science
Superior, Wisconsin; Y.M.C.A., President; Track; Vodvil
HUGO A. RANTA
High School Training Physical Science Maple. Wisconsin; Kappa Rho Epsilon; Track; Rifle Club
CARL H. RITZMAN
High School Training History-Social Science Superior. Wisconsin; Debate; "Sun Up”; Peptomist; Gilche Gurnee; Oratory. Interstate winner; Extempore; Delta Omega Epsilon. President; Vodvil; Lex; Senior Class President
LILY M. SALAY
High School Training Mathematics Superior. Wisconsin; W. A. A.; Vodvil; Homecoming; Hockey; Volleyball; Basketball
RITA L. SANDER
High School Training English Duluth. Minnesota
ELEANOR M. SCHILDT
Superior, Wisconsin; Treasurer Kinder gar ten-Primary
ALEXANDRA L. THOMPSON
High School Training English Park Palls, Wisconsin
NORMAN C. THOMPSON
High School Training Physical Science Superior. Wisconsin; Y.M.C.A., Treasurer; German Assembly
46JEROME E. THUNE
iiirii ocuoui training Geology-Geography Minneapolis, Minnesota; lota Delta Chi; Football; Vodvll; Pentathlon winner
MARCELLA M. WALL
HIrIi School Training English
Spooner, Wisconsin; Alpha Kappa. Treasurer, President; Vodvll; Delta Omega Epsilon; Debate; Oratory; Inter-club Council. President; Peptomlst
DONALD A. WHITE
High School Training Social Science Spooner. Wisconsin; lota Delta Chi: Track: Vodvll
VIRGINIA V. WHITMORE
High School Training English
Superior, Wisconsin; Delta Sigma; Vodvll; Tennis Champion
MARGARET L. WICKSTROM
Grammar Junior High English
Duluth. Minnesota; Gamma Phi EOSihill; Vodvil; Inter-club Council
RONALD M. WIDNCSS
High School Training Mathematics Superior. Wisconsin; Ride Club. Secretary. Treasurer; German Club; Vodvil; Homecoming; Y.M. C.A.
MAE M. WIITA
High School Training Social Science Superior, Wisconsin; German Club
RAY C. WISNER
High School Training Social Science Spooner. Wisconsin; Coach at Mc-Casklll Training School
DOROTHY E. WOLD
High School Training English
Duluth. Minnesota; Lambda Sigma Lambda; Vodvil; Homecoming
47JESSIE C. ARDERN
Three-Year Kindergarten-Primary Education Springbrook, Wisconsin
ELSIE M. CHASE
Three-Year Grammar Junior High English
Superior, Wisconsin: Y.W.C.A..
President; (iirls' Volleyball Manager; Rifle Club: Treasurer
Grammar Junior High; W.A.A.
DOROTHEA COX Three-Year Kinder gar ten-Primary Education Proctor, Minnesota; W.A.A.; Y.W. C.A.
SYLVIA H. DIXON
Three-Year Grammar Junior High Mathematics Superior, Wisconsin; German Club
Three-year Intermediate education Bruce’s Crossing, Michigan
LULU M. ALHO
Two-Year State Graded Superior. Wisconsin; Sigma Rho
ELLEN M. ANDERSON
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Superior, Wisconsin
THERA K. ANDERSON
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Lake Nebagamon, Wisconsin
MYRTLE A. BECK
Two-Year Intermediate Bennett, Wisconsin
ELEANOR L. HALVORSON
Three-Year Intermediate Education Superior, Wisconsin; Gamma Plii Epsilon, Secretary, President; Gitche Gurnee; Vodvll; Intermediate. Vice President, President
48GRACE M. CHIDO
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Spooner. Wisconsin; Y.W.C.A.
DOROTHY A. COOK
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Superior, Wisconsin
EONA M. COTTINGTON
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Superior. Wisconsin
MARGARET D. CZEKALSKI
Two-Year State Graded Wcycrliauscr. Wisconsin; Sigma Rho
ALICE M. DARMER
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Danbury. Wisconsin
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Superior, Wisconsin
INA S. ERICKSON
Two-Year State Graded Superior, Wisconsin
AILIE E. ERKKILA
Two-Year State Graded Brule, Wisconsin
MARGARET L. EVEREO
Two-Year Intermediate Superior, Wisconsin
EDITH H. DARWIN
Two-Year Intermediate Grand View, Wisconsin
49MILDRED C. QUINN
Two-Year Grammar Junior High
Slone Lake. Wisconsin
RUSSEL J. MILLS Two-Year Grammar Junior High Superior, Wisconsin; Grammar Junior High Club; Vodvil; Y.M. C.A.
GENE L. MORRISON Two-Year Intermediate Port Wine, Wisconsin
HELEN M. PEDERSON
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Superior. Wisconsin
SIDNEY F. PILSON
Two-Year Grammar Junior High lierbsler, Wisconsin; Vodvil; Lamb da Della Chi. Vice President
IRIS E. RAY
Two-Year Intermediate Superior. Wisconsin; Vice President Intermediate; Vodvil;
ELINOR M. RYLANDER
Two-Year Grammar Junior High Shell Lake. Wisconsin: Treasurer Grammar Junior High
IRENE J. SANDBERG
Two-Year Stale Graded Superior. Wisconsin; Sigma Rho, Vice President, Treasurer
VERNA V. SUNESON
Two-Year Intermediate Superior, Wisconsin
LOIS J. TERRY
Two-Year Slate Graded South Range. Wisconsin; Sigma Rho; Y.W.C.A.
51Sandberg, Hagen, (jjerncss. Maloney, Swanson
First Semester Sccono Semester
Dorothy Sandberg...................President...................Dorothy Sandberg
Marie Hagen.....................Vice-President.............................Ruth Gjerness
Norrie Maloney.....................Secretary.............................Norrie Maloney
Alice Swanson......................Treasurer..............................Alice Swanson
The Kindergarten-Primary Department has enjoyed a most successful and pleasurable year under the guidance of the officers and directors. Miss Caroline Barbour and Miss Blanche Barse.
At the first meeting, the department decided to sponsor activities and programs during the year which would acquaint the students with the local material and talent that could be used in teaching children.
At a later meeting the group was divided into divisions, as freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior, and each group was to have charge of a party.
The first social function of the year was in the form of an outing to Minnesota Point on September 28 for the purpose of initiating and getting acquainted with the new members of the department. Dorothy Payne and Betty Rogers were the co-chairmen in charge of the event.
On Thursday, October 12, the division made a trip to the government weather bureau in Duluth, where an assistant to Mr. Jermin, local forecaster, explained and showed the members how the weather maps were made, and also the different instruments used in forecasting weather.
A Halloween dinner held in the Kindergarten rooms of the McCaskill school on November 3 was the next featured event of the department. The novel decorations did much to lend a Halloween spirit to the affair. Carol Cohen was the general chairman.
One of the outstanding events of the year was the Christmas party which was given in conjunction with the Intermediate Department in the training school. Bach member of both groups brought gifts, which were given out during the evening. The co-chairmen of the party were Carol Cohen, Kindergarten-Primary, and Beatrice Walley, Intermediate.
Under the direction of Dorothy Sandberg, president of the department, a Christmas box was made up of food, clothing, and toys, and given to a needy family.
A puppet show directed by Miss Marian Bondy of Duluth was sponsored as a special feature by the Kindergarten-Primary and Intermediate Departments to show the advantages of puppets as sources of expression to primary and intermediate children. Vivian Wedin was in charge of the Kindergarten-Primary ticket sale.
The "Splash” parties held in the Y. M. C. A. pool were introduced and eagerly accepted by the department members.
58The Intermediate Department, under the supervision of Miss Dorothy Waite, department advisor, has been one of the most active groups in the school during the past year.
At the first meeting ofter the election of officers, plans were made for the establishment of a permanent department room, which would be used for meetings and for displays which would be of value to intermediate teachers. It was also decided that the meeting periods, which were held every Tuesday at the third period, would be divided so that the members could work on developing the home room and organizing the material for use within the department. Plans were also made for the first outing.
On October 12 the outing was held at Manitou Falls by members of the division and their guests. Games were played in the spacious picnic grounds, and as it became dusk, refreshments consisting of coffee and hot-dogs were served. Miss Margaret Berg was general chairman of the picnic.
During the week that preceded the Thanksgiving holidays, the group prepared a Thanksgiving basket for a local needy family under the management of Margaret Moriarity, Carmen Rich, and Iris Ray.
On December 7 the Intermediate department cooperated with the Kindergarten-Primary Department in sponsoring a puppet show, which was given by Miss Marian Bondy of Duluth. The ticket sale was under the direction of Thelma Bjorknian, Carmen Rich, Mercedes Dufour, and Dorothy Maki.
A joint Christmas party with the Kindergarten-Primary Department was held in the McCaskill Training School on December 14. The members of both departments brought ten-cent gifts, which were given out later in the evening by Santa Claus. Refreshments were served to the guests after an evening of merry-making. Beatrice Walley was co-chairman of the party for the Intermediate group.
Members of the department also sold Christmas cards, the proceeds from which were used to purchase dishes for the department. This work was carried out under the direction of the following committee chairmen: Beatrice Walley, Alice Cosen, Margaret Berg, Ardclla Trebilcock, Gertrude Fleet, and Edith Darwin.
On April 5 an Intermediate card party was held in the girls’ lounge. Prizes were awarded the winners, and refreshments were served. Alice Cosen was general chairman.
The prettiest party of the year sponsored by this group was the annual spring tea given for the mothers and friends of the girls in the lounge on the afternoon of April 28. Novel decorations with spring colors as a motif created an atmosphere that blended with the pretty hues of the new spring frocks. Miss Dorothy Kuhlmey was general chairman of this affair.
First Scmtster Second Semester
Dorothy Kuhlmey.......................President.......................Beatrice Walley
Ebba Alio...........................Vice-President..........................Ebba Aho
Allis Chase...........................Secretary..........................Helen Ziska
Florence Johnson......................Treasurer......................Florence Johnson
Ziska. Kutilmcy. Walley, Alio, Chase
59Fl$k, Mocn, OI on, Sandberg
rural-state graded department
The Rural-State Graded Department was organized for the purpose of preparing students for the teaching profession in Rural and State Graded schools and of giving the prospective teachers the opportunity to study the problems that arise in teaching in a one-room school, such as is common in the rural communities of Northern Wisconsin and Minnesota, or in the State Graded School. In furthering this aim, the department has been extremely fortunate that a State Graded school, which is located in South Superior, has been available for study and observation.
During the past year, the department has carried out a series of very interesting programs under the direction of Miss Bertha Cams, director of the department, and Miss Celia Carsley, assistant director. Not only have these programs served as a source of entertainment, but they have proven beneficial in acquainting the students with many of the problems of the rural community.
Early in the year the department was divided into seven groups, each group being responsible for one of the seven topics chosen for study by the group. Each committee elected a chairman, who acted as leader in the discussion of the problem. The seven problems chosen and the chairman were as follows: Games Suitable for Rural Communities, Violet Rankin; Art in Rural Communities, Mary Dee Craig; Club Work and the Rural Boy and Girl, Julian Lillivold; Standards of Living in the Rural Community, Robert Fisk; 4-H Club Work. Dorothy Schmidt and Pearl McKinney; Basic Elements of Rural Life, Earl Lerand; and Leisure and Recreation in Rural Communities, Eleanor Peterson
As can be seen from the seven subjects discussed during the year, each one was of vital importance to the embryo pedagogue, because each was a problem with which the rural teacher comes in contact every day.
Many special features were also presented to the department in their weekly meetings. Most outstanding among them were the talks given by Miss Caldwell, a trained nurse, on the subject, Rural Health and the Rural Child, interesting material about Child Hygiene given by Miss Skybcrg from the State Board of Health in Madison, and Miss Kerwin from Milwaukee, who discussed the work of the state in taking care of tuberculosis cases among children.
The business of the department was also discussed and decided upon during these meetings.
60The social life of the Rural-State Graded Department was supplied by the Sigma Rho society, to which all members of the department belonged. The officers of the Rural division were also the officers of the club. Eleanor Christianson was the social chairman for the Sigma Rho.
The social season of the department opened with a Stunt Night, which was held October :t0 in the music room of the college. Each of the seven groups of the department was responsible for an original stunt. The following chairmen, one from each group, were responsible for the success of the party: Mary Salay, Clarian Jorgenson, Mary Dee Craig, Eleanor Peterson, Harold Moen, Geraldine Smith, and Eleanor Christianson.
The Christmas party was given on the evening of December 16 before the out-of-town members of the department departed for their homes to spend the holidays. Mary Salay, program chairman, provided a very entertaining evening. Mary Casadont directed the games and dancing, and Clarion Jorgenson had charge of a buffet luncheon.
On February 9 the Sigma Rho was entertained by the Rural Life Club of the Duluth State Teachers College in the Kindergarten rooms of the Duluth college. This party will long be remembered by members of the club for its pleasant associations.
The Superior Rural society retaliated with a return party for the Duluth group in the girls' lounge and main hall of the college on April 20. Spring decorations were used throughout the lounge and hall, and provided a beautiful atmosphere for the resumption of the friendly atmosphere which existed between the two organizations. The following people were responsible for the success of the party: Program, Clarian Jorgenson, chairman, Mary Salay, Eleanor Peterson, Margaret Rassmussen, Ray Olson, and William Stivers; refreshments, Dorothy Schmidt, chairman, Violet Rankin, Geraldine Smith, Martha Granger, Mary Miller, and Violet Lehtinen; decorations, Marie Cassadont, chairman, Elsie Graveson, Pearl McKinney, Earl Lerand, Sheldon Nelson. Harold Atoen, Richard Men .ies, Constance Goldman, and Alice Barker.
The last club event of the year is a proposed picnic at one of the local parks.
As has been seen thus far, the aim of the club is to provide interesting entertainmen and to promote a feeling of comradeship and cooperation among those who plan to devote their lives in rural communities
Desjardins. Rankin. Even son, Casadont. tiraveson. Orangcr, O. Nelson. Culver, Dahl. I.idkvre. Jorgenson, Mlhalak. McKinney. Baron. Sandberg
I’. Erickson, Knox. Gagnon, Hogan, Allio, Goldman. O. Smith. Terry, Czekalski, Nlcmencn, I). Smith,
Rasmussen, Abraham on, Erkkila. A. Johnson. I.lndstroiu, Peterson, S. Olson, Salay. Miller, Schmidt,
Lillivold. I.craud. Stivers, Menzlcs, L. Johnson, S. Nelson. Moen, Fisk, R. Olson
61Chase. Hanks, Mills. Hedstrom. Gidlnl
grammar junior high department
First Semester Second Semester
Harric Zeleznick....................President........................Viola Gidlof
Margaret Hedstrom................Vice-President......................Russel Mills
Josephine Sherman...................Treasurer....................Elsie May Chase
Geraldine Hanks.....................Secretary....................Geraldine Hanks
The Grammar Junior High Division is made up of students preparing for the upper grade and junior high teaching. Because there is a common interest and purpose, group meetings are held at regular stated intervals. Officers are chosen and meetings arc conducted by the students themselves. Professional talks are given by the directors and by others interested in teaching in the junior high. Practice in self-direction and parliamentary practice are afforded all members of the group. Growth in cooperation and loyalty have long been characteristic of the department.
During the past few years the Grammar Junior High group has pledged itself to the raising of money for the McCaskill Friendship Fund, and this department has been instrumental in keeping up this fund of money, which is for the use of needy college students. This practice was again one of the department projects this year.
For some, the group membership is the only opportunity for special extra-curricular activities, and because of this, social gatherings are sponsored to afford a community of interest.
On September 28 the first party on the Grammar Junior High social calendar was held in the visual education room for department members. This first party was to serve as a way of acquainting the new members with the old. and to promote a spirit of friendship and cooperation among division members. Guests-of-honor included President and Airs. J. D. Hill, Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Merrill, Atr. and Airs. Almy, Aliss Kathryn Oilman, Aliss Agnes Kirk, Aliss Elizabeth Alonger, and Aliss Lillian Whelan. The following committees were responsible for the success of the affair: Entertainment, Harrie Zeleznick, Alargaret Hedstrom, and Geraldine Hanks; refreshments, Ruby Halverson, Lyall Hickson, Ellen Anderson, and Helen Peterson; invitations, Eleanor Rylander, and Josephine Sherman; and music, Elsie Alae Chase, and William Redmond.
To provide entertainment for the group during the winter months, a winter sports program, consisting of hiking, skiing, and toboggan parties, was adopted under the committee composed of the following people: Stephen Alakiewitz, Lucille Rayson, and Betty Sprowls.
As a last gesture, the department held its annual picnic on Alay 23 at the cottage of Air. H. C. Almy, director of the division, on Lake Alinnesuing. The cars of the members of the department and faculty members were used to transport the members to and from the lake. This was the most complete party that was given by the department this year, and members entertained themselves with games, cards, dancing, and swimming before the lunch was served. It was truly a wonderful way to end a year of comradeship and work together.contents
the athletic committee the athletic directors the gridiron the floor
w. a. a.athleticsWHEALDON SCHRIEBER WALP ROYALTY
the athletic board of control
Realizing that a group was necessary to determine the athletic policy of the newly erected Normal school, President McNeil appointed the first athletic committee in 1894. This committee functioned until the initiation of the State Athletic Conference by the State Normal schools in 1915.
At that time the committee was reorganized, and the policy changed to meet the increasing demand for a newer type of athletic control. The present form of the Athletic Board of Control has existed since that time.
