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Editor — Della Farmer Business Manager-Ambrose Yehle
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Superior State Teachers College Superior, WisconsinDedication
A dedication which is made in a superficial manner is not worthy of the name. A dedication which arises from a real desire to express appreciation and affection for an individual is an inspiration to its authors. Miss Harriet Eaton, former librarian of the Superior State Teachers College, and Librarian Emeritus by action of the State Board of Regents last fall, was known and honored by every student attending the college during her long and faithful term of service. Every volume on the shelves at the time of her resignation had been purchased during her librarianship. A lover of books herself, she infected others with an appreciation of fine literature. Every book and every student v as her personal concern.CONTENTS
Forensics and Dramatics Publications Musical Organizations Athletics
DepartmentsJim Dan Hill. President ol the College since 1931. whose one aim and idea is to maintain this institution as the most outstanding ol its kind in the State ol Wisconsin
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Robert E. Curran—Regent for the past five years—an alumnus of our own College—got a job teaching after graduation, but the World War interrupted his career as schoolmaster— entered the University of Wisconsin School of Law shortly after the Armistice. resigning a lieutenantship in the Army—received his LL. D. degree in 1922—moved to Superior and soon became a prominent figure in legal and governmental circles about the Head of the Lakes—now that he is Regent, it does him proud to be able to have the opportunity to further the cause of higher education in the state and at the College—oh yes, we almost forgot!— the "E" stands for Emmett—since he maintains the best Irish traditions in this area, we are betting that he was named for the great Irish poet, Robert Emmett.
Jim Dan Hill—President since 1931— a native of Texas—obtained his Ph. D. degree from the University of Minnesota in 31, his M. A. from the University of Colorado in 1924, and his A. B. from Baylor University in 1922—once taught at River Falls State Teachers College— also at Michigan Tech—spent some time in the Navy—he admits that his favorite recreation is "conversational golf"—much conversation about good scores, no mention of others—come to think of it, he hasn't mentioned golf the last two or three years—finds time to write—Sea Dogs of the Sixties is the title of his book now in publication— it will be on the autumn book lists— has written any number of historical articles for various magazines—his one aim is to maintain Superior State as the best institution of its kind in the State.)
College Executives Have Hobbies and Peeves, Too
Ellen M. Clark—appointed to faculty in 1913—is a member of the History Department and Dean of Women — received her M. A. degree from the University of Chicago in 1931 and her A. B. degree from the same institution—did graduate work at the University of Chicago in the summer of 1932—reading is her hobby and canoeing is her favorite sport, but she also enjoys good plays and the opera—served last year as secretary of the Teachers College section of the National Association of Deans of Women.
Agnes V. Kirk—Principal of the Mc-Caskill Junior High School—appointed to this faculty in 1911—earned her M.A. degree at the Teachers College of Columbia University in 1929, a Ph. B. degree from Chicago University in 1925, a Ph. B. degree from North Central Teachers College. Missouri, in 1908, and a B. L. degree from Lindenwood College in 1907—the McCaskill Journal Club and its publication, the Bellman, prove an interesting hobby to her.
Thorpe M. Langley—teaches geography and is Registrar—heads Board of Publications—directs Vodvil—master of ceremonies for "The Peptomist of the Air" — joined faculty in 1922 — awarded M. A. and B. A. degrees by University of Wisconsin in 1932 and 191S, respectively—spends his summers fishing at Isle Royale where "none but the big ones take the bait"—his hobby is the shaping of wood, pewter, and silver.
Omer L. Loop—Teacher of Education and Dean of Men—joined faculty in 1919—graduate student. University of Minnesota—earned his M. A. degree at the University of Wisconsin in 1926 and
The activities of Ellen M. Clark. Dean ol Women, have as their scope the entire College.
his A. B. at the University of Indiana in 1914—enjoys outdoor life, especially hunting and fishing.
Leonard W. Merryweather—Librarian since 1933—obtained his B. S. at Washington State University in 1930 and his B. A. at Whitman College in 1923—his hobbies include hiking and climbing, as well as the study of anthropology and the history of the Pacific Northwest—conventions that interfere with comfort are his pet aversion.
Vemon E. van Patter—Director of Teacher Training—will head summer session this year—appointed to faculty in 1920—graduate student of University of Wisconsin—M. S. degree received at the University of Wisconsin in 1920 and B. S. degree at South Dakota Wesleyan University in 1912—trout fishing and the American Legion are his favorite pastimes—lived among the Sioux Indians as a child and can speak their language—plays the piano and ukulele and signs.
Merry weather, l.angley. Clark, van Patter, Kirk. LoopNo, the fire isn't to keep these faculty members warm—it's to heal those beans!
McCaskillites Have Varied Program of Leisure Pursuits
Evande Becker—critic for the sixth grade at the McCaskill School—appointed to faculty in 1925—received B. S. degree from the University of Minnesota in 1924—was a graduate student there in the summers of '28 and '31 and part of the year '31—has written articles for several professional magazines—enjoys travelling—has seen the seven wonders of the United States and hopes to go to Europe some day—her hobby is collecting dishes and talcing auto trips on the spur of the moment.
Daisy B. Fulton—fourth grade critic —appointed in '28—received her B. Ed. degree from Superior State in 1931— graduate student at Columbia University during the summer of 1934—enjoys
I doing embroiderying, crocheting, knit-
ting, and needlepoint.
Minda P. Hovland—first grade critic —took position at S. T. C. in 1924—received her B. Ed. degree here in 7.8.
and did graduate work at Teachers College, Columbia University, in 1928 and '29—is very much interested in first grade children—has no special hobby—likes everything but not one thing more than another.
Joanna E. Teerink—Assistant Director of Teacher Training—to direct McCaskill summer session this year—appointed to faculty in 1920—in 1929 the Teachers College of Columbia University awarded her her Master of Arts degree—she received a B. A. from State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa, in 1920—member of Kappa Delta Chi, international graduate education fraternity—she enjoys "grabbing a book" and God's out-of-doors—but her hobby is collecting material for a scrapbook of houses—plans to build a little house some day and wants to be prepared—would like to introduce music to boys and girls, and bemoans the fact that she hasn't the training to do so.
Charlotte Williams—second grade critic—appointed to faculty in 1928— received her B. S. degree from the University of Iowa in '28, and was a graduate there during the summer of 1931— she's travelled all over the United States and Canada, but has yet to visit the Continent—her highest ambition is to do so.
Ada Louis Wilson—critic of the third grade—got her job here two years ago —graduated from George Peabody College in 1929 with her B. S. degree, and with her M. A. degree in 1932— was a graduate student there in the summer of '34—if you don't believe she lives in Texas, just talk to her and hear her real southern accent—she likes the cold weather of the North, especially when it brings snow so she can go skiing.
Wilson. C. Williams. Tccrink, fulton, Rucker, Hm-lamlJust 7 Eight To Five -- Eight To Five
Marjorie A. Burke—critic—on part time appointment to this faculty since 1927—graduated from Superior State in 1931 with a B. Ed. degree—a graduate student at Teachers College. Columbia University, during summers of '32 and '34—her great ambition is to start out in her car and go on a long trip—she doesn't care where— music and horseback riding both rate pretty high with her, too.
Try as we may, we couldn't inveigle any autobiographical material from members of the Administrative Staff, each maintaining that she led an uninteresting existence, just "eight to five— eight to five." They weren't willing to talk about themselves, but they would "tattle" on their co-workers. Their tattling gave us this:
Gladys Bock — financial secretary, receiving the position in 1930—was appointed to the College in 1925, however. as the Training School's secretary —used to live in South End—balancing accounts is her hobby (and her bread-and-butter).
Lorraine M. Boyle—State's new faculty secretary—succeeded Zelda Soroka in that position at mid-term—her friends call her "Tiny" (and she is)— needlework is her favorite pursuit after school hours — she likes to putter around in the kitchen, too.
Mabel McKinnon—Secretary to the President since 1928—has been on the office force since 1921—likes to play the market (according to the President) —that coupe of her's isn't just a luxury, long trips by motor being her favorite pastime.
Harriet Sher—Miss Sutliff's successor in the Placement Bureau—she wouldn't talk, and her new friends had nothing
to say—we couldn't get her picture, either—hence, we can only record her name and position.
Irene Sutliff—former secretary of the Placement Bureau—resigned in March to take over a Forest Service job—an alumna of the College. Class of '29— appointed to the staff the year after her graduation.
Joyce Williams—recorder in the Office of the Registrar—appointed to the Administrative Staff in 1925—she's the one who checks up on your credits, cuts, courses, and knows all the statistics—those "Valentines" we sometimes get at mid-term go out under her direction, too—she knows all the Owls and Serpents and the flunks—her hobby is "twos, threes, and fours".
Yes. Zolda really has a call—this isn't a posed picture, although the expression on the others' faces would make one think so. It’s in the Administrative Office, if you haven't recognized it.
Il l 111
Almy, Carsley, Cams. Harbour, llarsc, Williams
During the meolings of Iho Education Department. the problems concerning the efficient supervision of student teachers are discussed and their solutions proposed.
Uniquely Speaking, These Folks’ Hobbies Are Unique
Hubert C. Almy—came to the Education Department in 1917—heads Grammar-Junior High division — graduate student at the University of Minnesota, summer. 1934—received his M. A. degree at the University of Minnesota in 1928 and his Ph. B. degree at the University of Wisconsin in 1916—interested especially in tests and measurements— wrote article, "Present Status of Home-Room Secondary Schools", in the March, 1935, Educational Administration and Supervision Magazine—coauthor of "Almy-Sorenson Intelligence Test"—fishing is his hobby.
Caroline W. Barbour—member of the Education Department and Director of the Kindergarten-Primary division— was appointed to faculty in 1902—a graduate of Chicago Kindergarten Collegiate Institute— and summer school student at Teachers College, Columbia University, and the University of Chicago—International Kindergarten Union's president for two years—member of
advisory board of Association for Childhood Education and member of National Education Association committee on teacher tenure—has lectured on child education most everywhere, even in Europe, illustrating her talks with slides from her own collection.
Blanche L. Barse—a supervisor in the Education Department since 1921—was awarded her M. A. degree from Teachers College, Columbia University, in 1931, and her B. Ed. from Superior State in 1929—conducted the "Story Hour of the Air" over Station W.E.B.C. this semester—her English 128 students conduct story-telling hours all over town.
Bertha L. Cams—Director of the Rural division of the Education Department since 1919—received her M. A. degree from Teachers College, Columbia University, in 1930, and her Ph. B. from the University of Wisconsin in 1926— enjoys all forms of literature—supervised the telling of all animal stories on the "Story Hour of the Air".
Celia Carsley—assistant in the Rural Department since 1927—earned her B. Ed. degree here. Class of '28—was a graduate student at the University of Iowa during the summer of 1929—also attended that university during the past two summers—adviser of Sigma Rho last semester—enjoys motor trips.
S. Horace Williams — professor of psychology since 1923—chairman of the Budget Committee—graduate student at the University of Michigan, summer. 1927; University of Colorado, summer, 1926, University of Wisconsin, summer, 1920—received his M. A. degrees at Teachers College of Columbia University in 1913 and at the University of Colorado in 1908—was awarded his Ph. B. degree at the University of Chicago in 1904—cottage building (and he has built them from Colorado to Wisconsin) is his hobby.Not One Likes To Do The Same Thing
Louis J. Carey—has taught economics and sociology here since 1931—is chairman of the Social Science Department—received his Ph. D. degree at Notre Dame University in 1929, his M. A. at Northwestern University in 1924, and his B. A. at Connecticut Wesleyan University in 1916—author of Franklin's Economic Views—has written articles on economic thought and American colonial history—enjoys fishing and hunting.
Elizabeth Monger—was appointed to the College faculty in 1922—history critic—received her M. A. and B. S. degrees from the Teachers College of Columbia University in the years 1930 and 1927, respectively—vitalizes history at the McCaskill through her History Club —has a hobby of collecting old furniture and other antiques.
William A. Pitkin—became a member of the History Department in 1931 —graduate student at the University of Colorado, Indiana University, University of Texas—has his M. A. degree from the University of Colorado. 1927, and his A. B. degree from DePauw University, 1922—is a lover of the outdoors —goes tobogganing with Dr. Scott— says that he would enjoy the privilege of smoking in his office.