It has been the function of this organization to cooperate with the coach in regulating the athletics of the college. Under this supervision, Oates’ Field, with its bleachers and newly-installed lighting system has been established and maintained, new athletic facilities have been added, and the athletic program has assumed a university atmosphere.the athletic directors
The close of the 1933-1934 athletic program at Superior State Teachers College marked the completion of the fourth successful year in State athletics under the fiery and inspiring leadership of its dimunitivc coach, Edward "Ted" Whereatt.
Following the resignation of his former mentor. Coach Ira Irl Tubbs, early in the year 1930, "Ted" was recalled to his Alma Mater and appointed head coach at Superior State, and since that time his record as major-domo of the Yellowjackct activities has sparkled with triumphal entries.
Under the regime of Whereattism. Superior's yearly contributions in the realm of sports have steadily outgrown the State Conference. His gridsters have won over such opponents as North Dakota University and North Dakota State, while his basketball proteges have successfully competed with the University of Nebraska, North Dakota University, and North Dakota State. The highlight of the coming basketball season will be the game with the University of Minnesota at Superior. While a student at Superior he starred in three years of football, basketball, and track, being honored with the captaincy in both football and basketball. He graduated in 1922, and upon graduation accepted a position as teacher and coach at Mellen, Wisconsin, where he remained until his appointment to the college faculty.
EDWARD G. WHEREATT
Director of .Men’s Athletics
For three years Miss Mary Davies has been director of women's athletics at Superior State Teachers College. During that brief length of time she has reorganized the department, included many new sports, innovated fresh, vigorous ideas, and procured the earnest cooperation and friendship of all women of the college.
Physical education in the last ten years has gone through many changes. It used to emphasize calcsthenics, difficult apparatus work and tactics, but now this formal type of work is not widely used; freedom of movement and healthful recreation are stressed. Miss Davies has recognized the worth of this new conception and had eliminated formal gymnastics from her program, replacing it with such sports as hockey, basketball, tennis, swimming, baseball volleyball and interpretative clog and folk dancing.
MARY B. DAVIES
In improving the women's athletics department, Miss Ulrcc,nr Women’s Athletics Davies has kept pace with the growing importance of men's sports and the benefits they offer to students. Her high aims have been reflected in the fine work of the department and the physical and mental improvement among all the women of the college.
Through inter-organization and inter-class sports she has brought widely separated groups together which has done much in promoting friendships between women as a whole.
With sixty candidates, representing twelve different cities, answering Coach Ted Whcreatt’s call to the first practice session of the year, the Superior Yellowjackets embarked upon a voyage which brought them against the gale of Marquette Teachers, St. Olaf, Aberdeen Teachers, River Falls, North Dakota State, Stout, La Crosse, and Duluth Teachers. It was evident that skipper Whereatt and first mate Perm had expectations of steaming through the Northern division of the conference without a setback. They had a crew consisting of veterans and a world of aspiring newcomers, all playing the game because they liked it. The perfect discipline and the unbeatable attitude were indicative of the season that followed.
With this impressive crew of football talent the Yellowjackets sailed over the choppy D., S. S. S A. to the threshold of the 1933 grid program at Marquette, Michigan. Mere they met the Northern State Teachers in a non-conference game. Using 2.r» men, among whom were a group of backs that annexed first downs almost at will, the Stccee mentor guided his crew to a 19-to-O victory. Superior took an early lead by virtue of a short sprint over the goal line by Captain Wright, and added two more touchdowns and an extra point in the final quarter. This contest proved to be indicative of the anticipated—that of a strong and formidable line and a shifty, fast-running backfield. Although outweighed and outranked in years of collegiate experience, the Superior forward wall pushed through and squelched many plays as well as forming an impregnable defense.
In what could rightly be called the most exciting game of the year at Gates field, the Vikings of St. Olaf found the sting of the Yellowjackets resulting in a fi-to-0 defeat.
Superior took on an atmosphere of "big time" football in its first home contest; an atmosphere that held throughout the entire season. The installation of new equipment, the amplified announcements, strong competition, and the large, colorful crowd, all blended together with the perfect weathei to make the debut of the Whereatt machine as complete as 68
Line Coachpossible. The lone touchdown came as a result of a recovered fumble on the St. Olaf 15-yard line. On two plays Croft gained seven yards and Captain Wright scored on the next. St. Olaf presented Superior with a number of scares, the most potent being a basket-pass which netted them most of their yardage. Twice the Vikings brought the pigskin within the shadows of the Ycllowjacket goal posts but the Yellowjacket "stone wall" strengthened on each occasion.
The game was marked with clean, hard playing on the part of both elevens.
In their initial conference game the Yellowjackets came from behind to trample over the 1932 co-champions of the Teachers’ conference, l3-to-7. La Crosse was undefeated in the conference last year and was confident of a victory over the Superior eleven, but the mighty swing of the running attack of Superior’s backfield struck out with enough momentum to pull to the front after the downstaters had annexed a touchdown via the air route from the 30-yard stripe. Early in the second period Avis romped over for Superior's first counter and Rich duplicated when he skirted around left end. Avis plunged over for the extra point to give Superior a l3-to-7 advantage.
Mcnomonic, the home of Stout Institute, proved to be the jinx of the 1933 season. With the entire squad functioning smoothly the Yellowjackets were beaming with expectations of skipping through the conference teams to the position of champions. However, this anticipation did not materialize, as Stout took advantage of every break and eked out a slim victory. Early in the first few minutes of the game Stout was credited with two points as the result of a Superior punter stepping out of the end zone. Another break found them in possession of the ball on Superior’s five-yard line when a pass from center was high. They converted this into a touchdown and led 8-to-0 until fullback Avis plunged over after a sustained drive in the last period. It was the first defeat that the Yellowjackets received from Stout in six years; a defeat that came as a result of a team making eight points by gaining five yards.
After the defeat by Stout the buzzing Hornets were launched against the gale of the charging Bisons of North Dakota State. Although classified as underdogs against the undefeated 1932 champions of the North Central conference, the Yellowjackets tore and broke through the Bison stampede to emerge with a moral victory of no small worth.
It was a diligent line that held back the two scoring threats of the invaders. Gates field has never been the scene of a better played contest. The Superior line deservedly gathered in the recognition of being one of the best to ever represent this institution. The 0-to-0 score was the outcome of a battle which kept the chilled crowd of spectators cheering from the opening whistle to the close of the contest.
Then came the traditional homecoming battle between River Falls and the Yellowjackets. Superior was still smarting from the defeat that kept them from the conference title last year which was administered by the Falcons. Coach Whcrcatt aimed his guns at the downstaters and filled his men with the spark that carried them through the contest with a fi-to-0 victory. It was no illusion or no wish when these buzzing Hornets left the field amid the cheers of the thrilled crowd that packed both bleachers. They had earned the victory by clean, hard playing. It was a setback of no small worth for the Falcons as a victory over the Jackets meant an undisputed lead in the Northern conference. The lone touchdown came as a result of Rich and Wright alter-
Mating to bring the ball down to the 12-yard stripe from which Avis heaved a pass to Wright to bring the oval to the one-yard marker. A dramatic moment ensued—the ball on the one-yard stripe, fourth down. Captain Wright’s last conference game. Quarterback Avis, sensing the situation, called the signal which was to send Wright on an attempt to polish off his victory with the touchdown that would beat the Yellowjackets traditional rivals. Wright, realizing that Avis was the logical man to plunge through the line, refused the opportunity and Avis went over.
When the Duluth Bulldogs journeyed across the bay to meet the Hornets they almost returned with their first Head o’ Lakes college championship. The Duluthians led the Superior eleven throughout the entire first half and had the Hornets on edge during the entire contest. Superior seemed over-confident. A seven-yard pass. Gorham to Hammer, brought the touchdown for Duluth, after which Gorham converted for the extra point. In the second period Avis and Croft advanced the ball to Duluth's six-yard line, from which Avis plunged over for the touchdown. Early in the second half Cooke broke through and blocked a Duluth punt on the seven-yard line, the ball bouncing back over the end zone for a safety. The K-to-7 victory again brought Superior the Head o’ Lakes college championship; a championship which they have held since intra-city college football relationships between these two teams began.
When the Hornets set their cleats into the frozen sod of South Dakota and outplayed the Wolves in a 0-to-() contest they were aware of the fact that Superior's oppositional talent was rapidly becoming teams of a higher caliber. They had outplayed their opposition in the Wisconsin conference and stepped out into faster company, brushing off the attack of the Tampering Bisons and the strong Wolves. The game was marked with both elevens using every precaution as the strong, brisk wind proved to be a cumber some burden. The Yellowjackets outgained their opponents in almost every department of play, and the only serious threat of the Wolves was stopped near the goal line by the everlasting stone wall of the Superior line. Wright. Binkley, Hulter, and Zeleznick were outstanding in their last game for S. T. C.Thus far, Superior had been leading the Northern half of the conference with two wins and one loss. They had no tie games as did River Kalis and La Crosse who were tied with the Yellowjackets in percentages—.667. Both River Kalis and La Crosse played four conference contests while Superior only engaged in three. In order to offset this handicap the athletic committee arranged a contest with Eau Claire to he played November IS. Cold weather prevented the game from being played, but, nevertheless, we cede Superior with the Northern State Teachers College championship.
It is without exaggeration that we claim the 1933 football squad the best that has represented the Superior Teachers College. Its color, spirit, and courage has been noted throughout the Northwest. Frank G. Dickinson, originator of the Dickinson Kootball Rating Table, rates the Yellowjackets 163 among football teams of the United States. Superior outranked such teams as Indiana. St. Olaf, South Dakota University, and North Dakota University.
At the close of the season Gerald Cooke, center, and Arthur Avis, backfield luminary, were elected co-captains of the 1034 squad. In the official coaches’ Northern All-Conference Team, Arthur Avis was awarded the fullback post; Cooke, center; Wright, halfback; and Zelesnick tackle. Avis also led the Wisconsin Teachers’ conference in individual scoring with a total of 10 points. This is his second consecutive year as a leader in this department.
The entire squad was honored at a banquet given by the Delta Sigma sorority, at which the following were awarded letters: Gerald Cooke, Spooner; Clarke Croft, Lancaster; Neil Binkley. Spooner; Kaust Gisnunzio, Hurley; Eli Nicholas. Ironwood, Mich.; Louis Rich, Spooner; David Secor. Hurley; Arthur Avis, Jack Barkell, Leonard Beetcher, Herbert Christianson, William Kinn, William Higgins, Maynard Hopkins, Henry Hulter, Ralph Kelley. Glenn Matthews. Charles Nelson, Edwin Olson, Kred Proper, Vern Wright, llarrie Zeleznick and Samuel Zeleznick, all of Superior.
The college feted the gridders at a banquet held at the Concordia Lutheran church parlors with Bernic W. Bierman, head Coach of the University of Minnesota, as principal speaker.
During the last ten years Superior has shown a definite trend upward in proving that it is steadily outgrowing its conference competitors by including teams of higher caliber in its schedules. That the Yellowjackets have not been overly ambitious is indicated by the scores which average in favor of the orange-clad warriors.
This policy, started by Coach Tubbs, has been continued under the regime of Wherc-attism. A culmination of this policy thus far, will be marked next fall when the State peds play one of the stiffest schedules ever attempted in State athletics. The Yellow-jackets will open the 1934 grid season against the Marquette Teachers aggregation, Superior's traditional season opener, at Oates Field under the flood lights September 21.
On the following week-end the Yellowjackets will meet the strong St. Mary's College of Winona at Superior. The Redmen are not strangers to Superior sport fans, and in 1930, when these two teams last met, the gridders from Winona emerged the victors, 20-to-0.
The third home game will be with the strong St. John's University, and is doped to be one of the most difficult games of the season.
The conference race opens for Superior when it embarks to engage the Maroons at La Crosse. Although beaten by the Yellowjackets in the past season's game, the down-state lads will prove a stiff obstacle to surmount on their home field.
Superior will level its guns at the migrant Stout warriors on October 19 in its annual homecoming fracas. The Whereatt peds will be out to avenge the 8-to-b defeat of this year, which kept them from the undisputed state championship.
The Falcons from River Falls will be the next opponents of Superior, and the game will be played at River Falls. Always a difficult team to beat, the Red-birds will be especially hard to conquer in their own "back yard”.
The gridders from "across the pond” will meet Superior on Gates Field on November 2. I his game will be of special interest because the Bulldogs have been becoming stronger opposition every year, and Superior was only able to eke out a slim victory during the past season.
72In the Inst scheduled game, thus far, Superior will engage the Zornmen from Eau Claire, on the local gridiron, November 9.
One more game away from home after November 9 is still pending.
During what may turn out to be the most difficult season ever experienced by the Yellow jackets, the 1934 contribution to Superior's gridiron history will be without the services of Captain Wright and four of the conference-championship crew of 1933.
Captain Wright inspired his team to great achievement through his own consistantly impressive playing. Playing the left half-back position, Vern's record as a blocking half-back will go down in the annals of Superior State’s athletics as one of the greatest ever witnessed on Gates Field. As a ball-carrier he was also beyond reproach, and could always be depended on for a few yards whenever the going was hardest.
Why Superior's line has been such a bulwark on both defense and offense during the past three years can best be answered by that old football axiom, "A line is no better that its tackles”. The presence of its two all-state tackles, Neil Binkley and Harric Zelcznick, formed a nucleus around which a mighty forward wall could be built by line-coach Ferm. Excellent interference and large holes opened up by these two stellar linemen enabled the back to gain many additional yards. When on defense, very few yards were gained over these two positions—if any, and opposing teams, after one or two attempts, relied upon other tactics to gain their yards.
Although not as consistent and spectacular as the display made by the two tackles, the play of Henry Hulter, guard, and Maynard Hopkins, end, will sorely be missed when the 1934 season rolls around.
Under the state ruling, four-year men may participate in the non-conference games. With such a non-conference schedule as the Yellowjackets have next year it is almost certain that all, with the exception of Captain Wright, will don the moleskins for their fourth year of competition.
This year Clarke Croft, a fourth-year man and an all-state half-back for two years again thrilled Superior grid fans with his dazzling runs and consistent defensive performance. During weeks of preparation for conference games, Clarke assisted theV 1
coaching staff by tutoring the newer backs. His record as a brilliant half-back will long be remembered, and many critics and sport-followers have placed him on their all-time all-state teams.
No small amount of credit is due to line-coach Quentin Form for his ability to turn out such consistently strong lines. An all-state guard for two years in his own playing days, Ferm was well groomed in the fundamentals of good line-play, and his ability to transmit this knowledge showed up in the smooth functioning state line.
That the 1934 football season should be highly successful seems assured if the spring training dope and prospects for next fall are at all authentic. Led by its two all-conference co-captains, Arthur Avis, fullback signal-caller, and Gerald Cooke, center, Superior should take to the field with the greatest number of good prospects that have reported during the last few years.
Because of the few days practice, which will be available before the first game against Marquette on September 21. Coach Whereatt issued a call for spring practice on May I, and this was answered by 00 aspiring gridders. Fundamentals were stressed, and new formations were tried as a possible improvement over the old. Although there were no routinized practice sessions as compared with the fall practices, new promisng material was uncovered, and the trend seemed toward a greater Yellowjacket squad next season.
No story of Superior gridiron activities would be complete without reference to the splendid State gridiron, which has long been the best turf of any football field in the northwest. The commodious bleachers have a seating capacity of 4,000, and have been full on many occasions. The outstanding feature of Gates Feld, however, is the lighting system for night football under which the Yellowjackets strut their stuff. This 80,000 watt installation is the only light plant of its kind in the northwest. The sixteen giant reflectors will undergo their annual paint job during the summer months and will be installed again on their 55-foot poles over the field for the first home game on September 21. A new steel wire fence will be erected to replace the old one, and when completed will encircle the north end of the stadium from bleacher to bleacher.
Winning State's first undisputed conference basketball championship since 'way back in 1908, piling up an all-time offensive record of 650 points and being the first Orange-and-Black aggregation in eight years to conquer River Falls State at River Falls arc only three of the many outstanding accomplishments which will make the 1933-34 squad of Yellowjackets live in memory for many years to come.
Shaped around Captain Eugene Collins. Olaf Haugen. Arthur Avis, Martin Even and Neil Binkley, all members of the 1032-33 squad, Coach Ted Whereatt placed a colorful cast on the hardwoods which always manipulated in top caliber fashion. In floor play the Jackets showed plenty of class, handling the ball with deception and finesse equalled by no other team in the Wisconsin Teachers' College Athletic Conference. And State's record for holding her nineteen opponents to an average of 23.3 points per game speaks for itself.
Almost like a tornado did the Yellowjackets sweep through their top-flight opponents, coming off the victor in sixteen of the nineteen scheduled contests. They piled up a total of 650 points, the highest total number of points scored by State in a season's campaign since basketball made its debut at the college back in the year 1890. In their eight Northern conference games they accumulated 279 points. Their nineteen competitors tossed in 442 points. Northern conference teams hit the wicket for only 198 points to give State the best average defensive record in the conference. State had the second best offensive record in the ped loop.
In the inaugural game at college gymnasium, State swamped a group of former Yellowjackct brilliants, 32-to-l2. The playing was a bit unpolished, as could he expected for the first game of the season, but State showed a power and drive that could not be denied.
Our next game was with Duluth State Teachers' college here. Michael Enrico, brilliant Zenith City forward, did his best, but the Jackets combined their efforts and defeated the Bulldogs 34-to-27 in a furious game. Enrico scored 15 of his team's 27 points.