Franklin D. Scott—joined the History Department in 1932—earned his Ph. D. degree at Harvard University in 1932— held a fellowship in the American Scandinavian Foundation, 1930-'32— obtained his M. A. and Ph. B. degrees at the University of Chicago in 1924 and 1923, respectively—gave the first series of lectures in the popular "College of the Air" radio feature—has published many articles on Bcrnadotte, of French Revolution fame.
Leslie B. Tribolet—began teaching political science here in 1934—received his Ph. D. at John Hopkins University in
1928 and his Ph. B. from Davison University in 1920—writes a weekly column for a southern newspaper—was a representative at the London Economic Conference in 1933—headed the research section of the A. A. A. (you should know your government agencies), 1933-1934—was committee secretary of the Radio Conference of which President Hoover was chairman in 1928 —his hobby of travelling has taken him through the forty-eight States and twenty-two foreign countries.
Dorothy O. Waite—was appointed a member of the History Department in 1925—earned her M. A. and A. B. degrees from the University of Nebraska in the years 1921 and 1915, respectively—did graduate work at the University of Chicago, summers '22 and '34, Columbia University, summer, 1928, University of Minnesota, summer, 1933 —has travelled in Greece, Italy, Switzerland, and France—v ould love to travel more, but enjoys sitting home and knitting, too.
Radio listonors of Station W.E.B.C. had many opportunities to listen to our laculty members. Three of them (that's Announcer (ackson in the rear) wore featured daily on the "College of the Air."
First Floor Professors Do Things, Too
Edward L. Bolender — came to the Biology Department in 1923—graduate student at Iowa State College, summers 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933, 1934, and autumn 1933-'34—earned his M. S. degree at the University of Wisconsin and his B. S. degree at Miami University in 1916—his hobby is driving cars made by Chrysler (according to Professor van Patter).
James A. Merrill — geologist — appointed to faculty in 1900—awarded his LL. D. degree at Missouri Valley College in 1923—his S. B. degree at Harvard University in 1893, and his B. S. D. at the Warrensburg (Missouri) State Teachers College in 1887—is listed in Who's Who as the author of books on geography and zoology and as a contributor to scientific journals.
Edwin H. Schrieber — professor of physics and astronomy since 1922—
The situalion is not as serious as it appears. The "scientists" are only momentarily nonplussed as Professor Whoaldon makes a necessary adjustment.
treasurer of Athletic Board—graduate student at the University of Minnesota, summers 1930-1934—awarded his M. S. degree at the University of Wisconsin in 1926 and his A. B. at the University of Illinois in 1920—comes to school at eight o'clock every morning whether he has a first hour class or not.
Hazel A. Seguin—came to Superior State in 1929 as a teacher of biology— obtained her M. A. degree from the Teachers College of Columbia University in 1929 and her B. A. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1921— spent the summer of 1934 at the Biological Station of the University of Virginia —but enjoys more summering at Bass Lake.
Herbert M. Weeks — appointed to Chemistry Department in 1925 — obtained his M. S. degree at the University of Iowa in 1933 and his B. Ed. from here in 1928—spends his summers at field artillery camps firing big guns— is a first lieutenant in the Army—enjoys a good game of golf—students who mix chemicals in a test tube and then ask, "What have I got there?” are his pet aversion—has a hobby of making things—made the electric score-board in the gym.
Albert D. Whealdon — prolessor of chemistry since 1903—graduate student at Harvard University in 1921 and the University of Berlin, Germany, 1908-1909—received his M. A. degree at the University of Wisconsin in 1908, his A. B. degree at the University of Missouri in 1902, and his B. S. D. at the Warrensburg (Missouri) State Teachers College in 1897—favorite diversions are listening to “hard luck” stories of students who wish to borrow from the McCaskill Friendship Fund and serving as chairman of the Athletic Board.
Most Teachers Don’t Lead Lives Of Quiet Desperation
Mary B. Davies—appointed to faculty as instructor of women's physical education in 1931—received her M. S. degree from Wellsley College in 1930 and her B. A. degree in 1928 from Wheaton College. Massachusetts—besides having a great appreciation for good music, she enjoys most of all just camping and roughing it—as advisor of the W. A. A., she gets opportunities for participation in sports.
Ida W. Flogstad—has been teaching mathematics at Superior State since 1928—attained her M. S. and B. S. degrees at Iowa State College in the years 1925 and 1921, respectively— graduate student at the University of Michigan, summer 1923—took leave of absence second semester of this year to study there again—loves to read, and appreciates music—especially enjoys operas.
Timothy J. McCarthy—appointed to the Biology Department in 1914—graduate student at the University of West Virginia, summer of 1922—obtained his M. S. degree at Michigan State College in 1911 and his B. S. degree at the University of West Virginia in 1908—bird study is his hobby—is president of the local Audubon Society—literature on travel and nature is his favorite reading matter—among sports, baseball is his preference.
Carl J. Rollefson—College medic and teacher of physiology since 1912 — awarded his M. D. degree at Rush Medical College in 1906 and his B. A. degree at St. Olaf College in 1890—attended the University of Minnesota in 1891 and 1892—earned a graduate scholarship to Cornell University for the years 1894-'95—studied at Cornell in 1897 and 1898, too—loves music — plays his violin daily—each Saturday he paints—you have probably seen
Wonder why they're looking to the loft? At any rato it's an interesting 3tudy of profiles.
three of his oil paintings which hang in his class-room—is the father of four Ph. D. sons.
Carlton W. Smith—teacher of mathematics, who came to this faculty 'way back in 1896—received his M. A. degree at the University of Wisconsin in 1930 and his B. A. degree at the University of Minnesota in 1892—hunting is a hobby of his—but more than that, he does his own gunsmithing and boat building.
Edward G. Whereatt—("Ted" to you) —Athletic Director since 1930—graduate student of the University of Wisconsin. summer 1930—earned his B. Ed. degree at Superior State in 1928—his greatest loves are "basketball, football, his two daughters, not to mention the wife"—his favorite pastime is coaching championship teams—since his appointment, his basketballers have twice won the Northern Conference title, and this year they were State Champions—in 1931, his football team was undefeated —have you ever noticed his beautiful handwriting on the notices posted on the bulletin board?
McCarthy, R»llef n. Smith. Fl«s t«d, Whereat!. Daviesr,
ii i i i i
A serious conference promises something whon the head of the English Department starts to clinch his points.
Some Englishmen Like To Read Best; Some Do Not
Berenice Cooper—was appointed to the College faculty in the year 1928— did graduate work at the University of Chicago during the summers of 1931 and 1932, and has been studying for the past year at that institution—received her M. A. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1916 and her A. B. degree from Beloit College in 1912—to her, journalism and the Pep-tomist prove to be an interesting hobby.
Mary B. Deaton—the little lady with the southern accent—came to Superior State in 1926 as teacher of English—obtained her M. A. degree from Columbia University in 1926 and a B. A. degree from the Mississippi State College for Women in 1921—summer of 1932 she did graduate work at University of North Carolina—she likes to read and to hike.
John D. Henderson—appointed to this faculty February, 193S—secured his A. B. degree at Eureka College, and
did graduate work at the University of Wisconsin—directed the Senior Class play. You and I, and the productions of the Alpha Psi Omega, of which he is the adviser—has had experience on the stage—belonged to a Chicago stock company—also travelled with a New York road show which produced Journey's End—likes to read.
Nona MacQuilkin — 1911 witnessed the addition of Miss MacQuilkin to the College faculty—her M. A. degree was attained at Teachers College, Columbia University, in 1929, and she was awarded a Ph. B. degree from the University of Chicago in 1911—her position as adviser to the Gitche and her membership on the Publications Board keep her busy—she is recognized in the state as the coach of championship orators— enjoys reading, especially dramas.
Kathryn Ohman—has been teaching literature and composition here since 1926—was awarded her M. A. degree at the University of Chicago in 1930— received an A. B. degree from Bellevue College in 1919—is interested in dramatics-directed the Senior Class play, Captain Applejack, in 1932, and directed several plays at the McCaskill— last Christmas, she produced Mac-kay's Tho Christmas Guest at the Training School—writes as a hobby.
Frank E. Vitz—professor of English since 1921—heads the department— coached debate for twelve years— graduate student at the University of Minnesota, 1933 and 1934—also at the University of Wisconsin, summers 1921. 1924, 1927, and 1930, and the years 1914 to 1916—studied at the University of Philippines, 1919-1921—obtained his B. A. degree at the University of Wisconsin in 1914—likes a good story and tells big ones (once won a prize for telling the biggest whopper)—ask him about the time he and Loop slept in the snow.
Cooper, Vltx. MacQuilkin. Denton. Ilcndcrxon, OilmanPcnnlc, Loth, Hcnlon. Harney, Soroka, Walilc
Six Women — Only One Likes To Keep House
Grace E. Barney—appointed to the College faculty to teach French in 1921 —was awarded her A. B. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1920 and her M. A. degree from the University of Minnesota in 1926—did graduate work at Dijon University, France, in 1923, at Sorbonne University in 1930 and 1931, and at the University of Minnesota summer sessions of 1933 and 1934—is a very friendly person, and always greets you in French (quite bewildering to the un-linguistic individual).
Bessie A. Benton—began teaching German at Superior in 1925—received her A. B. and M. A. degrees from the University of Minnesota in the years 1914 and 1928, respectively—was a graduate student at the University of Munich, Germany, in 1931, and at the University of Washington during the summer of 1934—she has become the friend of many students—her hobby is photography—not only does she take interesting, snappy action pictures, but she also develops and prints them herself—the thing she likes best to do is to keep house.
Helen E. Loth—came to Superior as a teacher of Latin and German in 1924 —has been a graduate student intermittently at the University of Ch’cago since 1920—her A. B. degree was obtained at Valparaiso College in 1905— she was awarded her Ph. B. degree in 1918 and her M. A. degree in 1920, both from the University of Chicago— took leave of absence the second semester to work at that university.
Lois M. Pennie—fifth grade critic —appointed to the College faculty in 1928—was awarded her B. Ed. degree from Moorhead (Minnesota) State Teachers College in 1928—attended the University of Iowa as a graduate student in 1931—teaches penmanship-
does beautiful lettering—for an example, consult some Senior's diploma— she prints them all—she is an expert at all types of writing and lettering (the learned call it engrossing).
Zelda Soroka—appointed textbook librarian in 1935—before that time she had been faculty secretary in the Administrative Office since 1931—attended Superior State, 1930, and part of 1931—took leave this semester because of ill health—a friend of every student.
Florence H. Waldo—assistant librarian since 1924—received a B. Ed. degree from Superior State in 1928—did graduate work at the University of Iowa during the second semester and summer session of 1929 and the summer session of 1930—her hobby (when she can afford it) is collecting beautifully bound books.
Tho Librarian and his assistant take time off to pose for the cameraman. No studonts ere pictured—they wore waiting around the corner for the 3:15 bell.
lira man. Schliep, Curlis, Whelan. Unibank. Rebnstfand
They Practice What They Teach
Volney E. Braman—instructor of Industrial arts since 1912—obtained diplomas from two New York normal schools: Oswego State in 1904 and Rockport in 1895—chief among his hobbies is working in the shop after the students have gone—another hobby is the breeding of bird dogs.
Irene Curtis—came to this faculty as music instructor in 1912—directs the Girls' Glee Clubs—graduated from Teachers College. Columbia University, in 1926, with a B. S. degree, and received an M. A. degree from the same institution in 1930—wrote Music for Youth, in collaboration with Professor E. B. Gordon of the University of Wisconsin—lives for her music—says directing glee clubs is enough of a hobby for any teacher.
Jane Rehnstrand—art teacher—appointed in 1922—has attended many schools, including Superior State, Chicago Art Institute, Columbia University, Minneapolis School of Art. and
This isn’t an advertisement picturing the roominoss of a certain low-priced automobile —these folks came in several cars.
Handicraft Guild of Minneapolis. Lewis and Art Institutes of Chicago, Stanford University, and Milwaukee Art Institute —student of Pedro J. de Lemos, Ernest Batchelder, and Hans Hoffman—contributing editor for School Arts Magazine—to be special editor of the February, 1936, issue of that publication—appointed to Council of Western Arts Association for 1936.