State went abroad for her next three games which were played on consecutive nights. The first game was played at Bcmidji, and State continued in her role as an undefeated team by chalking up a 44-to-33 victory over the Bcmidji State Teachers’ college team.
76On the following evening the Jackets engaged the Moorhead State Teachers’ college five at Moorhead. Displaying a fine passing attack and tight-knit defense, State defeated the Dragons 43-to-22.
The next night State made a clean sweep of her two-game series at Moorhead by downing Concordia college 25-to-13. Both of the games played at Moorhead were booked as charity tilts, being sponsored by the Moorhead Chamber of Commerce. All profit above expenses was turned over to the Moorhead Christmas fund.
During the Christmas recess, Coach Ted Whereatt’s baskctballcrs met two crack North Central conference teams: North Dakota University, champions of the conference, and South Dakota State. The Jackets gave the Nodaks a bitter fight during the first three quarters of their game, but appeared tired as the game neared the end. The visitors, taking advantage of the let-up, tallied a dozen points in rapid order to breeze through a 4l-to-32 triumph. In the second game played during the vacation, the Jackrabbits of South Dakota were easily defeated by State, 26-to-lfi.
State next embarked on its Northern conference season with a pair of games abroad. Our first game was with Eau Claire State Teachers’ college at the Clear Water City and ended with the Jackets on the happy end of a f 9-to-27 swamping. In a game much tighter than that played the night before, State made a clean sweep of her two-game road trip by nosing out the La Crosse State Teachers' college quintet at La Crosse, 20-to-l9.
North Dakota State came to Superior next, and in one of the most spectacular games played at College gymnasium this season scored a 33-to-23 win over the Jackets. The Bison displayed a bevy of marksmen and an air-tight defense which Captain Eugene Collins and his men found difficult to work through.
In the first conference game of the ’34 season played at Superior, State scored a 35-to-30 speed-packed victory over the Maroons of La Crosse State. The down-staters led at the half, l8-to-l7, but scoring sprees in the second half by Olaf Haugen and Arthur Avis accounted for the greater part of the Jackets' triumph.
Bemidji State next came to town only to lose its second game of the season to the Jackets by a 47-to-2l count. The visitors staged a gallant battle but were swamped under the load of points garnered in on baskets scored from well out on the hardwood.
State again resumed its drive for the Northern conference pennant with a pair of games away from home. The first game, played at River Falls, resulted in a 39-to-20
win over the River Palls State Teachers’ college. This was the worst drubbing administered to the Falcons by the Jackets in 20 years. Not since 1014, when George Keogan’s charges swamped the Red-and-White 34-to-l4. has State won by a greater than 10-point margin. This was also the first game State has won at River Falls since 1026.
Following up their victory over River Falls, the Yellow Jackets next defeated the Stout Institute at Menomonic, 30-to-26. The Blue Devils, playing on their smaller floor, proved to be more of a problem than had the Falcons the night before.
Oddly enough, our next game was again with Stout, but this time at College gymnasium. The Jackets received a scare early in the game as the boys from Menomonic way pulled to the front, but State soon took things in hand to crush the Devils for the second time this campaign, 26-to-IO.
The Zornadoes of Eau Claire State next blew into town. After being behind I.Vto-21 at the half, Eau Claire came out in the second to pull ahead of the Whereatters. 23-to-2l. A late scoring spree that netted 13 points., however, gave State a 34-to-28 decision over the Zornmen. The Yellowjackets mathematically cinched the Northern conference title with this their seventh straight conference victory.
The Falcons of River Falls next flew into Superior, and on a story-book basket just before the final gun by Maldon Hanson, the inspired Red-and-White team humbled the champion Jackets 38-to-36. Center Olaf Haugen did practically all of the Yellow Jackets scoring, wheeling in seven field goals and sinking five foul goals for IP points in all. But those "gifts from God" baskets scored by the Falcons from well out on the floor sent State’s visions of a conference season without a defeat a glimmering.
State next added further honors to its record by trimming the Duluth State Teachers’ college five champions of the Minnesota Teachers’ College Conference, at Duluth 27-to-23. This victory was still another in a long succession of State triumphs over the Duluth college. In the five years that the two teams have met, State has not yet been vanquished in either football, basketball or track.
The Jackets brought one of their most successful seasons in the history of the college to a close by swamping the Michigan College of Mines and Technology. 38-to-P. at College gymnasium. The visitor were held to only three free throws in the second half and scored only two field goals in the entire game. Captain Eugene Collins, playing his last game for State, paced his team to victory with four field goals and three foul goals.
Nine Yellowjackets were awarded letters by the Athletic Board for the season just reviewed. Captain Eugene Collins, Arthur Avis. Neil Binkley, Martin Even and OlafHaugen were the veterans to receive monograms. Those who were awarded the major •'S' for the first time were Jack Bnrkell, Edward McGrath. Glen Mathews and Peter Schultz.
At the annual monogram banquet given by the Tau Alpha Chi sorority for the basketball squad. Jack Barkell. guard, was elected captain of State’s 1934-35 basketball team.
Captain Eugene Collins, guard, and Olaf Haugen, center, were honored with posi-
tions on the All-Northern conference basketball team for 1934. selected by the coaches. Peter Schultz, forward, was the only State basketeer to place on the second team.
With eight lettermen expected back next year. Slate should have another great team. Captain Collins, who is to be graduated this June, is the only veteran who won’t be back for service on the hardwood. To do a bit of forecasting for the coming cage campaign, State should cop its second straight conference pennant next winter.
Besides the home-and-homc games with her four Northern conference opponents— Stout Institute and Eau Claire, l.a Crosse and Uivcr Palls, State will play at least ten non-conference games next season. These non-conference contests will be scheduled with the top-flight college teams of the Northwest.
Coach Whereat! has already signed the University of Minnesota to come here December 31. Although the Jackets broke even in two games with the Gophers back in 1900 and 1901, this will Ik the first meeting between the two colleges since Minnesota became a member of the Big Ten.
Two games have been arranged with the University of North Dakota, one to be played at College gymnasium and the other at Grand Forks. North Dakota. State will meet the Duluth State Teachers College quintet twice next season, too.
North Dakota State Agricultural College of Fargo will come to Superior again, as will Concordia College, Hamline University of St. Paul and South Dakota State of Brookings. Other non-conference games are pending.
The 1934-35 cage season will be one of particular interest to Ydlowjacket followers,
inasmuch as almost all of the non-conference games thus far are with state or district champions or runners-up. The University of North Dakota has been champions for two successive years of the Central States League, while they have been hard pressed and often eked out by the Aggies of Fargo. Concordia has also had its share of Minnesota conference championships, and last season the Duluth quintet won the Teachers College championship of Minnesota.
The Hebrews’ two-year reign ns the ruling nationality in basketball at State has been broken! The English, paced by Arthur Avis and Donald Russell, defeated the Norwegians 35-to-30 to take the All-Nations basketball championship away from the Jews who had held it for two years straight.
Seven nationalities were represented in the tournament, the fourth such meet held since 1930. Captains of the various armies of warriors were as follows: English, Arthur Avis; Norwegians. Olaf Haugen; Germans, Douglas Schneible; Swedes, George Peterson; Hebrews, Harrie Zileznick; Irish, Eugene Collins; and the Italians. Louis Rich.
Two upsets occurred in the opening round, when the Germans defeated the Irish 16-to-l4 and the Norwegians edged out the Hebrews 20-to-25. The English smothered the Italians 47-to-IO, while the Swedes drew a bye in the first round.
In the semi-finals the English trimmed the Germans 2l-to-14, and the Norwegians swamped the Swedes 33-to-l4.
Besides Captain Avis, the English squad included William McPherson, Glen Matthews, Harold Mills, James Monroe, Donald Russell, Jack Barkell, and Gerald Cooke.
In inter-class competition, the Freshman "A” team ranks the champion. By direct elimination the Frosh proved themselves to be the class of the six teams entered in the tournament. The Freshmen and Sophomores were represented by two teams apiece.
The Freshman "A” squad drubbed the Sophomore "B’s” 28-to-lfi. the Juniors trimmed the Seniors 2l-to-12, and the Sophomore “A" team was edged out by the Freshman ’•B’s” 15-to-14 in the opening round.
To get into the finals the Freshman "A" basketballers edged out the Juniors 24-to-23. The Frosh ”B” hoop-tossers drew a bye.
in the finals the Freshman "A" took the Freshman "B" basketeers to the tune of l8-to-15. "Whitey” Amundson paced the visitors to their triumph with three field goals.
William McPherson was the captain of the winning team, whose roster included Lowell Darst, Tony Smith. Charles Linder, Sherman Krooks, Allen Shinier, and Roland “Whitey" Amundson.
80' Cottin ton. Thcdc. Chase. Dolan, Cohen. Knox L. Salay. D. Pederson. Fleet. M. Salay, Guidici. Olson L. Christianson, Soloski. H. Pederson, K. Christianson. ZyRniunt. Keeler
women’s athletic association
Marjorie Bolender Ruby Halverson
Audrey Burdick Rose Marie Infelise
Dorothea Buros Florence Jackno
Elsie May Chase Louise Keeler
Eleanor Christianson Mary Knox
l.orcne Christianson Dorothy Maki
Clara Cleveland Serine Olson
Carol Cohen Delores Pederson
Edna Cottington Helen Peterson
Dorothea Cox Lily Salay
Edna Mae Dixon Mary Salay
Ruth Dolan Jewell Soloski
Iris Engh Edna Stebbins
Gertrude Fleet Florence Thcdc
Helen Forsjord Marion Tuttle
Catherine Guidici Valcntne Zygnuint
81women’s athletic department
Due to retrenchment of the department, because of the decreased size of the annual apportionment from the Financial Committee of the school, there was a curtailment of activities in the women's athletic department. However, undaunted by this financial distress. the work was continued in a commendable manner under the leadership of Miss Mary Davies, director of the department.
An enthusiastic response to the call for basketball recruits from the women of the college showed that this game was as popular with the girls as with the boys. Because of the large number of fine players, who turned out at the call, it was difficult to pick a varsity team, as had been done in previous years. However, two teams were picked, a first and a second, each having nine members on it. After an active winter on the hardwoods. the season was closed with a round-robin series played by teams picked from the girls of the department. The Mae Wests, captained by Dorothea Buros, emerged the victors after four straight wins over the other teams, and were feted by the girls of the other teams at a buffet dinner in Miss Davies' apartment.
Between sixty and seventy girls answered the call for volley-ball candidates when it was issued in early October. Practices were held three times a week under the direction of Edna Stebhins. student manager, and Miss Davies, coach. After three weeks' practice, four teams were picked alphabetically to engage in a round-robin play-off. This proved to be very enjoyable and entertaining to the girls who participated as well as to the spectators. A varsity team, which was picked at the conclusion of this tourney consisted of the following: Eleanor Christianson, Lily Salav. Florence Thede, Marion Tuttle. Elsie Mae Chase. Dorothy Maki. and Clarion Jorgenson. Jewel Soloski and Marjorie Bolender were substitutes.
Unlike other years, tennis instruction was held in the fall to take the place of field hockey. Practices were held for the advanced pupils and for beginners under the supervision of Dorothea Buros. last year's title winner. The spring tennis practices were started during the first week in May under the management of Lily Salay. Plans were in preparation for the Third Annual Tennis Tournament. The winner was to be awarded a trophy by the Women's Athletic Association.
Many outings during the year were held by the girls to their cabin. Tumble-Down Lodge, on Minnesota Point. The annual week-end parly to the cabin was held May 19 and 20.
the dance the society the press the song the speaker the stage the dazeactivitiesthe
At an assembly held Thursday, October 19, Clarke Croft. Lambda Delta Chi candidate with the backing of the Lambda Delta Chi and the lota Delta Chi fraternities, was elected to be social chairman of Superior State Teachers College for the 1933-1934 school year, succeeding Harry Baker, last year’s Kno-Klub chairman. It was only after an active campaign that the other aspirants for the social crown, including Carl Itit man, Fex fraternity, and the two Kno-Klub candidates, Harrie Zeleznick and Kenneth Wallcnder. were eliminated in one of the school's major elections.
Mr. Croft, whose home is in Lancaster. Wisconsin, has been for the past four years one of the main cogs in the success of Superior's gridiron contributions, and as a reward for his exceptional performances was chosen all-state halfback for two years. By conducting the school stationairc and working in a local firm, he has successfully worked his way through four years of college.
The newly-elected social chairman proved to be as efficient in the management of social affairs as he was in skirting the ends on the gridiron. In cooperation with the social committee, composed of faculty members with Dean Ellen Clark as chairman, Mr. Croft has directed a program of popular informal dances throughout the year, and has cooperated with committees for the Homecoming dance, the Mardi Gras, and the Senior reception-formal.
Assisting Mr. Croft were committees selected by him from the student body.
86Aii autumn decorative motif prevailed at the sixth annual Co-ed Prom, a party for all college girls, sponsored each year by the Women’s Athletic Association, which was held in the college gymnasium on Friday evening. November 10. Special lighting, featuring floor lamps and flood lights, was especially effective in bringing out the vividness of the decorations.
Chief figures in the "maleless” event were "King” Dorothea Buros and his petite consort. Queen Catherine Guidici. Following in the line of the grand march were “Mr." Valentine Zygmunt and Miss Louise Keeler, president of the club, "Mr.” Mary Davies, advisor for the club and Miss Moen, and "Mr.” Delores Pederson and Miss Ruby Halverson, chairman of the event.
The program for the evening was devoted to dancing between nine to twelve, with a short floor show during the intermission featuring professional dancing, readings, and an accordian solo.
Assisting Miss Halverson were the following: Publicity, Gertrude Fleet, Lily Salay; decorations. Edna Stebbins, Edna Mae Dixon; Carmen Rich, Dorothea Cox; invitations, Rose Marie Infclise; entertainment. Carol Cohen, Elsie Mae Chase; and music, Louise Keeler.
The high-light of the evening was occasioned with the discovery of three rascally Fex, who, garbed as women, had made their way into the dance to partake of the festivities.
The Mardi Gras, discontinued last year as a social function of the college, was restored this year under the direction of the Publication Board and general chairman, Alike Barr, who presided with Marvin McQueen as mayor and chief of police, respectively, at the costume ball held January 12, in the college gymnasium.
The king and queen contest, sponsored by the Gitche Gurnee, resulted in the selection of Arnold Ledin, Lambda Delta Chi, and Miss Dorothea Buros. Gamma Phi Kpsilon, as royalty for the evening. Prizes were awarded to them as well as to other contestants, who included the following: for king, Arthur Avis, Fex. and Olaf Haugen, lota Delta Chi; for queen. Miss Mae Ogilvie, Lambda Sigma Lambda; Aliss Lavaun Lange.
Sigma Pi; Aliss Ardella Trebilcock, Sigma Omega; and Miss Laura Beglinger. Y. W. C. A.
The "Streets of Paris" Cafe, complete with French chefs and waitresses, was featured in the small gym. under the management of Randall Buckley. Colored lights, balloons, confetti, the grand march, and a special program of specialty dancing and music were preliminary to the coronation at which Brooks Henderson acted as master of ceremonies, broadcasting the awarding of the prizes to contestants in king and queen and costume contests through an amplifier system installed for the evening. Dancing completed the program.
Assisting Air. Barr on the executive committee were the following committee chairmen: publicity, Marvin McQueen; subscription. Leo Singer; balloting. Miss Della Farmer; and general arrangements, Howard Kunsman.
The Tenth Annual Homecoming reached new heights this year in spirit, festivities, and student cooperation as Superior State Teachers College prepared for the invasion of its ancient rivals from River Tails.
A spirited pep assembly with Homecoming chairman. Goodwin Nelson, acting as master of ceremonies ended the weeks of careful preparation and set the pace for the ensuing festivities that were to take place during the rest of the day. The climax of
this inspiring display of spirit was the crowning of Miss Della Tanner, a charming member of the Sigma Pi sorority, queen of the 1934 Homecoming. Other candidates for queen at a popular election held during Homecoming week were Miss Adele Cooke, Miss Katherine Metzger. Miss Catherine Guidici, Atiss Margaret Green, and Miss Marcella Wall.
Following the pep-fest and coronation ceremonies, the parade assembled at Belknap and Grand and proceeded down Belknap to Tower, and on to Fifth Street and back. It was headed by the band, a float carrying the Homecoming chairman and queen, and followed by floats prepared by the various fraternities and sororities. Prizes for the three best floats were awarded to the Tex fraternity, the Tail Alpha Chi sorority, and the German Club.
A brilliant victory by the Yellowjackets at Gates Field over their opponents was fitly celebrated by the annual Homecoming dance held in the college gymna-della farmer sium Saturday evening, October 28. closing the week’s
89the inter-club tea
An innovation in the annual All-school Tea, given by the Interclub Council and the administration in the girls' lounge on Wednesday afternoon, October 5, was the preference given an informal program rather than the usual local talent entertainment of other years.
Over three hundred women of the college, including the students, faculty members, and wives of the faculty members, were received between the hours of three and five. In the receiving line were Miss Ellen Clark, dean of women, Mrs. J. D. Hill, Mrs. Robert Curran, Miss Katherine Metzger, Delta Sigma, and Miss Marcella Wall, Alpha Kappa.
Decorations for the event were planned by the Sigma Omega sorority under the direction of Ardella Trebilcock, chairman. Tau Alpha Chi sorority, represented by Betty Rogers and Dolores Fleer, made arrangements for entertainment, and the Delta Sigma and Alpha Kappa were in charge of refreshments. The invitations committee was composed of members of the Sigma Pi and Lambda Sigma Lambda groups, and reception of the Gamma Phi Epsilon.
The prettiest dance on the 1933-1934 social calendar was the third annual Senior Reception-Formal held in the college gymnasium on Friday evening, May II.
Mingling with the soft, beautiful hues of the women's gowns, the black and white of the men’s formal attire harmonized with the motif of the decorations, spring. Blending with the decorations, made under the direction of Miss Jane Rehnstrand. the unique display of lighting effects, accentuated the beauty of the affair.
A reception opened the event at 8:30 o'clock, when a receiving line headed by President and Mrs. J. D. Hill welcomed the guests. At nine o’clock the large number of couples who were in attendance began to dance to the strains of Johnny Ross and his orchestra.
Assisting the co-chairmen of the dance, Arnold Ledin and Norton Croft, were the following committees: Decorations, Fred Fontecchio, chairman, Dorothea Buros. Russel Mills. Gerald Cooke. Marjory Autrey. Donald Prior, and William Peddle; music, James Barrett, chairman, Catherine Guidici. Earl Rymer, Ruth Gjernis, Irving Bollcy. and Alice Secombe; programs, Catherine Doyle, chairman. Ardella Trebilcock. Eugene Collins,
Goodwin Nelson, and Mae Ogilvie; general arrangements, Kenneth Wallender, chairman,
Mike Barr. Marcella Wall, and Elsie May Chase; special decorations, Fred Boehme, chairman, Dorothy Payne, Aagot Peterson, Margaret Schaum, Ruth Kerr, Thelma Adamson, Mariam Anderl, Audrey Burdick, and Helen Houk; floor, Neil Binkley, chair- i
man. Faust Gianunzio. Michael Foley, Robert Cottington, and William Hotzfield; guests,
Della Farmer, chairman. Lela Rollcfson, and Ruth Lurye; door, William Higgins, chairman, Robert Fisk, Ray Wisner. and Arthur Avis.
90Fleer. Wall. DeBo, Wicksirom. King. Doyle Metzger, Berg. Trchilcock. Perry, Conroy. Conrad. Bowser
inter-club council ▲
Nancy Conroy Alice McTaggart
DELTA SIGMA Betty Bowser Katherine Metzger GAMMA PHI EPSILON Marie Farmer Margaret Wickstrom
LAMBDA SIGMA LAMBDA
Helen Conrad Kathleen King SIGMA OMEGA
Margaret Berg Ardella Trebilcock
Shirley DeBo Grace Perry
TAU ALPHA CHI
Catherine Doyle Dolores Fleer
Allis Chase Nancy Conroy Florence Haglund Dorothy Harrington Elynor Larson Lcatha Levings Carol Lindquist
Ruth Luckinbill Roberta McEwen Alice MeTaggart Alice Secombe Florence Thede Margie Ticknor Marcella Wall Wellman
Edna Mac Dixon Betty Jane Wendt
Mary Smith Dorothy White
Florence Haglund Dorothy Harrington
Union. K. Metzger. Webb, Whitmore. Rollclson, M. .Maloney. Bowser •McCarthy. Autrey. Connor. A. Metzger. Schmitt Whealdon. HruUeii. Rcavle. Goebel. N. Maloney. .McBride, Johnson
Betty Bowser Virginia Whitmore OFFICERS
Mary Jane Wilson MEMBERS
Jane Allen Mary Florence McCarthy
Marjorie Autrey Marjorie Maloney
Betty Bowser Norrie Maloney
Virginia Bruden Agnes Metzger
Jeanne Connor Katherine Metzger
Susan Gif fin Thais Reavie
Charlotte Goebel Lela Rollefson
Myrna Johnson Mary Jane Schmitt
Catherine Kulas Betty Sprowls
Betty Lemon Ruth Webb
Jean AlcBride Mary Lawton Wheaklon Virginia Whitmore PLEDGES
Helen Jane Conroy Catherine Conway Catherine Paulson
Harold Ahlstrom Wayne Hunter
Arthur Avis Arthur Klippen
Jack Barkcll Roy Knutson
Howard Cliccvcr Joseph McCorkeli
Roger Cheever John McEachern
Eugene Collins Walter McNally
Glenn Darst Glenn Mathews
Lowell Darst Charles Nelson
Francis DcVinck Eli Nicholas
Joseph DcVinck Richard O’Day
Fred Fontecchio Edwin Olson
Merton Gif fin Reuben Peterson
William Higgins Carl Ritzman
William Hotzfield Peter Schultz
Checver, McCorkOll, Avis, 0. Darst. Barkcll. Whealdon Knutson. Ccrsicli, Nelson. Nicholas, Fontecchio, Hotzfield | . icr-«n. Klipncn. O'Day. I.. Darst. McEnchcrn. Ili ins Schultz, (jiffin. Olson. Ahlstrom. DcVinck. Ritzman, .MatthewsCarlson. Osborne, Wallcy. E. Halverson. Boss. lolmson Morgan, Me Qua tie. Peterson, Cosen. Ouldlci. Pure-. Pederson, Parmer. Wcdln, Wlckstroni. R. Halvorson, Rayson
gamma phi epsilon
Dorothea Buros........................ President.
Juanita Boss Dorothea Buros Margaret Carlson Alice Cosen Marie Farmer Catherine Guidici Eleanor Halverson Ruby Halverson Althea Hawkins Betty Ann Johnson
Lois Jane McQuaid Ruth Morgan Robetra Osborne Aagot Peterson Delores Pederson Lucille Rayson Alice Swanson Beatrice Wallcy Vivian Wed in Margaret Wickstrom
Theodore Albee Roland Amundson Anne Anderson Irving Anderson lack Barkell Laura Beglinger Milton Benesovitz Harold Benton Donald Berg John Berg Marjorie Bolendcr Willard Budnick Adeline Cleary Donovan Clough Robert Cottington Clarke Croft Lawrence Cummings Sylvia Dorf Albert Drakenburg Lester Engstrom Martha Erickson Ralph Erickson Milton Finn William Finn Merlin Fischer Frances Foertsch Florence Haglund Althea Hawkins Maynard Hopkins Evelyn Hull Frank Johnson Al Knmmholz Lila Koski Bernice Kushner Charles Larson John Lenroot Charles Linder Ruth Lurye John McBride Mary F. McCarthy Betty McGowan Mildred Medley Douglas Morale Malcolm Moorehouse Mae Ogilvie Leonard Olson Lillian Olson lulian Ovaas William Reddle Barbara Rauchcnstein Sherman Rose Donald Russell Earl Rymer Douglas Schneible Lucius Scarle Leo Singer Jewell Soloski Margie Sornson AJarian Tuttle Zelda Vogel Kenneth Wallender Phillips Whealdon Gordon Wickman Mae Wiita Mary Jane Wilson
FIRST SCMCSTCN Second Semester
Gordon Wickman Gordon Wickman
a german club
Wallcndcr. Rauchcnstcin. Schneible. Bcglingcr. Barkell, Lurye, Singer Oyaas, McBride. Linder, Soloskl, Johnson. Haglund. Peddle, Cleary Amundson. Bolendcr, Albec, McCarthy, Russell, Sornson, Benton
97Paulson. Wlckman, Thunc, Goldcr. Archambnult Michaels. Russell Nelson, White. Miller. Jenson. Linder
iota delta chi
Francis Archambault James Barrett Ernest Christianson Herbert Christanson Louis Christianson Richard Forseth Donald Golder Olaf Haugen Merwyn Helland Maynard Hopkins Robert Jenson Ralph Kelley
Charles Linder Jack McKeague William Michaels Byron Miller James Munro Goodwin Nelson Willard Noble Philip Paulson Donald Russell Jerome Thunc Donald White Gordon WickmanMEMBERS
Theodore Albee Julius Lonnholm
Neil Binkley Joseph MacDonald
Donovan Clough Harold Meyer
Gerald Cooke George Peterson
Clarke Croft Sidney Pilson
Norton Croft William Redmond
Harris Johnson Theodore Sinclair
Arnold Ledin Bjarne Tangen
Duane Lidstrom David Thomas
George Bird Bruce Kunsman
Donovan Clough ..................Secretary
a. a. a lambda delta chi
Berg. Ogilvlc, Schiller. Anderson. King Wold. Cooke, Sherman. Martin, Fjcrstad. Conrad
lambda sigma lambda
Helen Conrad OFFICERS
Marion Guniz MEMBERS Helen Anderson Marion Gumz Beverly Berg Kathleen King Helen Conrad Helen Martin Adele Cooke Irene Nelson Eleanor Duffy Mae Ogilvie Mabel Fjcrstad Josephine Sherman Genevieve Golder Dorothy Wold PLEDGE Lorraine Schiller
Bess Barrett Hazel Madison
Bertha Benson Emma Merozek
Florence Bliss Marion Nesser
Doris Chandler Emily Olson
Edna Mae Dixon Hazel Olson
Gertrude Fleet Irma Ooley
Catherine Guidici Marion Peterson
Marie Hagen Lorna Sayles
Nancy Haislt Alice Sccombe
Martha Hervi Mary Smith
Viora Holmes Margie Sornson
Marion lltrig Edna Stebbins
Leatha Lcvings Vivian Wedin
Betty Jane Wendt
Vivian Wed in.....
sigma gamma chi
Halsli. Fleet. Sornson. Hagen. E. Olson. IlirlR. Nesscr, Chandler Weilln. Dixon. Peterson. Henson. Smith. Holmes. Sayles I.evltiR . Wendt. Bliss. H. Olson. Stebbins, Mcrojtck. Oolcy. Guidici
101Olander. Carriar. Rauchcnstein, Cleary. Mauecn Darwin, Bern, Briber . Mjorkmnn. Trebilcock, Miller
Ardella Trebilcock. Ardella Trchilcock
Margaret Berg Thelma Bjorknian Adeline Cleary Edith Darwin MEMBERS May Friberg Frances Miller Elsie Olander Barbara Rauchcnstein
Shirley Carrier Evelyn Haugen
Myrtle Berg Bertha Benson Marie Bjur Marjorie Bolender Shirley DcBo Della Farmer Viola Oidlof Grace Giroulx Marie Hagen
Geraldine Hanks Margaret Hcdstrom Evelyn Jenson Agnes Kane Ruth Kerr Audrey Knutson Lavaun Lange Viola Lehtinen Grace Kerry
Lcnore Wcdin PLEDGE
First Semester second Semester
Bertha Benson........................President........................Grace Perry
Ruth Kerr.........................Vice-President.....................Della Farmer
Grace Giroulx....................... Secretary.......,.........Margaret Hedstrom
Geraldine Hanks......................Treasurer........................Agnes Kane
Grace Perry.....................Social Chairman................Marjorie Bolender
l$iur. Untender. Perry. Henson. I.chllnen, Gidlof Hello, llagcn. Hanks. Here. Farmer. Kane
103Ray. Corcoran. Duall. Doyle, Kearney Henretty, Orccnsclh. Rogers. Olson. Kilmer Hervf. Fleer. Cloutier. Anderl, Carlson
tau alpha chi
Elva Marie Tuckwoo Betty Rogers....
............Secretary.................... Florence Johnson
Marion Anderl Florence Carlson Mary Frances Cloutier Rose Corcoran Catherine Doyle Dolores Fleer Margaret Green Myrtle Grccnseth
Martha Nervi Ruth Hilmer Florence Johnson Corrine Olson Ethel Olson Iris Ray Betty Rogers Elva Marie Tuckwood
Mary Jo Henretty Lorraine KearneyMEMBERS
Irving Anderson Paul Bell Harold Benton Frederick Bochmc Duncan Caldwell Ralph Erickson Waif red Erickson Lloyd Graving Maynard Hopkins Raymond Hultncr Frank Johnson
Charles Larson Bjarne Lorentz Irving McFarland Harold Mills Russel Alills Kenneth Nelson Julian Oyaas Donald Prior Frank Sheppard
Norman Thompson Earl Wallman Ronald Widness
First Semester Donald Prior Second Semester
Walfred Erickson Vice-President
Norman Thompson Russel Mills
y. m. c. a.
First Semester Second Semester
Elsie May Chase......................President......................Laura Beglinder
Rose Infelise.....................Vice-President.....................Edna Stebbins
Valentine Zygmunt....................Secretary......................Gertrude Fleet
Gertrude Fleet.......................Treasurer......................Doris Chandler
Dorothy Anderson Jessie Ardern Margaret Ardern Laura Beglinger Doris Chandler Elsie Mae Chase Grace Chido Edna Cottington Iris Engh
Gertrude Fleet Florence Jackno Margaret Jones Mary Catherine Knox lone Lange Lorna Sayles Edna Stebbins Medora Swanson Florence Thedc Zygmunt
Chase. Fleet, Chido, M. Ardern, J. Ardern Swanson. Hcclinger. Sayles, Chandler, Stebbins
106HOWARD S. KUNSMAN DELLA FARMER
• gitche gumee
Associate Editor Eli Nicholas
Advisor Nona MacQuilkin
Metzger, l.chtinen. Schmitt, King. Nelson Leszeynski, Conrad, Whitmore. Chandler. Schaumpeptomist editorial staff •
Department Editor. Advisor............
Stephen l.eszcynski AVillard Martinson
...Waifred Erickson ....Berenice Cooper
Associate Editor........................Laura Beglinger
Sports Editor....................................Stephen l.eszcynski
Feature Editor.........................Willard Martinson
Society Editor..........................Catherine Doyle
Department Editor......................Waif red Erickson
DELLA FARMER BERTHA BENSON
BcRlinccr, Erickson, Chandler l.cszcynski, Doyle, Martinson
109LEO S. SINGER ARNOLD LEDIN
gitche gumee H business staff
Assistant Business Manager.
Assistant Advertising Manager.
.Leo S. Singer ..Arnold Ledin Earl Wall man ..John O. Berg
Wallinnn, Trcbilcock, M. Bern. Colicn, l.uryc, J. Bern
now " ’ s 1 1' 1 If 1
MARVIN 1 11 EEN
PEPTOMIST BUSlI MANAGER, 1934 1
peptomist business staff
Business Manager....................Marvin McQueen
Assistant Business Manager...........John McEachern
Advertising Manager................ William Hotzfield
Advertising Solicitors.William Michaels, Ruth Luckinbill
Circulation Manager................Gwendolyn Culver
Business Manager..................................Mike Barr
Assistant Business Manager..........William Hotzfield
Advertising Manager...........................Theodore Albec
Circulation Manager..............................Helen Barr
MARVIN MCQUEEN MIKE BARR
Albcc. Harr. Iloizlicld. McEachern
111LEO S. SINGER ARNOLD LEDIN
gitche gumee M business staff
Assistant Business Manager
SUB-STAFF Sales Manager
Advertising Advertising Bookkeeper Stenographer ..Margaret Gunderson
Wallman. Trcbilcock. M. Hers. Colicn, l.uryc, ). IUtrpeptomist business staff
Business Manager.................Marvin McQueen
Assistant Business Manager.......John McEachern
Advertising Manager.....................William Hotzfield
Advertising Solicitors.William Michaels, Ruth Luckinbill
Circulation Manager...................Gwendolyn Culver
Business Manager.......................................Mike Barr
Assistant Business Manager...............William Hotzfield
Advertising Manager.........................Theodore Albee
Circulation Manager...................................Helen Barr
MARVIN MCQUEEN MIKE BARR
Albee. Harr. Hotzfield. McEachernMacQUILKIN
the board of publications
Because of the impending need of a central board of control for college publications, the Board of Publications was created as an executive committee by President Hill in 1932.
The personnel of the Board for the year 1933-1934 was as follows: Thorpe M. Langley, chairman; Nona MacQuilkin, advisor for the Gitclie Gumce; Berenice Cooper, advisor for the Peptomist; Herbert M. Weeks, treasurer; Robert D. Williams of the hnglish department; Howard S. Kunsman, editor of the Gitclie Gumce; Leo S. Singer, business manager of the Gitclie Gurnee; Della Farmer and Bertha Benson, editors of the Peptomist; and Marvin McQueen and Mike Barr, business managers of the Peptomist. Zelda Soroka acted as secretary.
I lie purpose of the Board is to aid and authorize the staffs of both publications, and to pass upon all major questions of policy and finance.
A precedent established this year was the granting of keys to the editors and business managers of both publications, which took place at the First Annual Publications’ Banquet, sponsored by the Sigma Pi sorority.
iy,4 vrE p
The orchestral season at Superior State Teachers College has been one of outstanding success. This year the greatest achievement has been the definite establishment of a series of formal concerts, which promise to play a large and important part in the cultural life not only of the college but also of Superior.
Three brilliant concerts, conducted by Professor William Schlicp. were presented on the series.
The first presentation on the series, given on Sunday. November If), met with deserved success. Ranging in depth from Luigini's “Ballet Egyptien", an oriental composition in four movements, to selections from one of Victor Herbert’s most delightful operettas. “The Fortune Teller”, the program was fairly light. Mr. Archie N. Jones, baritone, and head of the Music Education Department at the University of Minnesota, guest artist on this first program, revealed an astonishing versatility in the stark contrast of his contributions. which varied from the beautiful aria, "Vision Fugitive" from “Herodiade", to the popular Negro spirituals.