William F. Schliep—director of instrumental music since 1932—graduate student. Eastman School of Music. 1932 —got his B. S. degree at the University of Minnesota in 1929—his hobby is a good (?) game of bridge (question mark inserted by Langley)—enjoys tobogganing, when the bump at the end of the slide is not too abrupt.
Gertrude Unthank—Art critic—appointed to faculty in 1923—got her M. A. from the University of Chicago last year, and her A. B. degree from the University of Nebraska in 1904— studied at the New York School of Fine and Applied Arts (Parsons) in 1913, and at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music in 1920 and 1924—the summer of 1923 she spent in Chicago studying at the Applied Arts School and Art Institute—a pupil of Bundy, Heldner, Erickson, Mitchell, Rosencranz, Orthon Frieze, and Eric Scott.
Lillian B. Whelan—critic at the Training School—came here in 1922—received her B. S. degree from the University of Minnesota in 1925—will get her M. A. degree from Columbia University in July. 1935, after doing graduate work there in the summers of 1930 and 1934—is very active in Campfire work, having served as president of the Superior Guardian's Association, now guardian of the McCaskill Agaming Campfire group—is an ardent nature study enthusiast.Here Today And Gone Tomorrow
Every academic year linds one or more of the College faculty taking leave of absence to study abroad. And this year it was true. too. with four regular members of the staff doing out-of-town studying: Miss Berenice Cooper at the University of Chicago; Professor William F. Schliep, Eastman School of Music; Miss Ida W. Flogstad, University of Michigan; and Miss Helen E. Loth, University of Chicago.
Of course, these vacancies had to be filled with substitutes, and it is about them that we write now. We give space to those faculty members v ho have left us for positions elsewhere, also.
Valeda Brockway — substitute for Berenice Cooper the first semester of the school year—obtained her B. A. degree from the State College of Washington in 1923, and her M. A. from the same place two years after—Radcliffe College awarded her a Ph. D. degree in '28—enjoys reading and out-of-door activities.
Lenore H. Geweke—appointed in February to teach Latin and German in place of Helen E. Loth on leave—secured her B. A. degree from Northwestern College, Watertown, Wisconsin, in 1928—got her M. A. and Ph. D. degrees from the University of Wisconsin in 1930 and 1932, respectively — enjoys teaching languages—but her real interest is Roman history—is joint author, with Professor A. D. Winsper, of the University of Wisconsin, of a book entitled Augustus and the Reconstruction of Government and Society—is now working on another book. Emperor Hadrian.
Herbert Hendricks — appointed for autumn, 1934-'35, vice, William F. Schliep on leave—graduated from the University of Minnesota in 1924 with an
A. B. degree—did graduate work at Akron University. 1926-’27; University of Chicago, summer of 1928, and University of Minnesota, summer 1930—directed the orchestra in its first concert of the season.
William H. Kirchner, Jr.—came here in February to replace Valeda Brockway, who was substituting for Berenice Cooper—has done all of his work at the University of Minnesota—received his A. B. in 1922, and his M. A. in 1928— has done graduate work there since then—is interested in journalism—once worked on the Minneapolis Tribune— advised the Peptomist this semester— his doctor's thesis is "Thoreau as a Social Critic”.
Edwin N. Oberg—appointed for second semester vice, Ida W. Flogstad on leave—another all University of Minnesota man—got his B. A. degree in 1930 and his M. A. in 1932 from there— is fond of sports of all kinds, especially football, boxing, and hiking—the thing he likes best to do is to hunt pheasants.
Paul Royalty—taught English from 1933 to 1935—resigned in the middle of the year to take a position in Illinois— received his Ph. D. degree from the University of Michigan in 1933, his M. A. from Indiana University in 1926, and his A. B. from Oakland City College in 1924—revived the Alpha Psi Omega cast—likes sports, basketball being his favorite—his hobby is "waiting for the hunting season”.
Isabel McDunnough Shaw—former textbook librarian, from 1930 until 1935 —resigned after first semester — an alumna of S. T. C., Class of T9—was a student at the University of Wisconsin during the summers of '24 and '26—her hobby is collecting beautiful bottles and sculpturing—enjoys all sorts of art work.The chairman of the Senior Class play committee stops a minute to read over the Senior notices.
SENIORSSeniors Are Scholars As Well
The Senior Class met early in October to elect officers for the year. At this meeting Harold Benton, who was president of the class as Juniors, was re-elected president. Kenneth Wallender, who held the office of secretary-treasurer was elected vice president. Helen Klippen, who was an officer of her Sophomore Class, was elected secretary-treasurer.
The newly elected president soon announced the committees for the year. The committee for the selection of the class play was made up of: Walfred Erickson, chairman, Della Farmer, Elva Marie Tuck wood, Evelyn Hull, Edward Ledwidge. and Berenice Kushner. A Ring and Pin committee was chosen to select rings and pins for the Seniors. The members of this committee were: Eli Nicholas, chairman, Arnold Ledin, Catherine Doyle. Paul Bell, and Adele Cooke.
After a careful consideration of many outstanding modem plays, the committee selected Philip Barry's You and I. Mr. John Henderson, teacher of Speech and Dramatics, was chosen to direct the Senior pro-
duction. After several try-outs the cast was chosen. The people chosen to take part in the play were Tony Yaworski, Berenice Kushner, Della Farmer. Everett Schroeder, Stephen Leszcynski, Vivian House, and Paul Bell. Committees for class play were headed by Paul Bell, business manager, Walfred Erickson, advertising manager, and Kenneth Wallender, general stage manager.
Candidates for the Owl and Serpent, scholastic honorary society, are chosen at the end of the Junior year. This is according to the new regulations which also provide that eight instead of fifteen students be nominated for membership. The eight Seniors receiving the highest scholastic standings are nominated for the approval of the Credits Committee. The graduates who are eligible for this honorary society are: Kenneth Wallender. Della Farmer, Berenice Kushner, Harry Doby, Martin Fri-berg, Tony Yaworski, and Alma Krans.
Three Seniors, Della Farmer, Berenice Kushner. and Alma Krans received honors in English. The re-
26quirements for such honors are forty hours of English, with a grade average of 2.25.
Elizabeth Talvity and Della Farmer received honors in History-Social Science. The requirements are thirty hours of work in the History-Social Science department with a grade point average of 2.25.
Kenneth Wallender received honors in Mathematics, with honors in Science going to Kenneth Wallender. Harry Doby, and Harry Anderson. The requirements are thirty-one hours of v ork with a grade point av-
erage of 2.25.
High honors for Commencement were received by Della Farmer, Berenice Kushner, and Kenneth Wallender. Honors went to Harry Doby and Elizabeth Talvity.
The Seniors entertained the Freshmen at a tea early in the year. On April 10 there was a Senior-Faculty tea in the girls' lounge. Later in the year a Senior Reception was held in the gymnasium. In the latter part of May the Seniors and Alumni were feted at a banquet.
Owl and Serpont, Senior honorary club.
Top row: Alma Krans, Della Farmor.
Bottom row: Tony Ya-worski, Berenice Kushner. Kennoth Wallender.
Absent when picture was taken: Harry Doby. Martin Friberg.
Honors in special subjects.
Top row: Elizabeth
Talvity. History; Harry Anderson, Science; Alma Krans. English.
Bottom row: Della Farmor. English and History; Kenneth Wallender. Science and Mathematics; Berenice Kushner. EnglishCapped and Gowned
Ahlstrom. Harold, B. E.
High School Training—History. Geography Superior. Wisconsin
Allen, Jane, B. E.
High School Training—English, German Duluth. Minnesota
Anderson, Harry W„ B. E.
High School Training—Biology, Physical Science Superior. Wisconsin
Bcddow, Willard G., B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics Virginia, Minnesota
Beglinger, Laura A., B. E.
High School Training—History. German Superior, Wisconsin
Bell. Paul E.. B. E.
High School Training—History. English Superior. Wisconsin
Bonton. Harold, B. E.
High School Training—Geology, German Superior. Wisconsin
Binkley. Neil. B. E.
High School Training—History, Social Science Spooner. Wisconsin
Bjur, Mario L., B. E.
High School Training—English. History Hawthorne. Wisconsin
Buros, Dorothea. B. E.
High School Training—Biology, Social Science Superior. Wisconsin
Cooke. Adolo S.. B. E.
High School Training—English, History Duluth, Minnesota
Dixon, Sylvia. B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics, English Superior. Wisconsin
Doyle, Cathorino, B. E.
High School Training—English. History Superior. Wisconsin
Edolstcin, Rova E„ B. E.
High School Training—English. History Superior. Wisconsin
Erickson, Walfred. B. E.
High School Training—English. Music Superior. Wisconsin
Farmer. Della. B. E.
High School Training—English, History Webster. Wisconsin
Hull. Evelyn M., B. E.
High School Training—History. German Superior. Wisconsin
Jenson. Robert E., B. E.
High School Training—Social Science. Geography Superior. Wisconsin
Johnson, Arnold H„ B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics. Physical Science Superior. Wisconsin
Johnson, Harold M„ B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics. Chemistry Superior. Wisconsin
Keeler, Louise, B. E.
High School Training—Geography Biology Superior. WisconsinBy Their Deeds - -
Harold Ahlstrom—six-foot history major — minor in Geography — played basketball in '31—member of Fex for four years—in Vodvil tv o years.
Jane Allen—diminutive lassy from Duluth — English major — minor in German — Drama Study all four years—Alpha Psi Omega '35—in Vodvil four years.
Harry Anderson—Biology major— in which he rates honors—Physical Science minor—belonged to College Y. M. C. A. and German club.
Willard Beddow—classy graduate of School of Architectural Engineering of U. of Minnesota—majored in Math, here — hails from Virginia, Minnesota.
Laura Bcglinger — busy History major—German minor — active on Peptomist — Gitche — bellman staffs —president and secretary of German club.
Paul Bell—musician—actor—History major—minor in English—member of College Y. M. C. A. for four years—Alpha Psi Omega's Importance of Being Earnest — Senior Class Play.
Harold Benton—big boss of Senior class—Geology-Geography major— minor in German—president of his class in Junior and Senior years— president of German club '34.
Neil Binkley — Football — Basketball player from Spooner—History-Social Science major—Lambda Delta Chi—Full House '32—in Vodvil acts.
Marie Bjur—petite—English major —minor in History — Hawthorne's gift to Sigma Pi—helped her sorority win its Vodvil prizes.
Dorothea Buros—outstanding girl athlete of Senior class—Biology major—minor in Social Science—Gamma Phi — last year's Mardi Gras Queen.
major—member of Lambda Sigma Lambda — president '34-'35 — The Swan '34—Lambda Delta Chi play
Sylvia Dixon—efficient—Math major—minor in English—Sigma Pi— Vodvil administrator '35—Alpha Psi Omega—German club.
Catherine Doyle—Queen of Mardi Gras—English major—minor in History— Tau Alpha Chi officer — worked on Peptomist and Gitche staffs—Inter-Club Council—Vodvil.
Reva Edelstein — reserved — English major — History minor — good tennis player—Gitche staff '35—Alpha Psi Omega — committees for Class Play.
Walfred Erickson — musician — English major—Peptomist and Gitche staffs—Vodvil—Alpha Psi Omega—Senior Class Play committee— business manager You and I.
Della Farmer—Editor Gitche '35— of Peptomist '34—Owl and Serpent —rates honors in English and History — Football Queen '33 — Sigma Pi—Alpha Psi Omega—Knave cf Hear Is—You and L
Evelyn Hull—little lass from South End—History-Social Science major —minor in German—German Club —Sigma Pi—Senior Class Play committee.
Robert Jenson—Social Science major—minor in Geography—member of Iota Delta Chi—Vodvil '31, '32 —committee for You and I.
Arnold Johnson — " Tybuck” '' — Mathematics major—minor in Physical Science—likes to play diamond ball.
Harold Johnson — Mathematics major—minors in Chemistry, Physics, and Social Science—member of German club.
Louise Keeler — cello player — Geography-Geology major — minor in Biology—played in Orchestra for four years—president and treasurer W. A. A.—Vodvil.
Ready For Commencement
Klippon. Holen, B. E.
High School Training—Biology, German Duluth. Minnesota
Krans, Alma S.. B. E.
High School Training—English, History Superior. Wisconsin
Kunsmnn, Alice M„ B. E.
High School Training—Geology, Geography. History Ladysmith. Wisconsin
Kushner, Boronico H.. B. E.
High School Training—English, History Superior. Wisconsin
Lange. Lavaun M. A., B. E.
High School Training—-Physical-Biological Science Superior, Wisconsin
Ledwidgo. Edward P., B. E.
High School Training—Social Science, History Superior, Wisconsin
Lomo'i, Elizabeth L., B. E.
High School Training—English, Latin Superior. Wisconsin
Leszeynski, Stephen J.. B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics. History Superior. Wisconsin
McKoaguo. John. B. E.
High School Training—English. Social Science Superior. Wisconsin
Millor, Byron, B. E.
High School Training—History, Geography Superior. Wisconsin
Nicholas, Eli. B. E.
High School Training—Geography. Physical Education Iron wood. Michigan
O'Day, Richard C., B. E.
High School Training—History. Geography Superior. Wisconsin
Olson, Edwin, B. E.
High School Training—History. Music Superior. Wisconsin
Pederson, Dolores H., B. E.
High School Training—History, Biology Superior. Wisconsin
Peterson. Eugeno A.. B. E.
High School Training—Biology. Social Science Superior. Wisconsin
Sexton, Frank, B. E.
High School Training—English. Social Science Superior. Wisconsin
Smith. Algol, B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics, English Wentworth, Wisconsin
Stebbins, Edna, B. E.
High School Training—English, German Barron, Wisconsin
Tesko, Anthony, B. E.
High School Training—Physical Science, Geography Superior, Wisconsin
Wallonder, Kenneth C. B„ B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics. Physical Science Superior, Wisconsin
Yaworski, Tony, B. E.
High School Training—Mathematics, Art Superior. WisconsinYe Shall Know Them
Helen Klippen — Lambda Sigma Lambda—Irom Duluth—Biology major — Full House '32 — Soph vice-president—Senior Class secretary— Alpha Psi Omega.
Alma Krans — English honorary student—Latin-History minors—Owl and Serpent — Latin Club — stage committee for Senior Class play.
Alice Kunsman — comes from Ladysmith—Geography major—Sigma Gamma Chi—has held offices in Alpha Kappa—in Vodvil acts.
Berenice Kushner — brilliant debater and extemporaneous speaker —Owl and Serpent—rates honors in English—German club—Alpha Psi Omega — You and I — Gitche Staff '35.
Lavaun Lange—Sigma Pi with the lovely voice—Costumes committee for You and I—Beauty contest '31 — Mardi Gras and Football Queen candidate—Gitche.
Edward Ledwidge — Social Science major—minor in History—International Relations group—Senior Class play committee—stage manager for the play.
Betty Lemon — goes in for languages—English major—minors in Latin. French—Drama Study president—Alpha Psi Omega—Inter-Club —committee for class play.
Steve Leszcynski — ’ the crooner" —Mathematician—Peptomist editor '35 — Gitche staff — Homecoming committee—Hall of Fame '34—You and I.
John McKeague—English major— Physical and Social Science minors —Iota Delta Chi—Intra-mural athletic activities—Vodvil '35.
Byron Miller—the school's Romeo —History major—minors in Geography-Geology—Iota Delta Chi — Glee club '28—Vodvil—Library.
Eli Nicholas—Football player—assistant coach '35—from Ironwood, Michigan—Geography-Geology ma-
jor — basketball manager — Fex — Vodvil—Gitche staff.
Richard O'Day—carefree—History -Social Science major — minor in Geology-Geography—Fex fraternity —Vodvil.
Edwin Olson—blond—musician— Football player — History major — class officer '34—Fex for four years —Vodvil — Gitche staff — played in Band and Orchestra.
Delores Pederson — athletic—History major—Gamma Phi Epsilon— treasurer — Vodvil — vice president W. A. A.—played basketball '33 and '34.
Eugene Peterson—six-foot Basketball player—Biology major—Social Science minor—Track '29—Football manager '31.
Frank Sexton — English major — minor in Social Science—member of College Y. M. C. A.—Pi Gamma Sigma—Peptomist staff '32.
Algot Smith—dependable — hails from Wentworth. Wisconsin—Mathematics major—minor in English. Physical Science—good student.
Edna Stebbins — jolly — English major — from Barron. Wisconsin — president Sigma Gamma Chi. W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., and Tau Epsilon— Glee club — German club — Co-ed Prom—Vodvil.
Anthony Teske—efficient — Physical Science major with minor in Geology-Geography— Football — Rifle club—Y. M. C. A.—staae committee for Class play.
Kenneth Wallender—brilliant student — heads Owl and Serpent — rates honors in Math and Science— Gitche staff—German club officer— officer Junior, Senior class—general stage manager for You and I.
Tony Yaworski—talented artist— Math major — Owl and Serpent — Gitche '32 — You and I — designed stage for local plays—Settings for Class play—Student Council '31.
31Soon To Graduate
Yehlo. Ambroso T., B. E.
High ScIiodI Training—Tliysic.il Science. Mathematics Superior. Wisconsin
Yokom. Gertrude O., B. E.
High School Training—History. English Duluth. Minnesota
Zygmunt. Valentine, B. E.
High School Training—History. Music Superior, Wisconsin
Card. Lois. B. E.
Gram mar-Junior High—Education— English. Geography Superior, Wisconsin
Doighton. Effio, B. E.
Grammar-Junior High—Education— Physical Science, History Duluth, Minnesota
Forsjord. Holon A., B. E.
Grammar-Junior High—Education— English. German Superior. Wisconsin
Talvity, Elizaboth. B. E.
Grammar-luninr High—Education— History, English Washburn. Wisconsin
Ihrig, Marion J., B. E.
Intermediate—Education—English, History Centuria. Wisconsin
Halverson. Eleanor. B. E.
Gram mar-Junior High—Education—
_ English. History Superior. Wisconsin
Leszeynski. Heleno, B. E.
Intermediate—Education—History. English Superior, Wisconsin
Tuckwood, Elva Marie, B. E.
Kindergarten-Primary—Education-Social Science Rhinelander, Wisconsin
Three-year Intermediate—Education— English. Science Superior, Wisconsin
Floot. Gortrudo A.
Three-year Intermediate—Education— History. Science Harron, Wisconsin
Houk, Helen C.
Three-year Intermediate—Education— English. Science Bayfield, Wisconsin
Three-year Intermediate—Education— English, Science Superior. Wisconsin
Three-year Intermediate—Education— English, History Superior, Wisconsin
Three-year Intermediate—Education-Science. English Superior, Wisconsin
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—French, History Hulil. Minnesota
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—Science. English Sargeant. Minnesota
Hagen, Marie Ann
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—Science. English Hayward. Wisconsin
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—Music. Science Spooner, Wisconsin
I I IWith Honors Due Them
Ambrose Yehle — business manager of Gitche '35 — Chemistry — Physics major—Alpha Psi Omega— Chemistry Lab assistant — Mardi Gras Finance manager.
Gerirude Yokom—lives in Duluth, Minnesota — History-Social Science major—sang in Glee club ‘33. '34.
Valentine Zygmunt — violinist — History major—played in Orchestra for three years—belonged to Women's Athletic Association.
Lois Card—Grammar-Junior High grad.—Vodvil general chairman— Peptomist staff '31—secretary and president of Sigma Pi — general chairman of Vodvil.
Effie Deighton — sophisticated — from Duluth—two years at Bellingham, Washington. Teachers College —majored in Physical Science—History minor.
Holen Forsjord — Grammar-Junior High graduate—Education major— minors in English, German, and Social Science—German club member —W. A. A.
Elizabeth Talvity — from Washburn, Wisconsin—History major in which she rates honors—Owl and Serpent '33—International Relations club—member of Alpha Psi Omega.
Marion Ihrig — pleasant Co-ed from Centuria, Wisconsin — Education major in Intermediate department—Sigma Gamma Chi for four years—Y. W. C. A.—member of Sigma Pi.
Eleanor Halverson — February grad — president Intermediate department—Education major — Gamma Phi Epsilon—in Vodvil acts— Gitche staff '32—sang in Glee club.
Helene Leszcynski — returned for degree this year—Education major —Owl and Serpent '27—Intermediate department—Alpha Psi Omega.
Elva Marie Tuckwood — attended Lawrence College—from Rhinelander, Wisconsin—president Tau Al-
pha Chi—secretary Inter-Club Council—Costume committee for Senior Class play.
Margaret Berg — peppy — three-year Intermediate grad—treasurer, secretary of Sigma Omega—president of her department — Gitche business staff '33.
Gertrude Fleet—red head—hails from Barron, Wisconsin—Intermediate department—Education major— Y. W. C. A. — Vodvil '34 — Women's Athletic Association — Sigma Gamma Chi member.
Helen Houk—three-year Intermediate graduate from Bayfield. Wisconsin—sings in Glee club—Women's Athletic Association—Alpha Psi Omega.
Florence Johnson — petite—Intermediate department—president '34 —secretary and treasurer Tau Alpha Chi—in Vodvil acts '34, ’35.
Jean Quinn — sweet — three-year Intermediate graduate — Education major—active in Tau Alpha Chi activities.
Beatrice Walley—president three-year Intermediate department — member of Gamma Phi Epsilon— participated in Vodvil acts '34, '35.
Bess Barrett—red head from Buhl. Minnesota — three-year Kindergarten-Primary graduate—active in Tau Alpha Chi—sang in Glee club.
Ruth Gjerness — resides at Sar-geant, Minnesota — vice president Kindergarten - Primary department '34—Education major — minors in Science and English.
Marie Hagen — chummy — three-year Kindergarten graduate — from Hayward, Wisconsin—active Sigma Pi member—Vodvil—Costume committee for Senior Class play.
Viora Holmes—plays piano—from Spooner, Wisconsin — three - year Kindergarten-Primary graduate — sings in Glee club—Sigma Pi—Inter-Club Council.
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Educn-lion—English. .Music Superior. Wisconsin
Konny. Eileen M.
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—English. Art Proctor. Minnesota
Korr. Ruth A.
Tlircc-ycar Kindergarten-Primary—Education—English. Science Nibbing. .Minnesota
MacLennan, Joy C.
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—English. .Music Superior. Wisconsin
Ooloy. Irma I.
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—English. Art Mcnonionie. Wisconsin
Wangen. Ilone L.
Tliree-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—English. Art Superior. Wisconsin
Wiman, Bertha V.
Three-year Kindergarten-Primary—Education—.Music, Science Port Wing, Wisconsin
Two-year Grammar-Junior High—Education—English. History Menomonic, Wisconsin
Two-Year Grammar-Junior High Crookston, .Minnesota
Lamont, Florence L.
Two-Year Grammar-Junior High Gilc. Wisconsin
Two-Year Kindergarten-Primary Frederic, Wisconsin
Two-Year Grammar-Junior High Nickerson. Minnesota
Slate Graded School Superior. Wisconsin
Slate Graded School Superior. Wisconsin
Knox. Mary Cathorino
Slate Graded School Superior. Wisconsin
Slate Graded School Superior. Wisconsin
State Graded School Superior. Wisconsin
State Graded School Superior. Wisconsin
State Graded School South Range. Wisconsin
Slate Graded School Tripoli. Wisconsin
Slate Graded School Superior. Wisconsin
And More About Them
Evelyn Jensen — popular violin player—played in Orchestra—sang in Glee club for three years—String Quartet—Sigma Pi member—Vodvil —Inter-Club Council.
Eileen Kenny—efficient — Kindergarten-Primary grad from Proctor. Minnesota—president of her department '35—Alpha Gamma Chi for three years—majored in Education.
Ruth Kerr — sophisticated — Hib-bing's representative at S. T. C.— three - year Kindergarten - Primary graduate—English-Science minor— secretary '33. vice president '34 of Sigma Pi—Vodvil.
Joy MacLennan — petite and determined — Kindergarten - Primary grad—president of her department '34—played in Orchestra for three years—Alpha Gamma Chi—Sigma Omega—Vodvil.
Irma Ooley—blond—comes from Menomonie, Wisconsin—member of Sigma Gamma Chi—belongs to Sigma Pi—took part in Vodvil skit.
Ilene Wangen — tiny three-year Kindergarten - Primary graduate — Education major—minors in English and Art—Alpha Gamma Chi '34. '35.