Miss Mary Krakowski. formerly with the Chicago Civic Opera Company, and Miss Magdalen Massmann, concert pianist, co-starred on the second of the series of college orchestra concerts on Sunday afternoon, February 4. The orchestral contributions on this program included an opus from each of the artists. Schubert. Godard, and Beethoven, included in the program of Miss Krakowski was the well known "Jewel Song" from the opera "Faust”, by Gounod, and "Pace Mio Dio” from Verdi’s ever popular opera, "La Forza del Destino”. Miss Massman, who also accompanied Miss Krakowski. gave a delightful interpretation of "Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 14", by Liszt.
The third orchestra concert given on Friday evening, March 23. featured the brilliant young Superior pianist, Earl Ryrner, as its guest artist, whose rendition of the “Rhapsody in Blue”, by George Gershwin, as a concerto will long be remembered. The orchestral program on which Mr. Ryrner made his last appearance to concert patrons before he leaves for New York to resume study was as follows: "March" from "Aida", by Verdi; overture, "Fingals Cave”, by Mendelssohn; oriental phantasy. "In a Chinese Temple Garden”, by Ketelby; "An American Phantasy", by Grossman; and a waltz. “The Skaters”, by Waldteufel. Mr. Rymer’s program consisted of the “Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 6", by Liszt and "Rhapsody in Blue".
114The demand for another concert after the completion of the regular concert season became so great that another concert of the orchestra with the Girls' Glee club assisting is beng planned by the music department as part of the Commencement week activities, and will call for the superlative efforts of both groups. The chorus announces its intention to sing a group of numbers drawn from the works of Cadman, O’Hara, Herbert, and others; the orchestra is to present its most pretentious works to date: Beethoveen’s “First Symphony in C Major" and Mozart's delicate "Eine Kleine Nachtmusik" for strings.
In addition to these three appearances the orchestra also appeared at the college vodvil and the senior class play, and will appear at the Commencement exercises. On May 10 and II, this organization made a concert tour of the larger high schools in Northern Wisconsin.
The college band, which was reorganized last year by Professor Schliep, is composed of about twenty-five college musicians. Although it is not, generally speaking, a concert organization, it is thoroughly capable of handling the more difficult of band literature, as was illustrated several times during the school year. By means of a long rehearsal every Thursday afternoon and frequent public appearances, the band developed into one of the “snappiest” organizations of its kind in the state.
Because of the stress placed on the development of the orchestra, the band was not able to appear in concert, but it is hoped to place the band on a par with the orchestra next year and to present this organization in a number of concerts.
Provided with new uniforms, their presence at the various athletic activities was very enthusiastically received by everyone.
No small amount of credit is due to Professor Schliep for the development of this organization into one of the most school-spirited of all of the college groups. Jay Jorgenson, an alumnus of the school, who assisted Mr. Schleip in the direction of the band, has also played a large part in bringing this organization to the fore.
• • •
Holmes. Bcglingcr. Stcbbins, Kuhlmcy. Rauchcnstein Kinney. Kinn. Curlis. I.uryc, Ogitvic. Johnson Anderson. licichcl. Blair. Hocum. Icnson. Dixon Christians..n. Macl.cnnan. Wangen
alpha gamma chi
For students interested primarily in vocal work, the glee dubs, under the direction of Miss Irene Curtis, present much of value and interest. Early this fall, when Miss Curtis issued her call for new members, the aspirants were so numerous and their voices were of such a high type that she was forced to divide them into two groups, who voted to call themselves the Alpha Gamma Chi and the Tau Epsilon.
Although the work was identical in both glee clubs, the Alpha Gamma Chi, which was composed of the more experienced singers, was the concert organization of the department, and appeared many times during the past years before the luncheon clubs, besides broadcasting a program over radio station WEBC on one of the bi-weekly broadcasts of the college. Soloists of this organization have also appeared on these broadcast programs.
The Tau Epsilon was organized for those girls expecting to teach and lead a glee club in their teaching career, and who needed practice in glee club singing. This group was presented in concert, when they sang for the Parent Teachers Association at Middle River on Wednesday, May 23. These two groups were presented together on several programs.
The first combined glee club program was presented at the Christmas assembly in conjunction with the college orchestra. For its first number the Glee club sang the
116favorite Christmas ballad, “While Shepherds Watch Their Flocks by Night”, by Practorious. The second contribution of the combined chorus was the renowned Yule-tide number by F. Flaxington Harper, "Calm as the Listening Ear of Night”, and the group was assisted by Mae Ogilvic, contralto, Howard Kunsman, baritone, Barbara Rauchcnstcin, violinist, and Louise Keeler cellist. A iss Dorothy Kuhlmey, soprano soloist for the Alpha Gamma Chi, sang the beautiful "Jesu Bambino". To conclude the impressive program the student body joined with the chorus in singing "Silent Night. Holy night".
The high point of the season for the Alpha Gamma Chi was the annual two-day concert tour which it made through Northern Wisconsin on April 2f and 27. Ten towns, five a day, in a three hundred mile area were visited by the Glee club. On the first day of the trip the club sang at Spooner. Shell Lake, Cumberland. Rice Lake, and Barron, and the second day at Osceola, St. Croix Falls, Milltown, Frederic, and Amery.
The program varied in each town, as well as the length of each program. The
repertoire for the trip was as follows: “Kathleen Mavourneen”, by Krauch; "May
Magic", by Anne Stratton, an a'cappclla selection; "Homing", by del Riego; "I Love a Little Cottage”, by O'Hara; "I Hear a Thrush at Eve”, by Cadman; "Thou Art the Night Wind”, by Gaul; "Morning", by Oley Speaks; "What the Chimney Sang”, by Griswold; "Children of the Moon", by Warren; "Dawn in the Wood”, by Cadman; and the "Italian Street Song” from the popular light opera, "Naughty Marietta”, by Victor Herbert.
BcKlintcr, Ticknor, Nicincncn. Ardern Peter on. Marker. Yocum. Curtis. Holmes. I.eltlincn. Stebbins Miller. CnHiiiRion, l.ldberc. Rasmussen. Smith. Houk Wellman, ifaulund. BcrR
Assembly programs for the 1933-34 term have been arranged by the faculty committee. headed by Professor William Schliep, with the aim of appealing to the tastes of the whole student body. In addition to a well selected program of educational lectures, house talent hours and pep rallys, attention has been given to the music lovers in the college.
On September 22 the Hicks Sisters Trio, composed of Lucille Hicks Rosskopf, violin, Virginia Hicks, flute, and Helen Hicks Albro, piano, appeared on the college platform. Dorothy Parrish, pianist, presented a program on October 13.
The Scheurer String Quartet, composed of Carl Schuerer, first violin. Jacob Hedrub, second violin, Mischa Bergman, viola, and Glenn Koch, cello, played several selections at the assembly Tuesday, October 17. These artists are soloists with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra.
Sketches from favorite light operas by Herbert and Friml were presented by the Davies Light Opera Company on November 3. with each member of the company appearing as a soloist.
A concert ensemble was arranged by Professor Schliep for the convocation on November 10, the following people appearing on the program: Toivo Peterson, violin; Eugene Silverness, flute; William Schliep, clarinet; John Linde, bassoon; Arthur Minquist, horn; and Walter Dockstader, piano. Chamber music featuring combinations of these instruments were effectively arranged for this program.
Archie Jones, baritone, entertained the assembled student body on November 17 with a typical chautaqua program, for which he has been closely associated during the past few years. This program preceded the first annual concert on which Mr. Jones appeared as guest-artist.
Music lovers of the college were gratified by a piano recital by the well-known Superior favorite, Earl Rymer, on November 24. Mr. Rymer also appeared on an orchestral concert as guest-artist.
The Christmas program sponsored under the combined efforts of the glee club and the orchestra was presented on Wednesday, December 20. and featured the orchestra, the glee club, Dorothy Kuhlmey, soprano, Mae Ogilvic, contralto, Howard Kunsman, baritone, Barbara Rauchenstein, violin, and Louise Keeler, cello.
Vocal and instrumental music were featured in the school talent presentation on January 5. Students appearing on the program, in addition to the Girls’ Glee club, were as follows: Barbara Rauchenstein, Evelyn Jenson, Irving Anderson, Lloyd Graving, Sylvia Dorf, Mae Ogilvie, and Viora Holmes.
Mrs. Jay Finkelson, eminent Head of the Lakes violinist, entertained the student body with her annual college performance on February 23.
On March 23 the Petrie Quintet, a brass ensemble, appeared before the student assembly with a program filled with novelty acts and music.
Other programs to be featured were not available for publication, but they were to be as fully entertaining as those which had preceded.
A complete reorganization of the speech department, centered about a local Forensic Day and replacing the Wisconsin intercollege contest held at the various colleges in the state, was announced in November by Miss Nona MacQuilkin, oratory coach and head of the speech department. In spite of an outstanding record in state and interstate championships in recent years, a need was felt for a forensic program with the idea of keeping more students consistently working on forensics over a longer period of time than in previous years, putting emphasis on the development of a number of students rather than the intensive training of a few.
Eleven people, responded last fall to Miss MacQuilkin's call for oratory. Contestants in the first contest on November 24 were as follows: Irving Eisenlnirg. Ella Mattson. John McEachern, Barney Tangen, George Peterson. Willard Martinson, Al Kammholz, Myrtle Berg. Marcella Wall, Roberta Osborne, and Julius Lonnholni. Six of these, Mr. Eisenburg, Mr. Martinson, Mr. Kammholz, Mr. Tangen, Miss Wall and Mr. I.onnholm, were selected after three contests. Contestants in the final meet on Forensic Day will be Mr. Eisenburg, Miss Wall, Mr. Martinson, and Mr. McEachern.
Extempore training was given during the year by Dr. Paul Royalty to the following people: Lcla Rollcfson, Douglas Moodie, Margaret Jones, Donald Amundson, Bernice Kushner, Earl Wallman, and BJorne Lorentz. Four speakers from this group will be selected for competition on Forensic Day, according to Dr. Royalty, the winner receiving a gold watch as a prize.
120As in other forensic activities, emphasis in debate work has been placed this year upon local training, rather than inter-scholastic competition. Under the direction of Dr. Paul Royalty, who Tilled the coaching position temporarily left open by Mr. Frank E. Vitz, now on leave of absence, activities have been confined chiefly to class debates with emphasis on training in conduct and principles of debate.
Elimination after debate tryouts left six people, three of whom were veterans from last year's season, Carl Ritzman, Bernice Kushner, and George Peterson. The affirmative team was composed of Mr. Ritzman and Miss Kushner, with Irene Nelson as alternate; the negative, of Mr. Peterson and Eugene Martinson, with Earl Wallman as alternate. Mr. Peterson was selected as debate manager at the beginning of the season.
Contrary to the usual practice, no dual debates with other schools were held during the year, practice periods being confined to debate meetings here. On February 27, the two teams, accompanied by their alternates and Dr. Royalty, attended a three-day tourney at St. Paul, where they competed with about fifty other colleges on the subject. Resolved: That the powers of the President should be substantially increased as a permanent policy.
The season’s activities will come to a close in the morning session of Forensic Day, which opens on May 27, when the two teams will debate. As in the other events, the contestant judged to be the best speaker of the four will receive a watch, the remaining three being awarded medals with the insignia of the school engraved upon them.
Plans for Forensic Day on May 27 motivated the activities of all departments of speech at the Superior State Teachers college during the 1933-34 term. Arrangements for eliminations in oratory, extempore and debate, preparatory to final competition in May, were supplemented by plans for the presentation on the evening of the same day of three one-act plays, cast and directed by members of the dramatics class.
The program, which included no outside speakers began at 8:30 A. M. with a debate in which the participants included Carl Ritzman, Bernice Kushner, Eugene Martinson, and George Peterson. The subject for debate was Resolved: That the powers of the President shall be substantially increased as a permanent policy.
At 9:45 the oratory contest began. iMiss Nona MacQuilkin, head of the speech department, announced the following people in competition: Marcella Wall, Irving Eiscn-burg, Willard Martinson, and John McEachern. In both these contests, as in extempore, a gold watch was presented to the best speaker, each contestant receiving a medal engraved with the seal of the school.
Four people selected by Dr. Paul Royalty, coach, were selected from the following people for competition at 2 P. M. in extempore: Lela Rollefson, Douglas Moodie, Margaret Jones, Donald Amundson, Bernice Kushner, Earl Wallman, and Bjorne Lorentz. Decisions on all speech contests were given by Dr. Frank Rarig, head of the speech department at the University of Minnesota.
Plays presented in the evening session at 7:45 P. M. were prepared as a part of the work in the dramatics dess, English 115, "A Woman of Character” was directed by Marcella Wall; “The Romance of the Willow Pattern”, by Della Farmer; and "Good Medicine”, by Donald Prior. English 115 is a new course, offered this semester for the first time under the direction of Dr. Royalty.
122the tenth annual vodvil
Phi I enth Animal Vodvil under the sponsorship of the Sigma Pi Sorority was presented on the evenings of March 15 and lf in the college auditorium to capacity audiences. Although the scenery was not as glamorous and costly as in previous years, the way in which the show was staged, the originality of the acts, the manner with which they were executed, and the typical annual vodvilian spirit that prevailed stamped this year's production as one of the best that has ever been offered to vodvil goers.
"TARZAN GOES NORTH"
The Delta Sigma sorority won first place with their unique act, "Tarzan Goes North”, adapted from the popular radio sketch of "Tarzan”. With a cold northern sky for a background and a stepladder for a sturdy tree Tarzan and his mate, Jane, (in long flannels beneath their leopard skins to protect them from the cold northerly winds), portrayed life amid the lurking dangers encountered n the jungles. The fight-to-death combat with Numa, the lion, and the victory cry of the great bull ape when Nunia was slain were hair-raising episodes. Monkeys, tigers, and lions in clever chorus ensembles, and last but not least, the bevy of voluptuous dancing girls (in long woolens and galoshes) with designs on our hero kept the audience well entertained while Tarzan clung precarioulsy in his tree with Jane at his side. The superlative way in which the cleverly arranged plot was enacted, and the cleverness of costumes left no doubt as to what the decision of the judges could be.
With an act similar to the one that won first place for them last year, the Sigma Pi sorority won second place with their pretty Mexican act "L’estudiania”. Using the patio of the typical white adobe house for the scene of their festivities, these young ladies sang and danced their way into the hearts of the audience. The most colorful of all acts, this act had the advantage of vivid beauty of costumes, fine quality of singing, variation and execution of dances, and a fast-moving spirit all combined into a faultless harmony to present the type of an act that can be enjoyed by sitting back, relaxing, and feasting your eyes. When one stops to realize that the burden of the sponsorship of the entire production is upon this group, he marvels at the spirit and patience of the girls for taking the time to stage such a fine act.
“T. A. X. CARNIVAL"
The Tail Alpha Chi sorority placed third with another take-off on one of the most popular of radio programs, "Carefree Carnival”. Taking the audience to the actual scene of the fun-making in their improvised radio station, the Three Arts group gave one of the most clever, original acts of the evening. In the excellent portrayal of popular characters they went to the extent of using the names of the cast from the original program. Abounding in mirth from beginning to end. the act would undoubtedly have placed higher in the final rating of places had it been performed the first night as it was the second. It was an exceedingly well balanced act which was bound to get a decision from the judges.
124TAU ALPHA CH!the tenth annual vodvil
High Jinks (Friml)
Shrieks of Araby Cindy-Rclla in Three Acts . William Schlicp, Conductor Alice Swanson. Chairman
Nigger Heaven Aiae Ogilvie, Chairman
Irving Anderson. Chairman
Lavaun Lange. Chairman
Tarznn Goes North
When Knights Were Bold . Sue Giffin Chairman
Aiidnite Play Edwin Olson, Chairman
Robot Madness Lilay Salay, Chairman
Chain Gang Marcella Wall. Chairman
T. A. X. Carnival Barney Tangen, Chairman Tau Alpha Chi
Florence Johnson. Chairman VODVIL MANAGEMENT
Grace Perry........................................................General Chairman
Thorpe At. Langley.........................................................Director
Margaret Hedstrom.................................................Business Manager
Howard S. Kunsman .................................................. Stage Manager
Grace Giroulx.................................................................House Manager
Della Farmer.................................................... Publicity Manager
Air. Anson Airs. Fritschler Aiiss Ramm
Air. Buchanan Mr. Luddcn Mrs. Sundquist
126► ► ► the senior class play
the swan BY FCRCNC MOLNAR
The senior class play, "The Swan”, by Ferenc Molnar, was presented in the college auditorium on the evening of May 17. This play, in its portrayal of court life with its lavish costuming and dashing color, was highly entertaining and was well received by the audience.
THE Princess Beatrice CAST
Symphorosa. her sister
Hyacinth, her brother
Alexandra, her daughter
Georg, her son
Arsen, her son
Dr. Hans Agi
Princess Maria Dominica
Count l.uct .cn
The Governor’s Wife
Prompter ..Alexandra Thompson
127the german assembly
Members of the German Club entertained the student body with their annual stage production during the assembly hour on May 4.
The first part of the program consisted of a German play. "Die Ankunft”, or "The Arrival”. The plot of the play centered around the antics of a German-American family in New York awaiting the arrival of a cousin from Germany. The girls are excited about the impression they will make upon Fritz, when a gawky, country fellow arrives much to their consternation. While attempting to entertain their cousin, the real cousin, who is handsome and well dressed, arrives, and they find that they have been entertaining the maid's cousin.
Frau Konrad.... .........
Kathc, the maid..........
...........................Mrs. Anne Anderson
..............................Betty Ann Johnson
A German cafe scene called "Zum Gruencn Baum”, occupied the second portion of the program. Entertainers in the cafe were the following: Mae Ogilvie, Irene Maki.
Barbara Rauchenstein, Laila Koski, Irving Anderson. Julian Oyaas. Lucius Searlc, Earl Rymer, Walfred Erickson. Lawrence Cummings, and a chorus._______________
128We had to buy a bar before Norton would consent to this sitting; do you think it was worth the nickle, girls?
What big teeth you have, Adelc.
Part of the display of school spirit that helped defeat the Falcons.
The home of the brave.
In case you didn’t remember who won the last golf championship, it was Frankie Mal-nati and his little clubs.
“Kara Intelligencia”. No more need be said.
We don't know what to say about Jean, but now that we have the required number of words, what difference does it make.
It looks like the Graf Zeppelin taking off on a non-stop flight, but it’s only Irma Ooley trying to sneak in—for shame!
Just what won’t boys wear so they can pose for the Gitchc photographer. They’re cute, though, aren’t they?
This is the car that put the gal in the gallon.
Those three intrepid exploiters of co-ed proms, Mesdames Chcever, McCorkell, and Knutson. Buxom lassies, eh what?I Pul On The Rilz R|JZ' RITZMAW
» iOCIAL £» !«"»"
You should have used your pal in the Stout game, fellows.
One of the prize-winning home-coming floats.
The band out for a bit of exercise. Notice that they're all in step, too. Will wonders never cease?
That smile won't last long, Ted, after you start dishing out the football equipment next fall. It'll be nice to look back in your annual and see how you once looked, though.
Their royal highnesses, Buros and Ledin "getting crowned." We think you’re crazy, Arnie, for looking at the camera.
Jim takes a moment from his studies to pose for the Gitche snap-man.
An appropriate title for this picture is, "Two Girls Up a T ree.”
For a couple of farm lassies, these girls look pretty swell.
That even faculty members can relax and make merry was proven when their dignities, Langley, Walp, and Schliep, appeared at the Mar-di Gras in these costumes.
Some of the Social Chairman election gore. You can’t believe all signs, though.Shirley DeBo and Jim Wildner starting out for a walk on that beautiful spring day we had this year.
Baritone Soloist COLLEGE AUD ADM. SUN.JiOPH 25‘-IO- NOV. 10’
Clearing the blanket of snow from the gridiron for the Yel-lowjacket-Falcon fracas. By the way—Superior won.
Winnie among the books she loved so well.
Phil Baker's chief competitor. Aside from being an outstanding virtuoso on the accordian, Dave is also a grid star.
One of the attractive signs that advertised our first concert this year; 'twas splendid.
“Kernel" McQueen dressed to kill.
The assistant business manager forgets his worries long enough to pose for a picture.
The pride of McEachern’s rooming house recuperating from that card game at the Coffee shop.
Doc. Royalty shows us the fundamental details in the fine art of shooting. He’s a crack shot, you know.
Buddy McEachern and his buxom lassie. Is she trying to hide her face?
To prove to you that Curley was once a basketball player. Isn't he darling?
That clown of clowns, that comedian of comedians,—you call him something.We only ran this picture to prove to you that even teachers have to study their lessons once in a while.
Nancy either helping two girls to get in or out. Come on, boys, the line forms to the right.
The busiest busy-body that ever busied around the Pep office.
The chairman of the Homecoming and his charming queen just before stepping into their royal chariot to lead the parade.
Gersich gets the lay of the land. There’s some skullduggery afoot.
Our vodvil chairman in a moment of relaxation. Wouldn’t you just like to hug her?
Don sees red, and then takes a train to Spooner. Those are books, too, that he has in his arm, you loafers.
One of the attractive signs that appeared in our corridors this year.
We even have a dog-sled race winner in our midst. Some fun, eh Mary?
This is not an advertisement for a lumber company but a float that appeared in the homecoming parade.
When we see such a perfect physical specimen as this we despair for our bulging waistlines.
Ah, girls, girls, but more than girls—queen candidates if you please, and mighty attractive ones, too.
• the last word
The office is closed. Another edition of the Gitche Gumee has gone to press. A huge machine was set up to produce this book; over thirty people worked on this publication during the past year. Aside from the practical experience one obtains in working on the staff he gains a concentrated experience in human associations. Contacts are made, friendships are formed, and lasting memories are created. For this staff the 1934 will live forever. We have done our best. It is written—now we leave the book not boasting of its success or offering apologies for its shortcomings. Our only hope is that it will bring back pleasant memories of your college days.
And so with thanks to the faithful business staff, and to those members of our staff who worked, never tiring we close up shop. The job is done.
Drysdale-Pcrry Studios. Buckbee-Mears Engraving Company. Telegram Job Department.
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• in the book that follows you are left to the mercy or should we say,acrimony-of the feature editor • for satiric eulogy of you - we now can plead vindication.featureswith apologies to o. o. mcintyre
Something tells me that I should like to know Mr. Schrieber better ... I scarcely know what lie's done in his field . . . my knowledge of his accomplishments is vague . . . but I think I would find the simplicity and dignity of his manner refreshing after the common run of smart talk. Backslappers have a way of becoming bores.
1 wish I'd get a little subbing in this year, quoth a fair young graduate. Good experience? Oh. no. just another payment on my swagger suit.
I have never walked into the Coffee Shop without being bummed for a cigarette . . . nor passed the radiator divans in the lower hall without being asked if the hell has rung. Is there anything more amusing than Washington’s politicians as we see them in the newsreels? Roy Knutson is one of the most consistent losers in contract in the city, besides being a very clever player. That’s bridge! Personal nomination for the most original slang inventor at college—Shorty Paulson. Coming to school the morning after and seeing nothing but stippled walls. Missing the old guard—Babs Smith, Babe Turney, Effie Dcighton, Larry Horan, Mary Mahon, Andy Borg, Harvey Buchanan, Billy Smith, Syla Olson, Clarence Cox, Fred Yokum, Dick Conness. Bill Bellingham, Irv Johnson, Johnny Hanrahan, Spike Gordon, Bill Sims, Bob Warden, Dorothy Edelstein, Rowena Loop, Arthur Sandberg, Edgar Dauplaise, Mary Elizabeth Almy. Best idea of the year: Rental of typewriters by the college for us; then we wouldn’t have to brazen out the cold stares when we slink in to pick out a theme on the lumhlcd-down, battered publication machines. Practice teachers: Is there anything more difficult than maintaining the stern, pedagogical manner when a particularly appealing little brat comes forth with a bit of wise-crackery that you'd like to have originated yourself?
Looking out main entrance one is reminded of that delightful, but simple poem by someone or other:
My poplars are like ladies trim.
Each conscious of her own estate; In costume somewhat over prim,
In manner cordially sedate.
Like two old neighbors met to chat Beside my garden gate.
I'd like to have a fly on the ball during the F. E. X. Vodvil rehearsals. And while we’re at it—wasn't Eli right in character with that cagey crown on his little black knob? By the way, wasn’t that the selfsame crown which adorned Arnold Ledin's little white knob at the Mardi Gras? As I understand it. it also sat. though not in public, upon the little black and white knob of Captain Collins. Was his face red! Personal nomination for the best single performance in Vodvil—Carl Ritzman, ye olde gatherer of all known laurels. Next best performance—the silver statues in the Gamma Phi act—well repaid by the single gasp of the audience when they came to life. Maybe it is and maybe it isn’t a tribute to Bill Redmond's performance in the L. D. C. act that soon after I scurried quickly by him with a bare "Lo” and to my shame sneaked a look over my shoulder to see if I was safe.with apologies to o. o. mcintyre
I should like to have seen Karl Wallman chatting with Tikka Lokken, who, by the way, is guiding future S. T. C. students into the proper paths of learning in his home town, the flourishing little city of Ashland. Just a little vote of thanks to the Coffee Shop and its staff—long may they remain solvent to extend their thoughtful and courteous service to the students from across the way, who will always be able to find it because of the blue haze of smoke which continually surrounds it. Why not have an All-Fraternity and All-Sorority Dance minus any crowned heads, so we can get together and bury feuds without starting more? H. C. Witwer says that college-bred refers to something which requires a fearful amount of dough, is seldom self-raising and usually proves to be nothing more or less than a four-year loaf—that gentleman never did any practice in the training school. It’s maybe just as well that Bennett was skipped on Highway 53 for all one would be able to say about it as he neared it, would be, “Bennett’s a lovely little town, wasn't it?" And if you don't believe me, try the new pavement some Saturday night this summer. Cosgrove’s Pavilion will look like a college reunion. We co-eds being such affectionate creatures, it has become a habit each year to center our attention upon some one young gentleman. This year, however, the race was so close that no decision was accorded and Petie Schultz and Acey Matthews have at least been together in their side-stepping of the more persistent females in the halls. And can they side step—oh, beautifully. Is it instinctive or practice, Alphonse and Gaston? Now stage one of those oft-repeated fights over which is which—but we're becoming used to those belligerent-sounding arguments you two have.
Maybe my readers can figure out this one of Sir Philip Sydney’s—I never could:
MY TRUE LOVE
My true love hath my heart, and I have his,
By just exchange one to the other given:
I hold his dear, and mine he cannot miss.—
There never was a better bargain driven:
My true love hath my heart, and I have his.
His heart in me keeps him and me in one.
My heart in him his thoughts and senses guides;
He loves my heart, for once it was his own,
I cherish his because in me it bides:
My true love hath my heart, and I have his.
I can get through the first verse without wandering, but around about the second line of the second one I start getting muddled up, and by the time I get to the end, 1 don’t know who has whose heart and if I did, I still wouldn't know why. Please, some one figure it out and set me straight. It worries me, for with so much switching around I’m sure some one is gyped out of a heart. And that’s apt to be murder.
Let’s substitute for "just a short one" the Japanese expression for a small drink— "Just the teardrop of a sparrow". I found that expression in a current magazine which devotes one page in its monthly issue to a feature entitled "Toward a Afore Picturesque Speech”—oh, worthy goal! How about an English club with that the motive for its existence?
138with apologies to o. o. mcintyre
I understand that one prominent Senior, carrying into effect the advice ladled out in Teachers' meetings, "lifted his letter out of the pile" of application letters when he wrote to the superintendent in a city down state, to such an extent that that gentleman departed from the usual custom of sending only form letters to applicants and wrote the original young man a delightful little letter. Not only that, hut he has promised to set aside six weeks of his sorely needed summer vacation for pondering the originality of our classmate. But he didn’t get the job. However, I, for one, am certain that his talents are such that he will not have to look very long for a contract, even in these days of depression.
Wonder how Ted Whercatt manages to keep that boyishly wistful look through the years? My admiration for Jack Barkell for the game he played the night of the Stout-Yellowjackct fray here. I wish Margaret Green hadn't cut her hair so short. I like ‘hi careless friendliness with which Dick Forsythe greets one. Does Mrs. Hill ever fail to speak to a student—not after they speak, hut before—or to make them her undying admirers by the charm of her personality? WHEN I finally get my first job, I'll never
write another application letter—they're far worse than term themes. How about a shop similar to the Stationaire where one might purchase term themes, book reports, weekly themes, outlines, and all the other banes of a student's existence? I liked the way Miss Cooper wore her hair before better than the way she wears it now. and 1 know Miss Cooper won’t mind my saying that.
I like leafing through the Saturday Evening Post, just to look at the advertising upon which it prides itself. I believe. How does Miss McKinnon always manage that "I just stepped out of the tub" look? I understand that Martin Even is quite the man about town the last few months—but it took a bit of talking to get him dancing. I like you. lots. Martin, for the good-humored way you can take a joke, so don’t be peeved by this. I still think that Greta Garbo is the actress of the screen—and don't anyone mention Hepburn in the same breath of Marlene Deitrich, either. They haven't the something or other that Garbo has. Don't you envy Miss I'logstad her always perfect clothes? And Curly DcVinck his ringlets? Most becoming "slip-on" school—Ruben Peterson’s blue angora.
things we’d like to have
Betty Rogers' wardrobe—or half of it would do; we wouldn't want to be greedy.
Gen Golder's disposition—and a bit of her intelligence.
Bertha Benson's efficiency.
Della Farmer’s capacity for getting things done.
Kate Doyle’s red coat. (I've already tried to get it twice.)
Kate Metzger's independence.
Lowell Darst's hair, or maybe Red Higgins’s—I can't decide whose I like best.
Bernice Collins's smile, or perhaps her method of taking notes.
Norton Croft's cheerfulness.
Bud Bird's grey topcoat.
Tess Kasper’s knowledge of chemistry.
Louise Keeler’s ability to tickle the cello.
by Virginia whitmore.• • • Growth! • • •
The Path to a Government Position
To the Student:
A knowledge of stenography often enables one to get a position with the Government where otherwise it would require a University degree. Stenographers are needed in all the bureaus. After three years there is advancement; many of the higher positions in the Government are chosen from the stenographic force.
LET US PREPARE YOU FOR THESE POSITIONS
Special 8-Week Summer Term Starting June 18th.
Secure a great teacher’s diploma through our special course. This added to your State Teachers’ College diploma will help you get a job.
More of our graduates have accepted Civil Service positiohs and also commercial positions since January 1, 1934, than in any like period for four years.
Our motto: This school prospers because its graduates are successful.
Minnesota Civil Service School
740 E. Superior St. Duluth, Minn.FOR ANYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC
1418 Tower Avenue
Oil Tinting, Copying and Enlarging CHILD PHOTOGRAPHY OUR SPECIALTY
Grocery, Confectionery and Grill
1802-04 Weeks Avenue
We Specialize in
Dupasco Brand Notebook Fillers
A FULL LINE OF COLLEGE SUPPLIES MEALS AT ALL HOURS
Faculty and Students Always Welcome
‘Take a tip from Rubinoff mm
says the Gitche sales manager.
“Use RCA tubes in your radio . and get them at
Ross Electric Company
1225 Tower Avenue
Dealers of Hoover Cleaners, Thor Washers and I rone rs, and Westinghouse Refrigerators.
The "Reducoid” fad has struck the Lambdas. Gee whiz! Before long you won't be able to tell a Lambda from any other girl on the campus.
There seems to be a lot of doctor's daughters attending Superior State this year of our Lord. At any rate we've seen several X-ray dresses on the campus lately.
First Snob: "I’ll have you know I’m related to the Boones.”
Second Drama: "Now I remember—your
grandmother's name was Bab.”
Harry Erbeck and Jim Barrett are serving their last year in Superior State. Then they can go out and start to get an education or something—poor fellows, it’ll he a long search.
The Woman Pays
So when she shops she demands the best —in hats, in gowns, in food—her judgment is superb! And when she gets her beauty treatments, she visits
(yiberson’s Beauty Salon
The Shop of Exclusive Privacy and Refinement
Balcony, Roth Bros. Store. Broad 304
Protect Your Family’s Health With Modern Refrigeration.
A Coolerator and Pure Manufactured Ice
• • •
Superior Ice and Fuel Co.
Phone: Broad 282 Office, 1517 Tower Ave.
1 43JH urinary
1314 Ogden Ave. Broad 847
The Store of Quality and Service
We Carry at All Times a Complete Line of
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
E. 0. Thompson Grocery
1422 Tower Broad 522
Carlson brothers Co.
• • •
Leading Installers of Guaranteed Warm Air Heating Plants Peninsular, Zenith, Western, Round Oak
We write insurance—all kinds. Auto insurance on the easy monthly payment plan, High class stock companies. Life insurance the kind you should have. Be Independent in old age and secure one of our policies NOW.
Golder-Superior Agency, Inc.
U. S. National Bank Building
Miss Fulton: “What is your name, little
Miss Fulton: "You should say ‘Julius’. And what is your name, son?"
New pupil: “Billious".
Langley: "Why did the people of old believe the world was flat?”
Bill King: "Because they didn’t have a school globe to prove that it was round".
Delicious as Forbidden Fruit!
On your way up-town, get a warm, crisp, generously buttered and overflowing box of Pop Corn from the
“Service With a Smile”
Jenny Peterson, Class of ’32
Outside—Stormy weather. Inside—All Safe and Cozy. Doris doesn’t mind the weather. She’s safe inside i II L-il_ ,‘l her cozy home. H d PF let our modernizing department ■.IK.U HELP YOU. We Plan, Finance and Build New Homes and Garages or Any Other Kind of Building. Campbell Lumber and Supply Company
Teacher: "Jimmie, can you tell me how matches are made?" Jimmie: "No, ma'am, but 1 don't blame you for asking". Teacher: "What do you mean?" Jimmie: "Well, mother says that you’ve been trying to make a match for 30 years”. There was a young lady named Bright Whose speed was some faster than light; She went out one day in a relative way And came back the previous night.
Mather Pharmacy Prescription Experts Board of Trade Bldg. 1505 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis.
Northern Supply and Fuel Co. Building Materials Paints - Varnishes - Enamels and Fuel 1024 Tower Ave. Broad 941
JOY YING LOW Best Chop Suey—Chow Mein American Dishes Reasonable Prices, Good Service We Specialize in Chop Suey for Parties. Telephone Broad 914 Upstairs, 1307 Tower Ave. OPEN UNTIL 3:00 A. M. Monaghan Grocery at Your Service Always , We Are as Near as Your Phone. 1123 Belknap Phone: Broad 3708
145“There Is No Substitute for Security”
Provident Mutual Life Insurance
0. E. ROESELER A. C. SPROWLS, JR.
1517 Tower Avenue Phone: Broad 205
Ever See A Dream Riding?
“Well, I did!” exclaims Art. "Just ride in the New Ford V-8”
And It’s the Most Economical Automobile in the Market.