Bertha Wiman — lively lass from Port Wing. Wisconsin — Kindergarten-Primary department—Education major—Music minor—Alpha Gamma Chi '34—Rifle club.
Vivian House—vivacious tumbler —from Menomonie. Wisconsin—Sigma Gamma Chi — Tau Epsilon — member of German club—Rifle club —Alpha Psi Omega—W. A. A. Vodvil act—You and I.
Edith Lundeberg—Crookston representative at S. T. C. — two-year Grammar-Junior High graduate — Education major—minors in Science and Mathematics.
Florence Lamont—two-year Intermediate graduate from Gile, Wisconsin—while at S. T. C. was member of Sigma Pi sorority.
Virginia Reierson — sweetly reserved—-comes from Frederic—two-year Kindergarten-Primary graduate —belongs to Sigma Gamma Chi— member of Delta Sigma.
Lola Casadont — business-like — State Graded School graduate— comes from Nickerson, Minnesota— active in Sigma Rho social activities.
Eleanor Christianson — platinum haired two-year graduate — State Graded School department — president of Sigma Rho—sings in Glee club—Knave of Hearts—Rifle club— W. A. A.
Clarion Jorgenson — dimples — two-year graduate of State Graded School department — president of Sigma Rho.
Mary Catherine Knox—bustling— two-year State Graded department grad—Sigma Rho—active in Women's Athletic Association and Y. V . C. A.
Mary Miller — reliable—two-year State Graded School qrad—member of Sigma Rho—belonged to Sigma Omega—took part in Vodvil skits.
Serine Olson — determined State Graded School graduate — Sigma Rho—Women's Athletic Association —in Vodvil '34—played Volleyball '33.
Mary Salay — reserved — quiet— active in Sigma Rho—Women's Athletic Association—member of Rifle club—two-year State Graded School grad.
Dorothy Schmidt — dependable — from South Range. Wisconsin—two-year State Graded graduate—member of Sigma Rho.
Everett Schroeder — handsome — attended S. T. C. in '31—taught three years — two-year State Graded School grad—You and I.
Viena Siukola — efficient — State Graded School department — member of Sigma Rho—belonged to Alpha Psi Omega—Tau Epsilon.
35Alice M. Dillon — B E. — High School Training — History major — minor in the Social Sciences—lives in Duluth, Minnesota.
Harry Do by—B. E.—High School Training—major in Physics-Chemistry — Mathematics minor — member of Owl and Serpent—lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
John Dolney—B. E.—High School Training—major in the Social Sciences—Mathematics minor—lives in Superior, V isconsin.
Elmer Drott—B. E.—High School Training — Social Science major — minor in Geology - Geography — comes from Mellen, Wisconsin.
Marjorie Kleppe — B. E. — High School Training — Biology major — minor in Geography — February graduate—lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Arnold Ledin—B. E.—High School Training—major in the Social Sciences—Mathematics minor—King of Mardi Gras '34 — lives in Mason, Wisconsin.
Walter E. McNally—B. E.—High School Training—Social Science major—minor in English—member of Fex Fraternity — lives in Superior. Wisconsin.
Maye Sandquist — B. E. — High School Training — English major — minor in History—attended Augus-tana College at Rock Island, Illinois, lor two years—lives in Hepburn, Iowa.
Vernon Stoltz—B. E.—High School Training—major in the Social Sciences—minor in Geography—comes from Glidden, Wisconsin.
Francis Whiteaker — B. E. — High School Training — Bioiogy major— minors in English. Physics, Chemistry—lives in Superior. Wisconsin.
Edith M. Applebee—B. E.—Grammar-Junior High department—Education major—minors in English and History—lives in Minocqua, Wisconsin.
Irene Corrigan—B. E.—Grammar-Junior High department—Education major—minors in English and History—Alpha Kappa—Sigma Gamma Chi '35—Presiden Pi Gamma Sigma—comes from Iron River, Wisconsin.
Audrey Quinn—B. E.—Grammar-Junior High School department—Education major — minors in History and English — comes from Stone Lake. Wisconsin.
Adelaide Johnson—B. E.—Grammar-Junior High School department —Education major—minors in English and History—lives in Superior. Wisconsin.
Dorothea Cox—B. E.—Kindergarten-Primary department—Education major—minors in History and Social Science — Co-ed Prom King '34— Women's Athletic Association—Tau Epsilon—comes from Proctor. Minnesota.
Ruby Halverson — three —year-Grammar-Junior High School department—Education major — minor in English and Art—member of Gamma Phi Epsilon sorority—lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Edna Cottington — three - year Grammar-Junior High School graduate—Education major—president of Grammar-Junior High department
36'35—sang in Glee Club '33 and '34— Women's Athletic Association—lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Lucille Rayson—three-year Grammar-Junior High School graduate— Education major—minors in English and History—vice president Gamma Phi Epsilon '34—lives in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Elinor Rylander—three-year Grammar-Junior High School graduate—major in Education—minors in English and History—treasurer of Grammar-Junior High department '33—president of her department '34 —lives in Shell Lake. Wisconsin.
Margaret Evered—three-year Intermediate department graduate— Education major—minors in English and Science—active in social activities of her department—lives in Superior. Wisconsin.
Hazel Madison—three-year Intermediate department graduate—Education major—minors in Science and English — active in departmental functions — comes from Ccnturia, Wisconsin.
Ella Mattson—three-year Intermediate department graduate—Education major—minors in Art and History—comes from Luck, Wisconsin.
Juno V. Blair—two-year Grammar-Junior High School department— member of Lambda Sigma l.ambda sorority—sang in Girls' Glee club— lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Rebecca Cohen—February graduate—two-year Grammar Junior High School department—lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Margaret Falk—two-year Grammar-Junior High School department
graduate—lives in Draper, Wisconsin.
William H. Glasson — two-year Grammar-Junior High School department graduate—comes from Duluth, Minnesota.
Alphild C. Klang—two-year Grammar-Junior High School department graduate—member of Tau Epsilon —comes from Bennett, Wisconsin.
Evelyn Nigh—two-year Grammar-Junior High School department graduate—comes from Brule, Wisconsin.
Jane Evarts—two-year Grammar-Junior High School department graduate—comes from Wrenshall, Minnesota.
Lillian Rock—two-year Intermediate department graduate — comes from Moquah, Wisconsin.
Laura Chcll—two-year Intermediate department graduate — comes from Frederic, Wisconsin.
Marion Carlson — tv o-year State Graded School department—lives in Superior, Wisconsin — Sigma Rho member.
Constance Goldman — graduates from tv o-year State Graded School department—lives in Bayfield, Wisconsin—member of Sigma Rho.
Harold Carl Johnson — two-year State Graded School department graduate — Sigma Rho member — lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Earl Lcrand — two-year State Graded School department graduate —belonged to Sigma Rho—lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Beatrice Lindstrom — two - year State Graded School department graduate—member of Sigma Rho—
37belonged to Tau Epsilon—lives in Superior. Wisconsin.
Martha Oranger — two-year State Graded School department graduate —Sigma Rho member—lives in Superior. Wisconsin.
Eleanor Peterson—two-year State Graded School department graduate—belonged to Sigma Rho—member of Tau Epsilon—lives in Superior. Wisconsin.
Matt Radosevich—two-year State Graded School department graduate —member of Sigma Rho—lives in Mason. Wisconsin.
Margaret Rasmussen — two-year
State Graded School department graduate—member of Sigma Rho— sang in Second Girls' Glee club— lives in Superior, Wisconsin.
Dorothy Smith — two-year State Graded School department graduate —member of Sigma Rho—belongs to Sigma Omega sorority—took part in Vodvil ‘35—comes from Wentworth. Wisconsin.
Vera Von Ende — two-year State Graded School department graduate —member of Sigma Rho — comes from Benoit, Wisconsin.
Geraldine Smith—graduates from the one-year Rural department— lives at Humbird, Wisconsin.
"Hunters of gold or pursuers of fame, they all had gone out on that stream . . . bearers of a spark from the sacred fire."
BJARNE HOGSTAD LORENTZ Bom February 19. 1911 Died January 4, 1935
Bjarne, our friend and classmate— brilliant and versatile—a leader in dramatics—a sincere student—a loyal companion—a writer of marked ability —a genial personality. No one student could have been more generally mourned.
39"And when he fell in whirlwind, he went down As when a lordly cedar, green with boughs.
Goes down with a great shout upon the hills,
And leaves a lonesome place against the sky"
-- Edwin Markham.Such industry in the study hall is worthy of notice— not that the Seniors are exempt—this just happens to be a group of underclassmen with their books out. hard at it.
UNDERCLASSMEN and DEPARTMENTSJunior Men Prove Popular In All-School Elections
Lucius Searle. popular loader in dramatics and social activities, chosen as class president by the Juniors.
The Junior class is particularly jubilant over its success in all-school elections this year, for every office open to men students was filled by one of its members. Ole Haugen, the Iota Delta Chi candidate, won the election for social chairman, Don Coppins, representing Delta Theta fraternity, was chosen to preside over Homecoming activities, and Hal Meyers. Lambda Delta Chi, was Mardi Gras king. It seems that State believes in the ability and worth of the people who, next fall, will assume the place of the graduating class.
When one glances over the class roll, he realizes that State owes much to this class. The basketball championship was won partly through the efforts of three of its members, Captain Jack Barkell, Art Avis, and Ole Haugen. Ole ranked second high in scoring of all the players in the conference, and Art was also cocaptain of the football team. Jack. Mike Foley, and Ralph Kelley v ere
other Junior football players. Ted Albee managed the football team.
And as for Gitche and Peptomist staffs, they were made almost entirely of third year people. Doris Chandler was named editor of the Peptomist for the second semester, and Lorraine Jonasen got the position of business manager. Adeline Cleary was associate editor of both the college newspaper and annual, and advised the McCaskill school paper. Lawrence Cummings, Garold Badness, and Vivian Wedin held positions on the Peptomist editorial staff, while third year people on the business staff were Carl Richard and Ted Albee. On the Gitche business staff were Vernice Lavine, Lorraine Jonasen, and Ralph Kelley, and the editorial staff had as its Junior members Marian Gumz, Mary Jane Wilson, and Irene Ebert.
The new dramatics club has many Junior members. Its president is Douglas Moodie, who is also an extemporaneous speaker. Lucius
42Searle, Gertrude Wilson, Vernice La-vine, and Donald Amundson had parts in the big production ol the year, The Importance of Being Earnest, and Ruth Webb, Corrine Olson, Elynore Larsen, and Gertrude Wilson played in The Knave of Hearts.
Mae Ogilvie has been the class's most important contribution to the music lovers of the college, for with her lovely contralto voice. Mae has served as glee club soloist, and won first place in the Midwestern voice contest; Jeanne Conner has also done solo work with the glee club, and Leo Singer, Henry Charbonneau, Robert Cottington, and Harvey Le-rand played in the College band.
In spite of their many and varied activities, the Juniors managed to maintain excellent grades. Eleanor Reichel, Adeline Cleary, Mary Jane Wilson, and Pauline Limpach topped the mid-year honor roll, and then there's Frederick Kremple, who always comes through with flying colors, who has the unique record of having read all six volumes of Chan-ning's History of the United States; Lillian Olson, Rose Marie Infelise, Verna Carlson, Duane Lidstrom. Russell Willey, and Douglas Schneible
can be depended on to achieve high standards.
Many others who help to make up this class are very interesting and active people. "Loosh", Lucius Searle is its president, Donald Berg, vice president, and Donovan Clough, secretary-treasurer. There's Eileen Kenny, who was unanimously elected president of the Kindergarten-Primary department; Laddie McDermott, forensic coach for the training school; Julian Oyaas. stage manager, Dorothy Cook, a Campfire enthusiast; Margaret Hedstrom, Vodvil business manager; Irving Eisenberg, orator; Ruth Webb, of "King Pomp-debile VIII'', Tarzan, and Robin Hood fame; Jean Lindsay, a photographer; Glenn Darst, a pianist; Harvey Buchanan, "the bearded baby”; Clarence Gradin, "the bearded lady"; Mildred Quinn, another of the Stone Lake Quinns; Martha Czekalski, author of an article in the Bulletin of the Wisconsin Education Association; Ruth Klabunde and Florence Larveau, library assistants; Herbert Bartelme, with his flute; Lela Rollef-son, girls' tennis champion; and Leonard Olsen, chemistry lab assistant.Sophomores Break
Into Headlines At
“Chucka" Nolson. close runnor-up for Mardi Gras King, elected Sophomore class president early in the year.