14th and Ogden
Lurye Furniture Company
• • ♦
Cor. 6th and Tower. Broad 68 Superior, Wis.
Where you can buy Quality Shoes for the Whole Family at Lower Prices.
• • •
Family Shoe Store,
incorporated Broad 2421 702 Tower Ave.
Toast overheard at annual l-'.E.X. banquet: ‘Here’s to the land we love and vice-versa.”
According to Baird's manual, if all the unpaid fraternity bills were laid end to end, they would still be worthless.
146Early to bed, early to rise And you miss half of your college education.
Our idea of rigid economy is a dead scotch-man.
"Fifty Thousand Frenchmen Can t Be Wrong! '
And Earl Wallman adds
"Nor C an Eight Hundred State Teachers College Students"
You 11 Always Find Them at
1418 Tower Avenue
♦ ♦ Candy ♦ ♦
Ice Cream ♦ ♦ Lunches
Heat Your Home With Coal --
SUPERIOR’S COAL DOCKS
Are a vital part of it’s industrial rating. Order:
A'entuekp'A Fin At
SUNKOAL “GREAT LAKES” ELKHORN SILVERASH From Your Fuel Dealer
And there are girls who found that going to college temporarily ruined figures. The latest audit showed four, and it wasn't a complete return by any means.
Betty Wendt: “I'm mad at Mike”.
Bertha: “So soon? What's wrong?”
Betty: "He knows so many naughty songs”. Bertha: 'Does he sing them to you?”
Betty: "No, the mean thing; he just whistles the tune”.
The Telegram Job Department upon the expert job done on the Gitche Gurnee this year
IDhipple ‘Printing Co.
Worth Central Teachers Service
BETTER POSITIONS FOR BETTER TEACHERS
Plymouth Put Ung Atinneapolis, At inn.
Let u.i make your application pictures
SI.00 for 12; $1.50 for 25 PERMANENT ENROLLMENT SZ.00
. C. BELL
ESTHER HA UGE
GREAT LAKES COAL DOCK Superior
1105-07 Tower Ave.
The Logical Store to Shop for Lingerie and Hosiery
Marie Farmer Eleanor Halverton
ERICKSON Savings cBank
Grocers Butchers • •
"Quality Foods at Fairway Prices" Corner 8th and Tower Avenue
Phones: Broad 1320-4321 Superior, Wisconsin.
1216 Belknap to these and many similar docks along the bay-front doal is brought from the lower lake ports . . .
Bicycles and Sporting Goods Repair Work • • •
IDestlund Hardware Co.
Broad 415 1020 Tower Ave.
Congratulations to the Class of 1934
MILLED IN SUPERIOR
6. ‘K- St. John Co.
A woman’s mind and winter wind change often
But not so with Miss Corcoran. She always goes to The Primrose for her beauty service.
Distinctive Waves, Facials, Manicures and Permanents at
THE PRIMROSE BEAUTY SHOP
— 1320 Tower
WM B. BANKS Chalrmnn
J. L. BANKS Prcrtdent
J. M. KENNEDY Cashier
R. L. BANKS
A. E ERICKSON Arst. Cashier
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
W I I Ik. W
® 1887 •
WILLIAM B BANKS C'nairman
C. H. SUNDERLAND ol Sunderland. Evan ft Agen. Real Estate
B. A. GALLEHER General Supt. North Western Pucl Co.
JOHN L. BANKS President
JOHN A. MURPHY Attorney O. N. Railway
E. P. PULTON ol Peppard it Pulton Co.
R. L. BANKS Asst. Cashier
Accounts Solicited and Every Accommodation Consistent With Conservative Ranking Extended to Customers.
Along about this time we ought to warn couples against loafing in the assembly after dark. It interferes with the night watchman's rounds. Sinclair, take notice.
THREE BUND MICE
(As Martinson would tell it)
Three blind mice with defective vision.
Note the manner in which they flee.
They all pursued the spouse of an agriculturist, Who severed their extremities with a kitchen utensil.
In the entire span of your existence, have you ever seen such an unusual phenomenon as Three rodents with defective vision.
152Curly (At Vodvil): ‘'And what character do you have in this act?”
Jeanne Connor: “I'm not supposed to have any character. I’m a chorus girl.”
S. Horace: "Are you using crib notes in this examination, young man?"
Nicholas: “No, sir. I'm copying out of the text.”
S. Horace: “Oh. I beg your pardon.”
Jerry Cook: “Sleigh riding aint what it used to be!”
AI Kammholz: “Not by a jugfull."
Popkin Furniture Company
• • •
518-520 Tower Ave.
“Where Ycur Dollar Buys Most”
Parker Pens. Pencils and Desk Sets Ring Books and Fillers Party Favors and Decorations
1122 Tower Ave. Superior. Wis.
GASOLINE and MOTOR OIL
153Leonard Olson Normr.n Hinkle
CHANGELESS AS TRUTH!
“Yes, sir ' says these College Students, “always Gately’s for us. They’re champions in style, fit, and quality for Men and Women.
Duluth Superior Virginia
Convenient Credit Terms Our Specialty
Depend on Popular Lunches at Reasonable Prices.
EARL INSISTS ON THE
Capitol Can dy Tea Rooms
1114 Tower Avenue.
“Quick and Neat Service a Specialty’’
Home Made Ice Cream, Candy and Pies, Sandwiches, Chops, Fried Chicken and Chop Suey. Pineapple, Lemon and Orange Sherbets
GLASSES AND WINDSHIELDS
Stewart’s Quality Paint Products Hygenic and Dekko Kalsomine Wallpaper. Oil and Lead at Reasonable Prices
Louis Kempinsky Glass Co.
VALSPAR LACQUERS 1701 N. Sixth St. Broad 2688
The swagger suits have blossomed out in grand array this spring, hut the old adage still holds true—"You can’t make a race horse out of a plug by merely changing the harness."
154Supt.: "So you've been to college?" Pontecchio (applying for job): "Yeah." Supt.: “How high can you count?" Pontccchio: "One. two, three, four, five. six. seven, eight, nine. ten. jack, queen, king."
Simile: As silly as four nudists playing strip poker.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ’34 • •
Stott Briquet Co.
M. TESKE, Mgr.
Congratulations to the Class of 1934
IDisconsin Qrain and IParehouse Commission
Desirous As the Nights of Youth
And That’s How We All Feel About the Smart Clothes at Roth's. Smartest Creations at Popular Prices.
Roth B ros. Company
Corner 14th and Tower Ave.
155“Clear As A Whistle!”
I he Universal Choice of University Men is
KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES
Langley (checking over last semester's Pep account): “And what is this item of expense for?"
Langley: "Where do you live now—in Missouri?”
Theme song of the F.E.X. initiation ceremony "Bottoms Up.”
VACATION TIME . . .
NOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE PLANS FOR YOUR SUMMER VACATION
The lakes and woods of the Vermilion country will offer welcome relief from the school grind of the past winter. Take advantage of the recreational opportunities afforded by the nearness of this wonderful district called ‘The playground of a Nation” and plan on spending some period of your vacation in the great out-of-doors of the Arrowhead Country.
The Duluth, Missabe Northern Railway operates good passenger trains daily between Duluth and Vermilion Range points, such as Tower, Ely and VVinton, and sells tickets based on rate of 2c per mile. These low fares make it possible to get there and back at a very nominal cost.
When You Go
“USE THE MISSABE”
Duluth, Missabe Northern Railway Company
C. E. CARLSON, President
G. C. ROSS, Traffic Manager
156DOLLAR LUST vs. HUMAN INTERESTS
Chain stores and private merchants are forever battling over which of them has the better right to do business. However, that may be, both of them extract profits from the consumer, profits that go into the pockets of individuals. There is, however, a method of retailing that returns those profits to the consumers. That method is CONSUMERS’ CO-OPERATION!
This fairer method was originated in Rochdale, England, in 1844, by a group of 28 poor weavers who were thoroughly discouraged over their low wages and the high prices of foodstuffs. These ignorant weavers discovered an unfailing method of distribution in which the control is democratic, the operation efficient, and the profit motive abolished.
From this little store on Toad Lane, in Rochdale, that started with a capital of $140, has grown an international co-operative movement that has over 100 million families as members in 50 countries.
All the needs in daily life can be obtained and distributed co-operatively, without profit to individuals. Investigate the benefits your local Co-operatve Store has to offer you and your family.
CENTRAL CO-OPERATIVE WHOLESALE
The central buying organization of over 125 Co-operative Stores.
Howard: “And I can't see you until nine
Howard: "Well, what am I supposed to do until then?”
Alice: "You might shave!”
Another depression story—"Times are so hard that even the wages of sin have been reduced.”
It’s Qetting To Be A Habit IDith Me!
Sings Virginia. ‘1 Aliuags Send Mg Clothing .to
Ogden near 13th Phone Broad 300
157The National Bank of Commerce
CHARLES A. CHASE. President
EDWARD L. CASS. Vice President
JAS. M. CRAWFORD Cashier
RICHARD J. OYAAS Assistant Cashier
Member Federal Reserve System
1117 Tower Avenue
Since I've been dating those Three Arts food hounds, I know where that song writer got his inspiration to write "Minnie the Moodier.”
WHEN THE BAND STARTS PLAYING. WHAT WILL YOU BE WEARING?
College co-eds know that Moran's can be depended upon to help them set the price for smart creations, and at the most reasonable prices.
158there's no sun up in the sky - stormy weather''
“But What's the Diff,” Exclaims Miss Davies, “It’s a Snap Traveling Around in a
1413 Tower Ave.
An Englishman seeing some “collegiate" dancing for the first time seemed very much impressed, and after a lengthy pause inquired of his guide, "I say. my dear chappie, they marry afterwards, don’t they?"
1714 TWELFTH STREET
♦ • •
WHERE THE BIG PICTURES PLAY
159“Service With a Smile”
Typical at Any Northwestern Service Station.
Northwestern Oil Company
160Ones : “Looks like spirits arc running pretty high at your party here."
Theta: “Yeah, I’ll say so—three bucks a
Modern version: "Get thee behind me, Satan —and slip the stuff in my hip pocket.”
Regulation Tennis Shoes
For Men and Ladies
Corner Belknap and Tower
Commercial Training Fits You For Immediate Employment
A lively demand for commercial teachers in secondary schools still exists. The field is not overcrowded. A degree is not necessary. But commercial training is required. Enroll for instruction in our summer school. Every commercial normal course graduate has secure employment!
Duluth Business University
CHRISTIE BUILDING—MELROSE 4140 The Business College on a Business Campus
The Greatest Coffee Value ever offered in the Northwest
161yA Public Utilitu
is measured by the service it renders the public.
We aim to give the best service possible at the lowest cost to the consumer.
Students are cordially invited to visit our plants and offices; perhaps we can show you some things of interest.
Superior IPater, Liqht
Whcaldon: "What is the outstanding contribution that chemistry has given the world?" Haugen: "Blondes.”
Our Malted Mil Its Are Different
• • ♦
ANDROY HOTEL BLDG PHONE. BROAD 319
If You Give Her Something To Remember You By—
Get It at
Authorized Dealer for Bulova Watches
162“MEET ME AT THE
says Jim Barrett. Candy, Lunches, Sandwiches, Pies and Cakes
By An Expert Chef.
Corner Belknap and Grand.
WHETHER IT BE
DRY CLEANING OR LAUNDRY WORK
You can always depend on the
911 Ogden Avenue
L. L). C. pledge (with hangover): "Can you tell me what I am? I pledged something last night."
Upperclassman: "I can, but I hate to, to your fate."
from ike Press oj-
Distinctive Printing and
0 0 0
See Us Downstairs in tbe
163"ITS A YELLOW CAB FOR ME ON ALL OCCASIONS,”
SAYS CLARK CROFT, Social Chairman
For Prompt Service and Riding Comfort, plus the Security of Being insured, call a
Serve It and You Please All
Drink Our Perfectly Pasteurized
MILK AND CREAM
Phone: Broad 317
Russell Creamery Company
1625-27 Broadway Visitors Always Welcome
1428 Tower Ave., Superior
When You Think of Flowers of Quality
Phone Broad 456 WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS
Art: "Do you love me?"
Lucille: "I love everybody.”
Art: "Let God do th.it, we should specialize.
High Grade Work
Schwiering s UpK olstery Shop
Custom-made Furniture Upholstering, Repairing and Refinishing Slip Covers That Fit Broad 2205 1701 N. 13th St.
Congratulations! Class of 1934 • • •
tOisconsin State ®anfe
164Ritzinger Glass Company
Ornamental Gla» Mirror and Rcsilvcrintf Plate and Window Glass. Auto Windshield and Sedan Glass.
1216 Ogden Broad 648
Paul E. Holden Co.
INSURANCE 110 U. S. National Bank Bldg. Broad 400
Mable: "So you think that I have the nicest form on the campus."
Jerry: "Yeah. I know a good thing when I iieze it."
SYxfcZ A s Co.
Tower Ave. at Thirteenth St.
SUPERIOR S SMARTEST SHOP FOR WOMEN
Devoted to the sale of Women’s and Misses’ Smart Suits. Coats. Fur Coats. Dresses and Accessories
A PROSPEROUS APPEARANCE PROMOTES SUCCESS
This Store Will Help You to Dress Well and Succeed
For Forty-four Years Superior’s Leading Store for Men and Boys
(ferry c2 hune . . .
has studied the type of clothing that appeal to University Men that’s why the Suits, Coats, and accessories that you find in the Siegel Bros, stock are the kind that you will like. Come in and see . be delighted with the prices, too.
165MORNING, NOON AND NIGHT . . .
Any Time Is Lunch Time at Buddies Hut
Come In, Have Frank or Ed Make You One of Those Delicious Hamburger.;
A Complete Line of Pies, Cakes and Rolls
“The Place That Made Hamburgers Famous”
‘Bingham Hardware Co.
1009 Tower Avenue
All Sports Equipment Converse Wilson Goldsmith
Our idea of a wise man is one who never argues with a woman.
The height of ignorance is to copy the name of a fellow sitting next to you in a written quiz.Santa Clans is the only one I know who can run around with a hag all night and not get talked about.
Helen: "I don’t like to ride with you. you're too reckless.”
Dody: "We have had some tight squeezes, haven't we?"
H. Cedar Jewelry Store
1213 Tower Avenue • • •
“There’s No Place Like Home”
When College Students Finally Settle Down to Have a Home of Their Own
Will Furnish the Building Materials.
Broad 1232 13th and Oakes
The City of Superior
through its Mayor
Fred A. Baxter
extends its heartiest congratulations and best wishes to the
Class of 1934
Baggage and Parcels to all Parts of Superior and Duluth
Superior Duluth Transfer Co.
COAL AND WOOD 911 Tower Ave. Broad 138
Home-Owned and Operated
Loney and Clemens
• • •
. e •
1717 Winter Street.
College is the place where one spends several thousand dollars for an education, and then prays for a holiday to come on a school day.
In New York It May Be Forty-Second Street,
But ... In Superior, It’s the
Peoples’ Drug Store
Corner Belknap and Baxter Broad 1064
Come in and Get Acquainted . Try a Real Malted Milk.
Drug's, School Supplies and Sweets
168Hotel Superior Grill
Eat With a Congenial Crowd
Prompt Service, Courteous Treatment, Appetizing Meals at the Most Moderate Prices.
We Welcome Students
“But, usher, we have mezzanine seats!”
“I don’t give three hoots in a barrel if you’ve got athlete’s foot, you've got to sit in the balcony".
The Feature of the
Blue Moon Dance Band
For Bids Call “Smithy” Smith Phone Broad 4393M Pest of Music for All Occasions
McClellan Paper Company
Butler Brand Fine Papers
j} ryA iren j
House of Flowers
• • •
Broad 279 1504 Tower Ave.
170wins your praise for giving a panorama of one glorious year on the campus of superior state teachers college and perpetuating its halcyon days ....
♦ ♦ ♦
likewise the telegram wins your praise for full and complete details of current news ....
the superior evening telegram
"upper Wisconsin’s home newspaper”
171LOVE IS LOVE ANYWHERE . . .
Rut One Can Only Get That “Service That Counts” at
TUVERSON’S SERVICE STATION
Corner Belknap and Cummings
Expert Tire and Battery Service—Washing Greasing
TEXACO MASTER STATION
‘Hey, Hey, Lack A Day - What Have We Got To Lose?’
“Nothing,” say these S. T. C. co-eds,
“we thrive on Berthiaume Bros, quality food products.”
Sanitary, Wholesome, Delicious and Healthful
6 Phones Broad 4900 1415-1417-1419 Tower Avenue.
Erlanson Lumber Co.
The Builders of Your Stadium
172The Pause That Refreshes . . .
Mary Cloutier Has Just Enjoyed
An Ice-Cold Bottle of Coca Cola It's So Sparkling and Satisfying.
Coco Cold bottling IDorks
1020 Ogden Avenue Phone: Broad 833
The School’s Best Athletes
Are Fed at
College Coffee Shop
912 18th St.
Because .' .Their Food Is the Best, Their Service Is Quick and Neat.
Where You’ll Find the College Crowd
Whether For School, Party, Or Work
Is the Logical Place to Shop.
Quality Dress, Sport or Working Clothes at the Most Reasonable Prices.
I a Fiun
173Coach Ted Whereatt
is pleased to see the write-ups of the previous night’s victory in the
,3ulutl) £cu 5-(tribune
Tucked in your doorway every morning before 6 o’clock.