The Sophomore class gave evidence of its interest in school affairs by securing the election of one of its members, Mary Jo Henretty, as football queen even before it had organized for the year. Then, after Charles Nelson was chosen president, Clare ice Lindquist, vice president, and Norrie Maloney, secretary-treasurer. the class proved its ability to keep going by the entrance of most of its members into school activities.
It boasts that, without its contribution, the athletic department would be at a loss, for from its ranks. State's basketball team gets that matchless pair, “Pete" Schultz and "Ace" Matthews, giant "Ned" McGrath, and speedy "Billy" McPherson. The football team used these men, too, along with Sam Zeleznick, Norton Croft, and "Bill" Finn. Then, Edward Kane won the tennis title, Sherman Krooks and John Ellison kept the hockey team going, and, in women’s athlet-
ics, Medora Swanson was a tumbling expert, Lorene Christianson the rifle shooter, and Margaret Moriarity and Phyllis Schultz basketball enthusiasts.
Publications would have been deficient had not the Sophomores entered this activity. Robert Hull, Alice McTaggart, Roland Amundson, and George Goldfine worked on the editorial staff of the Peptomist, while Helen Barr was the business manager for the first semester. Charles Nelson and Ralph Kelley were on the Gitche business staff, and Roland Amundson and Clarence Lindquist sports editors.
Musically, the Sophomores stand out. There's Barbara Rauchenstein. who can evoke exquisite melodies from a violin, as well as sing and play the piano. Don Russell is a trombone soloist of no small repute, and Joe De Vinck a saxophone plcy-er of equal merit. Tess Kasper, a pianist, gave several recitals which
44proved her outstanding ability. Willard Budnick is the orchestra pianist, and accompanist for the men's chorus. Ted Sinclair. Helen Barr, and Lorraine Schiller can be prevailed upon to play the piano for dancing, but most of the time. Marsh Johnson and his dance band provide the music. Lowell Darst, Gertrude Ruben, and Merlin Fisher are other violinists.
The girls' glee club has three Sophomores:—Elynore Larsen, Barbara Rauchenstein, and Florence Bliss, and the men's chorus is aided by Kenneth McArthur. Julius Bachin-ski, Edward Olsen, Frank Moore, Clark Phelps, Robert Jay, and Lee Foley.
Dramatics interested Sophomore people, as was evidenced by the entrance of many of its members into Alpha Psi Omega. Beatrice Casperson played in The Importance of being Earnest. Vodvil was enthusiastically supported by Betty Sprowls. Ernest Mercier, Sherman Krooks, Ernest Christianson, Marjorie Bolender, Mary Jane Schmitt, Ruth Luckenbill, Katherine Kulas. and Beverly Berg. Dan Bellows and Clark Phelps v ere stage managers.
State's two representatives to the
International Relations Conference in Evanston, 111., in April were Sophomores, Beatrice Casperson and Donald Russell. Clark Phelps is president of the college group, which is made up of many Sophomores who show their interest in affairs of worldwide interest.
Departmental activities take up time of Norrie Maloney, secretary of the K. P.'s, and Esther Wellman, president of the Intermediate group.
Its many activities do not prevent this class from maintaining high scholastic standards. Tip top on the mid-year honor roll were the names of Clarence Lindquist, Shirley Car-riar, and Margaret Anderson. Signe Stenejhem, Anita Bubley, Ruth Luckenbill, Aagot Peterson, and George Goldfine also ranked high.
Other members of the class who are well known about school are Nancy Haish, the Texas lassie, Ruth Jacob, and Frances Foertsch. active German club members. Roberta Osborne. dramatic reader, Helen Anderson. and Marian Anderl, Duluth girls, Marcelle Doby, with artistic leanings, Mary Smith, a Crown-harter, and Myma Johnson, from Two Harbors.Freshmen Show Adaptability By Active Participation Scholastically and Socially
In the fall of 1934, Superior State opened her doors to three hundred vigorous, active Freshmen. Although the class was one of the largest in the history of the school, they quickly adapted themselves to the college routine and showed that they were prepared to successfully carry on their college careers.
At an early meeting the class was organized and officers elected. Merrill Thompson was chosen president, Dalton Whealdon, vice president, and Edwin Embertson, secretary-treasurer.
Throughout the school year, the Freshmen have shown their ability scholastically, athletically, and socially. Janet Rabe and Alvin Edel-stein were the Freshmen representatives on the mid-year honor roll, while Marjorie Ehrhardt and Georgie Lerand, who have literary aspirations, were instrumental in forming a literature and poetry club. Mozell Tumlin, with her southern accent, might be called the class poet, if Virginia McCarthy has not already claimed those honors.
The roll call of the athletic department is not at all lacking in names
of Freshmen. The girls' basketball and volley ball teams were made up almost entirely of first year girls, while Bob Widell, Ellis Axon, and Dean Crowell saw action on State's basketball squad. The first year men on the football team were Dalton Whealdon. Aldor Wepfor, William Meyers, and Russ Hayford.
Socially, this class was most active. Two of its members were candidates for the position of Mardi Gras queen, Marian Fosvig and Vivian Widness, and sorority and fraternity affairs were participated in by many Freshmen. The college Vodvil owes part of its success to the performances of fanet Steams. Kathryn Specht, Nick Doyle, Dorothy Anderson. and other new people.
Each and every activity at State was entered by some member of this enthusiastic, able class. The orchestra profited by its new members, Lin-nea Selander, Rachel Williams, William Malloy, Merrill Thompson, Ren-ald Rogers, and Alfred Fruechtl, and Carlotta Currier, Dorothy Andrews, Betty Kantola, and Lois Kelly helped make the band a success. The girls' glee club opened its ranks to Kath-
ryn Hitchcock. Doris Parent. Beth Jewett. Mabel Imager, Katherine Ganske, and Marian Fosvig. while active in the men's chorus were Stuart Stanhope, Merton Rice, and George Lerand.
Frances Smith served as secretary of the K.-P. department, Arnold Kan-er worked on the Gitche staff, Helen Rory was a solicitor on the Peptomist business staff, and Carroll Meader, Lillian Vojacek, Ruth Ihrig, and James Fiske were library assistants.
Interesting and enjoyable people make up this class that has passed an entirely successful and active year. There's that titian-haired Deauiy, Donna Mae Higgins, the silver-voiced June baiter, tne dramatic reaaer, lone nosoerg, tiny bylvester ocniK, sny Nonna jones, biue-eyea t oioiny nderson, peppy ’ jacitie v_,ooice, cui-up hick L oyie, quiet mar-yuiei oenson, tan june ouros, snarp-unuoung Liieen tins, siuaious iviaoei nuugen, Diue-eyeu, lair-nairea rto-ueua ana aarK-eyeu r'nyms Doaa, journalistic oyivia uovet, masculine Deity fvantoia, sieepy nooert tjiiu, lea-naired Miuyo wessman, attractive aideen angstrom, musical rior-ence Gustaison, and tail Kichard t arlson.
Then there’s Lois Quinn, another of the Stone Lake Quinns, Philo French, from across the bay, Ada Cathers, a Gordon girl, and Bertha
An outstanding member ol the Freshman class, Merrill Thompson, took ofiicc as president in the tall.
Cheever, who teaches swimming at the "Y". Lyle Stein is seldom seen without Frank Taggett, and Robert Cleary and Thomas Godfrey are inseparable. Jeanne Keaough can be found in a group of males and George Carrick in a group of femmes. Bess Ehrhardt spent her winter evenings doing fancy skating v hile Lorraine Pearson spends her spare time at the piano.
Every member of this class has made for himself a distinct place at State. He may not have entered extra-curricular activities but in assimilating and holding to the school's scholastic ideals, he has become an integral part of Superior State Teachers College.The Department, An Integral Part
In The Activities Of The College
About School — in the Library — in the Girls’ Lounge — in the Men’s Room — in Social Clubs — on Excursions in the Classroom — Everywhere Department People Can Be Found, Taking Seriously Both Work and Play
Attractive signs on the bulletin board in the main hall, contrasting favorably with the general cluster of Lost and Found notices and requests for the attendance "of the following people”, appeared regularly throughout the year to announce departmental meetings, giving evidence of real activity in those organizations.
Business meetings on Tuesday mornings at 9:45 were made to be ■'tv rducational and enjoyable. Mr.
. A.-iy, head of the Grammar-Junior High departmenl, whose business-like green notice could not be ignored by passers by on the second floor, found occasion to talk to the people in his department on matters of administration and procedure. The Intermediate department, under the leadership of Miss Dorothy Waite, met frequently to arrange for group activities, floats, picnics, and parties, making possible a friendly bond between its members. Rural activities, advised by Miss Bertha Gams, head of the department, were many and varied, including joint meetings with the Rural Life club of Duluth, out-of-town speakers, and social get-togethers of various kinds. The Kindergarten-Primary department, with Miss Caroline Barbour at its head, in addition to its usual social program of parties, teas, and excur-
sions, was active in philanthropic work, notably in the F.E.R.A. nursery school project at the Carpenter school.
A visitor to the coilege will find department people busily engaged in every form of activity about school—in the library, hard at work on lesson plans, curriculum notes, and special problems of teaching; in the girls' lounge, comfortably seated in friendly groups for reading, conversation, or relaxation; in the men's room, visiting, smoking, discussing problems weighty and not so weighty; in social clubs, as in the one illustrated—all members of the club included in this snap-shot taken on the front steps are department people; on excursions—the illustration on the opposite page shows a group of Kindergarten-Primary people on a trip during the summer session, and in the classroom, taking advantage of the opportunity given in the curriculum of the college to gain both a professional and a liberal education.
RIGHT ttfy 1. Grammar-Junior High Department. 2. Intermediate. 3. Rural. 4. Kindergarten-Primary. 5. In tho Library. 6. Girls' Lounge. 7. Men's Room. 8. Some Throe Arts girls. 9. Some K.-P.'s on an excursion. 10. In the classroom.
Shows Interest In Welfare Work
The Kindergarten-Primary Department has enjoyed a successful year. There has been maintained a spirit of friendship and common interest among members of the department, under the direction of its officers and its advisers. Miss Caroline Barbour and Miss Blanche Barse.
Meetings have been held every other Tuesday of the month. They have included the discussion of customary business and occasional social and professional programs, planned by the social chairman and her assistants, appointed by the president.
During the year the members of the department have participated in several social functions including an October get-acquainted party, held in the McCaskill kindergarten rooms, splash parties at the Y. M. C. A., and outings. In November, near Thanksgiving time, there was a candlelight supper which was so much enjoyed that the group decided to make it an annual Thanksgiving affair.
The child welfare work of the year was centered around Christmas needs of the community, giving the customary contributions to the Salvation Army. The opening of an
Miss Caroline Barbour and Miss Blanche Barse are tho directors o( tho K.-P. department.
Emergency Nursery school in one of the Public Schools also presented an opportunity for the group to supply some of the needed toys and equipment.
This project was enthusiastically entered as it gave the girls practical experience in the equipping and outfitting of a nursery school.
Throughout the year the Sophomore and Junior students in the department have conducted story hours once a week at the Franklin and East End branch libraries, while during the second semester Miss Barse's class in advanced story telling, composed of Junior and Senior students has broadcasted from their class room twice each week during the time devoted to the "College of the Air" over W. E. B. C.
The outstanding function of the year was the twenty-sixth Annual Spring Tea which was given May 11, in the women's lounge. The lounge and adjoining rooms were beautifully decorated with spring flowers, while the predominating color note in the favors, candles, and conventional designs on the screens about the rooms was yellow and orchid. Guests for the occasion were faculty members, parents, and friends of the Kindergarten-Primary girls.
Ivory-colored candles on the tables and on the mantle, with tapers on the serving table, were the only lights used. Under the candlesticks were doilies in russet and tan. Yellow, orange, and russet baby chrysanthemums with fine green ferns made up the center piece on the serving table. Autumn leaves about the room completed the red-orange color scheme. Eileen Kenny, general chairman for the affair, had the following committee chairmen assisting her: decorations and house, Thelma Adamson and Alice McTag-
50Roberta McEwen, Alice McTaggart. Francos Smith, and Viora Holmes, officers of the K.-P. Department, hold a congonial executive mooting in tho lounge.
gart; refreshments, Mary Catherine Coughlin; invitations, Myrna Stengel; and publicity. Joy MacLennan.
Among the guests were: Dr. Jim Dan Hill, Miss Caroline W. Barbour, Miss Blanche L. Barse, Miss Joanna E. Teerink, Miss Louis Ada Wilson, Miss Jane Rehnstrand, Miss Irene Curtis, Miss Minda Hovland, Miss Marjorie Burke, Miss Mary Davies, Miss Ellen M. Clark, Miss Daisy Ful-
ton, and Miss Charlotte Williams.
The officers for the first semester were: Viora Holmes, president; Alice McTaggart, vice-president; Frances Smith, secretary; Roberta McEwen, treasurer; Eileen Kenny, social chairman.
The next semester Eileen Kenny replaced Miss Holmes as president, and Norrie Maloney was appointed social chairman.
Thelma Adamson Edith Anderson Helen Anderson Bess Barrett Beverly Berg Marie Braff Audrey Burdick Genova Bulkovitch Margarot Carlson Laura Chell Carol Cohen Dorothoa Cox Isabel Daniels Clara Doan Edna Mac Dixon Marcello Doby Eiloen Ellis Aldeen Engstrom Marie Farmor Ruth Gjernoss Mario Hagon
Mary Jo Henretty Kathryn Hitchcock Dedra Hornaday Viora Holmes Geraldine Jorstad Louise Kadcsovitz Eileen Kenny Ruth Kerr Berna Lundgren Elizabeth McDonald Joy MacLennan Lois lane McQuaid Alice McTaggart Geraldine Macho Norrie Maloney Marion Nesscr Gladys Nordquist Emiiy Olson Muriel Olson Leora Omodth Irma Ooley Doris Parent
Jane Paton Dorothy Payne Marion Peterson Clara Peterson Virginia Roierson Lorna Sayles Phyllis Schultz Frances Smith Mary Smith Myrna Stengel Rose Suplick Alico Swanson Martha Szarkowski Elva Marie Tuckwood Helen Turnquist Elizabeth Vesea llene Y angen Vivian Y odin Dorothy White Flora Wilson Bertha Wiman
With Social Activities
Miss Dorothy Waite, the director of the Intermediate group, stimulates its members to great activity.
The first event on the social calendar of the Intermediate Department was a gathering planned for the purpose of getting acquainted with the new members. The party was held in the McCaskill Training School the third week in the new term.
Later, in October, an outing was held at Myrtle Greenseth's cottage at Lake Amnicon. The group enjoyed a supper, and later on in the evening a bonfire was built. The group sang songs and roasted marshmallows. A peanut hunt was held earlier in the afternoon.
At Thanksgiving time the Intermediate girls planned their annual Thanksgiving Basket. The family to whom the basket was given was chosen by the department. At the same time plans were made for fixing Christmas toys.
A new idea of having social meetings every other Tuesday was introduced the second semester. The first meeting was held February 26, in the girls' lounge. A program was presented consisting of a play written by Mercedes Dufour. The play
was a comedy, lacking the first acts with the second and third acts combined to make the play more original. Girls from the department took the various parts. The leading roles were taken by Margaret Evered, Marian Ihrig, Helene Leszcynski. and Hazel Madison. March 26 another meeting was held in room 301.
The most important event of the year was the annual Intermediate Spring Tea. The affair was held in the girls' lounge. May 4. The lounge was beautifully decorated with colored pussy willows, decorative birds, and spring flowers. The theme of the favors, invitations, and decorations v as birds. The program consisted of Dorothy Kuhlmey, as vocalist; Barbara Rauchenstein. violinist; Lorraine Pearson, pianist for the solos. During the afternoon Lorraine Schiller and Lorraine Pearson played the piano.
In the reception line were: Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hill, Miss Ellen Clark. Miss Dorothy Waite. Miss Nona MacQuil-kin. Miss Mary Deaton, Miss Jane Rehnstrand, Mr. and Mrs. V. E. van
52Patter, Myrtle Greenseth, and Esther Wellman.
The entire second semester v as devoted to the tea and a great deal of time was spent in planning the affair. The president, Esther Wellman, and the chairmen conferred with Miss Waite. All worked together to make the affair a success.
The committee chairmen were as follows: Myrtle Greenseth, general chairman, Helene Leszcynski, theme; Mary Jane Schmitt, invitations; Margaret Moriarity, favors; Florence Larveau, decorations; Ruth Morgan, publicity; Marjorie Maloney, reception; Esther Wellman, refreshments; Ruby Martin, serving; Hazel Madison,
properties; Ethel Forsberg, clean-up.
The last event of the year was a picnic held at Billings Park. The picnic was enjoyed by all who attended. Baseball and other games were played. Lunch v as served right in the park. The picnic was enjoyed as much as any other social meeting during the entire year.
The officers of the Intermediate Department for the entire year were: First semester, Margaret Berg, president; Myrtle Greenseth, vice-president; Marjorie Maloney, secretary; Allis Chase, treasurer.
Second semester, Esther Wellman, president; Ruthanne Howenstine. vice-president; Claire Kurrasch. secretary; Lorraine Schiller, treasurer.
Ebba Aho Edith Beckman Floronco Bonson Margarot Berg Myrtle Berg Thelma Bjorkman Eloise Brewor Jean Chadwick Allis Chase Vyrlio Christman Kathorino Conway Gertrude Dahl Doris Danielson Margaret Evored Gertrude Floot Dorothy Flynn Ethel Forsberg Myrtle Fredrickson Charlotto Goebel Myrtle Groonsoth
Florence Gustalson Eleanor Halverson Mabel Haugon Holon Houk Ruthanne Howenstine Marguerite Hultor Marion Ihrig Ruth Ihrig Florence Jackno Florence Johnson Geraldine Jacobson Clciro Kurrasch Florence Lamont Florence Larveau Ahdell LaVaquo Helene Leszcynski Hazel Madison Dorothy Maki Marjorie Malonoy Ruby Martin Ella Mattson
Irene Miller Ruth Morgan Margaret Moriarity Alice Nielson Corrino Olson Roberta Osborne Catherine Paulson Joan Quinn Barbara Rauchenstcin Sylvia Ronon Lorraino Schiller Mary Jane Schmitt Marvillc Swenson Signo Thompson Caroline Tregear Beatrice Walley Esthor Wollman Betty Wendt Elizabeth Winthor Helen Ziska
The oflicers ol the Intermediate Department lor the second semester make plans lor the weekly meeting ol tho group. They are. loft to right. Claire Kurrasch. Lorraine Schiller. Esther Wellman, and Ruthanne Howonstine.
53Rural Department Combines Work and Play
Room 303, the home of the Rural-Slate Graded Department, has been the scene of some interesting programs and weighty discussions, the past year. While the Freshmen outnumbered the Sophomores three to one, they have not always had their way about things, as the Sophomores had the advantage of having an extra year in argumentation.
The first meeting of the year, September 18. was given over to organization of the Sigma Rho Club, and the election of officers. Clarian Jorgenson was elected president, Earl Lerand, vice-president. Marie Casa-dont, secretary, and Mabel Lager treasurer.
It was decided to make the Sigma Rho a part of the department, and use the same officers for both. Miss Jorgenson, the president of the club, was given authority to appoint a social committee to take charge of all programs and social life. She appointed: James Fisk, chairman, Mary Salay and Dorothy Schmidt for the first semester; and Mary Miller, chairman, Eleanor Peterson, and Willie-Lou Stellrecht for the second.
The group was very fortunate in its choice of officers and social committee, for it is to these people largely that we owe our pleasant memories of the year.
The discussions were upon the topic of the outlook for rural youth. Dorothy Schmidt, who is a member of the County Committee lor study of the rural youth of this county, started the discussions by telling us what rural youth in Douglas County are wanting. This was followed by Miss Gail Pfennig, who talked on "Problems That Rural Youth Faces Today," and Miss Lillian Bleskan, who led the discussion on “Guiding Youth's Choice of a Vocation." Earl Lerand led the discussion on the problem of taxation in V isconsin. Professor Wiledon, a member of the Sociology Department, University of Wisconsin, spent the evening of April 4, with us. He told us of the Youth Movement in the United States at the present time. Eight delegates from the Sigma Rho attended the youth meeting held in Madison May 11.
The Sigma Rho has not neglected
Clarion Jorgenson, Marie Casadont. Mabel Lagor. and Earl Lerand, ofiicors o( the Sigma Rho. conduct a meeting in the homelike atmosphoro of the department hoadquartors, room 303.
54Under the direction of Miss Celia Carsloy, left, and Miss Bertha Cams, right, the rural students become able and efficient teachers.
its social hours. There has been four very interesting and enjoyable parties during the year with the annual picnic yet to come. The two most outstanding social events of the year were the Christmas Party, December 7, at which time we entertained the Country Life Club of the Duluth State Teachers College, and the return party which they gave us the night of March 29. The only casualty from these events that we know, is that Sigma Rho lost two of its young gentlemen to the fair coeds of Duluth. Question—where did
Winnifrod Anderson Marie Aumock Mary Baron Lillian Bleskan Ruth Bodin Joe Bushey Ada Cathers Marion Carlson George Carrick Marie Casadont Eleanor Christianson Rebecca Connor Onnie Copp Ethel Ebert lames Fisk Constance Goldman Anna Grogerson Alice Gronquist Eva Grubisic Dolores Hanson Robert Hooper
they go, and when did they arrive home?
Special music was given during the year by the Manitou Falls Male Quartet, accompanied by Eleanor Peterson; the Lindstrom Sisters Instrumental Trio, under direction of Beatrice Lindstrom, and by the Club itself under the leadership of Margaret Rasmussen and Martha Oran-ger. lone Rosberg delightfully entertained us with her dramatic readings.
The membership of the Sigma Rho this year is sixty-one. The members have been congenial, interested, and enthusiastic. Every member has tried to do the thing asked of him. Of course, we have had our ups and downs—we have left undone those things which we ought to have done, and we have done those things which we ought not to have done; and our advisers and teachers have complained loudly of our lack of insight, psychologically speaking, but we have, we believe, been an average group; have enjoyed ourselves, have worked hard, and are very grateful for the opportunity of attending S. T. C.
Eleanor Peterson Gail Pfennig Malt Radosovich Margaret Rasmussen Agnes Rieckhoff lone Rosberg Clifton Rosin Fern Rylander Mary Salay Dorothy Schmidt Everett Schroeder Linnea Selandor Waller Simpson Viena Siukola Dorothy Smith Geraldine Smith Willy-Lou Stollrecht Mae Gladys Swanson Helen Vojacek Lillian Vojacek Marvin Warbelow
Ina Hooser Linnea Hultman Dorothy Johnson Harold lohnson Mary londreau Clarion lorgenson Eunice Kluge Mary Katherine Knox Esther Kortesma Mary Ann Koskovich Mabel Lager Earl Lerand Beatrice Lindstrom Gladyco Mangsoth Mary Millor Aune Muttonen lono Nelson Muriel Nelson Serine Olsen Martha Orangor Clara Pagel 55ifi
H. C. Almy. head of the Grammar-Junior division. leads the group in its activities.
United By Strong Ties
A spirit of friendliness, a keen interest in the Junior High School, and an earnest desire to become good teachers bind about fifty people together in the group known as the Grammar-Junior High Department. They are under the supervision of Mr. Hubert C. Almy, director, who stimulates them to attain their ideals.
The group meets once every tv o weeks, on Tuesday morning. The first meeting of the school year was held on September 19, at which plans for the year's social activities were discussed and officers nominated.
Before the election took place, a ‘’get-acquainted" party was given, at which new members of the department were initiated and informal games were played.
At the next meeting, Elinor Ry-lander v as elected president, Russell Mills, vice-president, Conrad Froemel, secretary, and Dorothy Cook, treasurer. Mildred Quinn was elected to the office of press correspondent.
On November 22, a hostess card party v as given. Each hostess furnished and decorated a table, and an evening's bridge game was enjoyed, netting the club financial profit that v as turned over to the Mc-Caskill Student Loan Fund.