Telephone Broad 221 or Broad 1290 and Place Your Order Today
Here’s a letter we received this year:
Dear Editor: I went auto riding with a
strange man last night. Did I do wrong? Answer: Very probably.
Slogan for a hosiery manufacturer.
Wear our hose and have contended calves.
Marriage is a lottery in which the spinster doesn’t take a chance.
The Home of QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES
1202 Belknap Broad 783
174Give the Home Folks a Chance, Buy “Head of the Lakes” Made Candy
The collector of the wages of sin is never turned away empty handed.
Matthews: "I’ll bet that driver in front of us is my old school teacher”.
Matthews: "She wont' let me pass".
Prof. vanPatter: "So you want a job. Do you ever tell lies?"
Ritzman: "No, sir, but I'd be willing to
Distributors — Jobbers Wholesalers
Parts for All Cars, Radios, Storage Batteries, Gillette Tires.
1018 Ogden Ave.
May Furniture Company
Everything for the Home
1711-13-15 Belknap St. Superior, Wis.
175DID YOU EVER DO THIS?
"He drank from her lips sweet nectar As under the moon they sat.
And he wondered if ever another man Had drunk from a mug like that”.
Margaret Is Telling Della
All About the Incomparable Service at
Gardiner-Galdonik Marinello Beauty Studio
Specializing In All Branches of Beauty Culture
1314 Tower Ave. Phone: Broad 155
The well-dressed popular Co-ed knows that
can be depended upon to help her set the pace for smart creations . and at popular prices.
Royally (in English class): “Can anyone
give the derivation of the word auditorium?"
Hogander: "Yes, from the word audio—to hear, and taurus—bull; a place where you hear the bull".
Give Credit Where Credit Is Due
say Bertha Benson, editor, and Mike Barr,
The Peptomist Was Printed By the
Ardella Trcbtlcoclc Margaret BergState teachers Go liege
Wishes God-Speed and Best of Luck to the Class of 1934
COURSES TO BE OFFERED DURING 1934-1935
1. ONE-YEAR COURSES FOR:
Rural School Teachers
2. TWO-YEAR COURSES FOR:
Ki ndergarten-Primary Teach ers Intermediate Teachers Grammar and Junior High Teachers Rural School Teachers
3. THREE-YEAR COURSES FOR:
Junior High School Teachers and Principals
4. FOUR-YEAR COURSES FOR:
Teachers and Principals of High Schools Kindergarten-Primary Teachers Intermediate Teachers Junior High Teachers Principals of State Graded Schools All lead to Bachelor’s Degree
SUMMER SCHOOL, JUNE 19 TO JULY 29
FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 11, 1934
Plans an d Plates
IDEAS like airships, come towards us out of the haze Modem airports have every facility for the convenience of airmen and their crafts. Similarly, we have every modern equipment and years of engraving experience to bring into concrete form the ideas of our hundreds of clients who publish school and college annuals.
Developing a theme for such issues which will thrill whenever seen, and bring back happy memories in years to come, calls for understanding, and a wide range of experience You will find that sort of understanding and experience, as well as unsurpassed workmanship when you commit your publication to the
ST. PAUL, MINN.
RENT AN INSTRUMENT Give the Student a Trial Before Investing Money in an Instrument. Standard instruments in A-l condition used in our Rental Department. Call or write for rates. EXPERT REPAIRING on all instruments done for schools or individuals at the lowest price. Let us estimate your repair work. Instruments of all kinds completely rebuilt.
SUPERIOR MUSIC COMPANY
HOME OF MUSICAL MERCHANDISE 1423 Tower Avenue Phone: Broad 57
Ancher’s Upholstery Shop
Phone: Melrose 2828 W 405 East Superior Street Duluth, Minn.
IT IS NOT EXPENSIVE
to Have your Laundering and Dry Cleaning done the modern way. and you'll find our price unusually low
PIIONK BKOAI) 83 - TODAY
SUPERIOR LAUNDERERS CLEANERS
501 llnmmoml Avmin
Two sure ways of dressing correctly and economically for Spring and Summer is to secure a Michaels-Stern suit and a Michaels-Stern topcoat. They are your positive assurance of correct style and fine value.
Cfloan and £everoos
Activities __________________ 85 136
Administration _______________ 13-36
Alpha Kappa ___________________ 93
Assembly program, the ...... 118
Athletic board of control_______ 65
Band, the 115
Crownhart Hall ... 7. 135
Dance, the 85-90
Daze, the - . 129-134
Departments, the _... 57-62
Diploma graduates 48-52
Forensic day 122
Freshman class -Vi
German assembly 128
German club 97
Gltclie Gurnee Stall ins. no
Glee clubs, the . 116. 117
Grammar Junior High Dept. . 62
Gridiron, the 67-74
.... 9. 83
Homecoming .. ..... 89
Inter-club council 92
Inter-club lea 90
Intermediate department . 59
Junior clais 54
Kindergarten-primary dept 58
l ambda Delta Chi O'l
Lambda Sigma Lambda .... IOI)
6. 13. 63
I’eptnmisl Stall 109. Ill
Press, the . 107-112
Rural-State Graded dept. 60
Senior class olliccrs 40
Senior class play 127
Senior class scholastic
Sigma Gamma Chi IOI
Sophomore class 55
Stage, the . 123-128
Symphony, the 114
Tau Alpha Chi
Training School, the II
Underclassman, the —- 53-56
Vodvil. the 124-126
Women's Athletic Ass'n. 81. 82
Y. M. C. A 105
Y W C. A 106
A hrali am run. Muriel 61
Ahlstrom. Harold 95
A hist nun. Marion
Aho. Ebba - 59
Albee. Theodore .... 97 . 99. III. 131
Alho, Lulu _____________ 48. 61
Amundson. Roland .............. 97
Anderson. Dorothy .......... 116
Anderson. Ellen _____________ 48
Andcrl. Marlon _________ 104, 125
Anderson. Helen ........... 100
Anderson. Irving ___________ 105
Archambault, Francis _________ 98
Ardern. Jesse___________ 48. 106
Ardern, .Margaret ....... 106. 117
Autrey. Marjorie ______________ 94
Avis. Arthur...... 69. 78. 95. 131
Itarkell, lack_______ 70. 77. 95, 97
Barr, Helen .................. 111
Barr. Mike ................ III. 133
Baron. Mary ---------------------- 61
Harrell. MM 133
Barrett. Janies ... 42. 131
Beck. Myrtle --------------------- 48
97. 106, 109. 116, 117 Benson. Bertha
41. 42. 101, 103. 109. 125
Benton. Harold ______________ 54. 97
Berg, Beverly ............... 100
Berg. Margaret ....... 92. 102. 110
Berg. Myrtle .............. 103. 117
Binkley. Nell -------------- 73. 79
Bjorkman, Thelma ......... 102
Bjur, Marie ......... ......... 103
Blair, June .................... I Iti
Bliss, Florence ____......_____ ioi
Bochmc, Fredrick _________, 42. 105
Hnlcndcr. Marjorie — 97. 103. 125
Boss. Jaunila _____________ 42. 96
Bowser. Belly ...... 42, 92. 94. 125
Bruden. Virginia ___________ 94. 125
Burke. Beatrice ................. 41
Burns. Dorothea .... 87 . 88. 96. 131
Darst. Lowell Delta. Shirley 42. 92. 103. 125.
De Vlnck, Joseph ... Dcsjardincs. Stella ... Dixon. Edna Mae — ZWioC
Doyle. Catherine 92. 104, 109.
Farmer, Della 54. 89. 103, 108. Farmer. Marie — 109. 125.
Finn. William _________________ 70
Fisk. Robert ..........—... 60. 61
F erstad, Mablc .............. loo
Fleer. Dolores......... 43. 92. 104
Fleet. Gertrude .... 81. 101. 106
Fnnleeccehio. Fred ... 43. 95. 130
Frlberg, May ----------- 50. 102
Carlson. Florence ........
Carlson. Margaret --------
Carrlar, Shirley ............... u 2
Casadont. Marie ................ 61
Cedar. Winifred ----------- 37. 132
Chandler. Doris ...... 101. |08. |09
Chase. Allis ------------- 59. 93
Chase. Elsie Mae .... 48, 62. 81. 106
Chldo. Grace ------------ — 49. 106
Cheever, Howard —--------------- 95
Christianson. Eleanor .. 61, 81, 116
Christianson, Herbert ........... 72
Christenson, Lorcnc.............. hi
Cleary, Adeline __________ 97. 102
Clough, Donovan_________________ 99
Cloutier. Mary Francis____104. 125
Cohen. Carol ______________ 81, no
Cohen. Rebecca __________________ 49
Collins. Eugene__________... 42. 76
Conrad. Helen .... 42. 92. 100, 'l08
Connor. Icanne ........... 94. 125
Conroy. Nancy ------------------- 93
Corcoran. Rose ___________ 104, 125
Cook. Dorothy ___________________ 49
Cooke, Gerald ------------ r 9. 99
Cooke. Adcle .............. 100, 130, 133
Cosen. Alice ---------...______ 94
Collington. Edna ------ 49, HI. 117
Cox. Dorothea .................. 4
Croft, Clarke .............. fl st
Crolt, Norton ______________ 99, 130
Culver. Gwendolyn ....__________ 61
Czckalskl. Margaret -------- 49. 6|
Gidlof. Viola 50, 62. 103. 125
.. 43. 94. 125
Goldfinc. Joe 41
Goldman. Constance . 61 43
Green. Margaret Guidici. Catherine 50. 81. 87. 125 96. IOI. 133
llagcn. Marie _ 58. 101. 103, 125 Hag'trnm. Ralph 44
Ifagliind, Florence ......... 93. 117
llalsh. Nanyr -------------- 101. 133
Halverson, Eleanor .............. 48, 96
Halverson. Ruby .............. .' 0. 96
Hanks. Geraldine ............ 62. 103
Harrington, Dorothy —.............. 93
Haugen. Olaf —----------------78. 130
Hedslrom, Margaret ...........62. 125
llcnrctty. Mary Jo ............. 104
llcrvi. .Martha ..._........ 50. IOI
Higgins. Wlllinm _________ 56, 70. 05
Hilmcr, Rulli .............. 104. 125
llocum. Virginia ............. lift
Hogan. Cecelia __________________ 61
Holmes. Vlora ......... 101, 116, 117
Hopkins. Maynard .................. 73
llolificltl, William ............ 95. Ill
llouk. Helen .................... 117
Hultcr, Henry ..................... 71
llullncr, Raymond ________________ 105
McQuade, l.ols J............ 06
McQueen, Marvin ____ 99. III. 132
Malnail, Prank ........... 130
Maloney, Marjorie ............ 94
Maloney. Nnrrie........... 5 . 94
Marlin. Helen ...............|«M)
Marlin. Ruby ................. 50
Martinson. Willard .......... 109
Matthews, Glenn________ 62. 77, 95
Mcrnzck, Emma............ 48. nil
Mcn ics, Richard ............ 61
Metzger, Agnes ........... 94-125
Metzger. Katherine .. 92-94-125-133
Raysnn. Lucille _______________— 96
Reavie. Thais ............ 94. 125
Rich. Louis ..._______________ — 73
Rit inan. Carl 40. 41. 46. 95
Rogers. Belly------------------- 125
Rnllelson. I.ela ---------------- 94
Russell. Donald ............ 97. 9s
Rylander. Elinor 51
Salay. Mary ------------------ — 81
I It rig, Marion .
1,1 Michaels. William Sandberg, Irene 51. 60. 61 58
Sander. Rita 41. 16
Miller. Byron 98 Saylcs. Lorna ... Mil. 106
Icnson, Evelyn _______________ 116
Jenson, Robert .................. 98
lohnson. Agnes ................ 61
lohnson, Hetty Ann ............ 96
Johnson, Clara _________________ 44
lohnson. Prank _______ 55. 97. 105
Johnson, Florence ....... 125. 131
Johnson, Myrna ........04, 110, 125
Jones. Margaret ................. 44
Jorgenson. Clarion ............ 61
Kane. Agnes ..... 41. 44, 103. 125
Karon. Ann ..................... 44
Kearney, Lorraine — 104. 125. 131
Keeler. Louise ......--------- 81
Kelley. Ralph ................. 72
King. Kathleen .... 44. 92. 100. 116
Kenney. Eileen ............... 116
Klippen. Arthur ........... 44. 95
Knox. Mary ........... 61. HI. 133
Kuntson. Audrey ---------- 44. 125
Knutson. Roy __________ 95, 130
Kuhlmcy, Dorothy ......... 59. 116
Kolas, Katherine ......... 94, 125
Kunsinan, (truce ............. 133
Kunsnian, Howard ________ 44, 108
Lange, Lavaun ________________ 125
Larson. Charles ............... In',
44. 88. 99. 110. 131. 132
l.chtincn. Viola ___________ 50. 103
Lemon. Betty_____________________ 94
l.cppala. Johanna ............... 90
l.crand. Earl __________________ 61
l.cszcynski, Stephen ....... 108-109
Levings, l.eatha __________ 93. 101
Mdberg. Olga ____________ 52-61-117
l.tdstroni, Duane 99
l.illivnld. Julian ______________61
l.lndstrnm. Beatrice ........... 61
l.indipiist. Carol _______________ 93
Under. Charles ............ 98. 99
l.nmoe. Orville --------------- 99
l.ounsbury. Virginia _____________ 45
LHCkinblll. Ruth --------------- 93
Luryc. Ruth _____________ 97-110-116
MacDonald. Joseph --------------- 99
McBride. Jean .... 56-94-97-125-130
McBride, John ................ 45
McCarthy. Mary Florence 94-97-125
MacCIcnnan. Joy ..._............. 116
McCorkclI. Joseph .......... 95. 130
McKwen. Roberta ................. 93
McKinney. Pearl .......... 52. 61
McNally, Walter IS
MeTaggart. Alice________....____ 93
Miller. Frances __________ 102-117
Miller. Mary .—............... 61
Mocn, Harold ......... 52. 60. 61
Morgan, Roth ................... 96
Morrison, Gene ______________ 51
Morrlarity, Robert .... ........ 132
Nelmann. Gladys _____________ 41. 45
Nelson. Charles .... 71. 95. 130. 131
Nelson, Gladys ............ 61
411. 45. 89. 98. 133
Nelson. Irene ............. 45. 108
Nelson. Sheldon .................. 61
Ncssrr. Marion ........... 101. 133
Nicholas. Ell ............ 73. 79. 95
.. 40. 71. 95
Olson. Emily 41. 45. 101
Oolcy. Irma Osborne, Roberta ... 101. 130 - .. 96 61
Oyaas. Julian 97. 105
Scnildt. Eleanor ................ 46
Schmidt, Dorothy ................ 61
Schmitt. Mary Jane ... 94. 108. 125
Schncible. Douglas................ 97
Schiller, l.orainc______________ 100
Schultz. Peter ________ 78. IM. 132
Secombe. Alice __________________ 93
Sccor. David ............... 74. 132
Sheppard. Frank ____________ 105
Sherman. Josephine ...
Paulson. Philip______________45. 98
Peddle. William --------------- 97
Pederson. Dolores ---------- 81. 96
Pederson. Helen _____________ 51. 81
Peterson. Algol .................96
Peterson. George _______... 46. 99
Peterson. Eleanor ..._......... 61
Peterson. Marion________________ 101
Perry. Grace------ 45. 92. 103. 133
Pilson, Sydney .............. 51. 99
Prior. Donald ............ 46. 105
Quinn. Mildred_________________ 51
Rcicbcl. Eleanor ___...________ 116
Rauclicnstcin. Barbara ........ 117
Rankin. Violet _________________ 61
Rauta, Hugo 41. 46
Kassmussen. Margaret ------61. 117
Ray. Iris .......... 51. 104. 125
Singer. Leo ...............97. M0
Smith. Dorothy .................. 61
Smith. Geraldine ...._____61, M7
Smith. Mary .............. 93. lot
Sprnwls. Betty ---------------- 125
So Inski, Jewell .......... 81. 97
Snrnsnn. Margie __________ 97. I0|
Sunesnn, Verna------------------ 51
Stebbins, Edna .... 81. IOI. 116. 117
Slivers. William_______________ 61
Swanson. Alice ............... 58
Swanson. Medora ............... 106
Tangen, Bjarnc___________ 99. 130
Terry. Lois_______________51. 61
Teske. Anthony ............ 105
Thede. Florence........81. 93
Thompson. Alexandra____________ 46
Thunc. Jerome ___________ 47. 98
Trchllcock, Ardcla .... 92. 102. 110
Wall. Marcella_______ 47 . 93. 133
Wallcndar, Kenneth_____ 54. 97
Wallcy, Beatrice .... 52. 59. 96
Wallman. Earl .......... 105. 110
Wnngcn. Illcnc ________________ MO
Webb. Ruth............... 94. 125
Wedln, Vivian ___________ 96. 101
Wellman, Esther-----------93. 117
Wendt. Betty Jane ------- 93. 101
Whcaldon, Mary Lawton .... 94. 125
Whcaldon, Phillips .......... 95
White. Donald_________ 47. 98. 133
White. Dorothy ...........—. 93
41. 47. 94. 108. 125
Wickman. Gordon _________ 97. 98
Wickstrom. Margaret __ 47. 92. 96
Widness. Ronald ________ 47. 105
Wiita. Mac ___________________ 47
Wildncr. James--------------- 132
Wilson. Mary Jane ____________ 125
Wisner. Ray __________________ 47
Wold. Dorothy ........... 47. 100
Wright. Vern _______________ 68
Zcleznick, Samuel ............... 72
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