The second semester was devoted
to activities, both social and educational, within the group. New officers. including Edna Cottingtcn, president; Edith Lundeberg, vice-president; Julia Johnson, secretary; and Jane Evarts, treasurer, were chosen. At each meeting a business discussion preceded a program. Entertainments consisted of vocal solos by Mae Ogilvie and Beth Jewett, readings by Roberta Osborne, lone Rosberg, and Bobby Specht, music by Pauline Limpach, Edna Cotting-ton, and Eva Smilanich, and an informal talk by Mr. Vitz, on his experiences in the Philippine Islands.
The annual spring picnic v as held at Mr. Almy's cottage, at Lake Min-nesuing, and as usual, it was the last and the most enjoyable function of the year. Mr. Almy, genial head of the department, clad in boots and jacket, supervised the "oats," promoted the fun, and acted as host to the entire group and many members of the faculty.
The department is a source of enjoyment as well as of educational value to each member. Cooperative spirit and determination characterizes every one of the members. Lining up some of the most outstanding members, we have:
Edna Cottington—capable, friendly, helpful, and alv ays busy—Superior. Elinor Rylander — a blonde.
56energetic bundle with the surprisingly slow voice—Shell Lake, Wis. Mildred Quinn — reporter for the group—why? she likes to know all, and tell all—Stone Lake, Wis. Conrad Froemel — dark, brilliant, a teacher of some experience—Hayward.
Dorothy Cook—executive-minded, interested in anything and everything, especially teaching. Camp Fire Girls and "Don" — Superior. Betty Sprowls — tiny, dark, with an engaging smile—the Jungle Rose to Ruth's Tarzan—Superior. Lyle Ness —dynamic boy with the inquisitive nature and the clicking heels—Superior. Jane Evarts—plump, sweet always willing, always enthusiastic —Wrenshall, Minn. Julia Johnson— the secretary who beats all others in detail and in neat handwriting.
Ernest Froemel—bashful, studious.
with a brilliant mind hiding behind that shy manner—Hayward. Jeanne Conner—red haired, clever, interested in music—a most important part of the Glee Club—Superior. Luella Bushy — cooperative, dependable, and willing — Superior. Lorene Christiansen — competent social chairman — expert marksman — always hits the bull's eye.
Edith Lundeberg — vice-president —first-rate teacher — knows her math. Vivian House—Etta, the maid and model in the Senior Class Play —a winning tumbler in the Vodvil. William Glasson — master of ceremonies at the assembly celebrating the 200th anniversary of Secondary education. Edna Peterson — old hand at teaching—the girl with the helpful suggestions. Dagny Johnson —tall, fair, and quiet—a faithful member.
Edith Applcboc Georgiana Bariboau June Blair Luolla Bushby Lois Card
Loreno Christianson Rebecca Cohen Jeanne Conner Dorothy Cook Irene Corigan Edna Cottington Effio Doighton Jane Evarts Margaret Falk Anita Fisher
Helen Forsjord Conrad Froomel Ernest Fromel William Glasson Nancy Haish Ruby Halverson Margaret Hedstrom Vivian House Adelaide Johnson Dagny Johnson Julia Johnson Alphild Klang Eunice Kluge Edith Lundeberg Grace Marcoe
Russoll Mills Lyle Ness Vivian Neuror Evolyn Nigh Edna Peterson Mildred Quinn Lucille Rayson Elinor Rylander Margaret Scott Josephine Sherman Betty Sprowls William Talvitie Elizabeth Talvity Blanche Ward
The oflicers ol the department for the first somostor show their inlorost by preliminary meetings in preparation for the bi-monthly meetings. Conrad Froemel, Elinor Ry-landor. Russell Mills, and Dorothy Cook are pictured hero.
Forensics and Dramatics
AthleticsSocial Chairman Ole Haugen is as much al home holding the line in a tux as in a basketball suit.
SOCIETYo-«d prom royally, laft toiiyht, Flortnct Jackno, qvaan, DoroOxa Cox, kin . R« » Edalttaia, Carol Cohan, Evelyn Hull, Edna Stabbia . Glimpies of lha » H»' loanya and In lha man't where everyday lOcial activWa taka place. Meed! G'ai klny Hal Mayer crown hit patita quean, Catharine Ooyla, at the annual Mardi Grat.
Ole” Justifies Trust We Placed In Him
The social events on the school calendar are always of interest to the student body. Each year the students elect from their number a social chairman who will consider their interests when cooperating with the faculty members in arranging the social program for the year.
Ole Haugen, Iota Delta Chi candidate. was elected at a general assembly of the student body to act as Social Chairman of Superior State Teachers College for the 1934-35 school year to succeed Clark Croft, last year's Lambda Delta Chi chairman.
Working with the social committee, composed of faculty members v ith Dean Ellen Clark as chairman, Mr. Haugen gave the students a varied program of popular informal dances during the school year. So that the students might have a voice in the social life of the school, Mr. Haugen had student committees cooperate with him in arranging for
The fourth annual Senior Reception formal was held in the College gymnasium on Friday evening. May 24. In the receiving line were President and Mrs. J. D. Hill; Miss Ellen Clark, Dean of Women; Mr. O. L. Loop, Dean of Men; Ole Haugen, social chairman, and his guest, Harold Benton, Senior Class president, and his guest.
To act as Homecoming chairman for the eleventh annual Homecoming. Donald Coppins, Delta Theta candidate, was chosen by the student body at a general election. Competing with him for the honor were Eli Nicholas, Fex candidate, and Neil Binkley, Lambda Delta Chi candidate.
At the same election. Miss Mary Jo Henretty, Tau Alpha Chi candidate, won the title of Football Queen from a field of six candidates. The other contestants for the honor were Jean McBride, Delta Sigma; Lorraine
Hom«eoi lnf cK«irn n, Don Coppini, vpp«f UR, who pittid«d with hit quttn, Mtry Jo HtnitMy, lowti lijM, in Iht f «tiviti«i in wtiitk |K« Ttu Alpk CHi si'll, in ntMy wl«iU unifoirmi, Milcd iKiout 0 flnl pii»«. No iocUI P t would bt compltlt without • jlimpic ot Htnty'i whtt Mikt'j jrin it tn mil. A f w of tht Gtrmant 0 "Dtwtith" lot th«ir cotlumc ptrly. Dorm jlrltond th«i. Iy• ill ptuit tl Iht Sijmt Gttnmt Chi ftlt. Ltt» in potilion but fint in inporttixt Sotitl Chtiimtn Olt Htujtn, whott ptifoimtnct of hit dirfitt rtttlltd in tnolhti tucctnful tocitl y t».
Schiller, Lambda Sigma Lambda; Betty Jane Wendt, Alpha Kappa; La-vaun Lange. Sigma Pi; Marie Farmer, Gamma Phi Epsilon; Margaret Berg. Sigma Omega.
Homecoming activities were opened at a pep assembly October 19 when Donald Coppins, acting as master of ceremonies crowned Miss Henretty Queen of the 1935 Homecoming. Following the assembly, a parade of fifteen floats and marching delegations made its way through the business district of the city. Prizes for the three best floats v ere awarded to Tau Alpha Chi sorority, Alpha Kappa sorority, and Fex fraternity.
The last election held during the school year and sponsored by the Gitche Gurnee was for the position of King and Queen of the Mardi Gras. Catherine Doyle, Tau Alpha Chi, and Harold Meyers. Lambda Delta Chi, were selected as royalty of the Mardi Gras held in the College gymnasium, Friday evening, April 5. After the coronation, for which Pat Murphy acted as master of ceremonies.
Miss Doyle and Mr. Meyers led the grand march. Colored lights, confetti, and balloons added to the festivities of the evening. Prizes were awarded to the King and Queen and to the other contestants, v ho included the following: for king, Charles Nelson, Fex, and Gerald Harris, Kno-Club; for queen. Miss Lela Rollefson, Delta Sigma; Miss Alice Swanson, Gamma Phi Epsilon; Miss Vivian Widness, Sigma Pi; and Miss Marian Fosvig, Kno-Club.
The seventh annual Co-ed Prom, a party for all the college girls, sponsored each year by the Women's Athletic Association, was held in the College gymnasium on Friday evening, November 9.
The "king" of the "maleless" prom was "Mr." Dorothea Cox.
Besides the outstanding events mentioned above our Social Chairman, Ole Haugen, soonsored one All-School Dance each month. Our Social Chairman has justified the trust we placed in him.
Top row: Carlson. Rauclicnstcln, Metzger. Tuckwond. Rjorkman Second row: Ogilvic. Swanson. McEwen. Doyle Third row: (iunu, l.cmon. Card. Parmer. I.arsen
In Union There Is Strength
The Inter-Club Council, under the guidance of Miss Ellen Clark, functions as the governing body for all the sororities at Superior State Teachers College. The purpose of this Council is to promote good fellowship and friendliness among the sororities, to further cooperation instead of rivalry amongst these groups, and to do away with any friction which might arise.
Each sorority has two of its members in attendance at all meetings of the Council. The adviser of this group is Miss Ellen Clark. Officers of the Council are Miss Katherine Metzger, president; Miss Betty Lemon, vice president; and Miss Elva Marie Tuckwood, secretary-treasurer.
At the regular meetings of the Council any problems which are
confronting one sorority and which might occur in other sororities, are placed before the group for discussion. By this process many difficulties are overcome or avoided.
The Inter-Club Council was organized at the College in 1926. As years went on it took a larger and larger part in sorority affairs until today it plays a vital role in all sorority activities.
Besides serving as an executive board for the sororities, the Inter-Club Council plays an important part in the social life of the school. In previous years the Inter-Club Council, working with all the sororities, has sponsored an All-Girls' Tea to which all of the women students are invited. This year the Inter-Club Council sponsored a series of teas. The first was a Freshman Tea,
64held November 13 in the women's lounge. At this tea the Senior girls were hostesses to the Freshmen girls. The teas are informal and serve to acquaint the lower classmen with the upper classmen.
April 3 was the date of the Junior-Sophomore Tea, also held in the women's lounge. At this tea the men students as well as the women students were present. The last tea which the Inter-Club Council sponsored was the Senior-Faculty Tea, held in the women's lounge, April 10.
At all of these teas the women faculty members or wives of faculty members poured. The series of teas seemed to be more successful than one tea as more students felt they were welcome when the teas were given for certain groups.
This year the Inter-Club Council showed its flexibility by cooperating with department girls as well as with sorority girls. Up to this time the Inter-Club Council worked only with the sororities.
We feel that this organization is tending to make us more democratic. Miss Clark has been a friend as well
Allis Chase Carol Lindquist Roberta McEwon Esther Wellman
Elizabeth Lomon Katherine Metzger
GAMMA PHI EPSILON
Dorothea Buros Marie Farmer Alice Swanson
LAMBDA SIGMA LAMBDA
Marian Gumz Mae Ogilvie
as adviser to the sororities. The efficiency and cooperation shov n by the girls in this group is the result of Miss Clark's untiring efforts to aid them in every way possible.
Representatives from the sororities for the first semester were: Katherine Metzger and Betty Lemon, Delta Sigma; Elva Marie Tuck wood and Catherine Doyle, Tau Alpha Chi; Mae Ogilvie and Marian Gumz. Lambda Sigma Lambda; Della Farmer and Evelyn Jensen, Sigma Pi; Roberta McEwen and Carol Lindquist, Alpha Kappa; Dorothea Buros and Marie Farmer, Gamma Phi Epsilon; Barbara Rauchenstein and Thelma Bjorkman, Sigma Omega.
Second semester representatives for the sororities were: Elva Marie Tuck wood and Corrine Olson, Tau Alpha Chi; Katherine Metzger and Betty Lemon. Delta Sigma; Esther Wellman and Allis Chase. Alpha Kappa; Marian Gumz and Mae Ogilvie. Lambda Sigma Lambda; Alice Swanson and Marie Farmer, Gamma Phi Epsilon; Lois Card and Marjorie Bolender, Sigma Pi; Adeline Cleary and Thelma Bjorkman, Sigma Omega.
Thelma Bjorkman Adolino Cleary Barbara Rauchenstein
Marjorie Bolondor Lois Card Della Farmer Evelyn Jonson
TAU ALPHA CHI
Catherine Doyle Elva Marie Tuckwood Corrine Olson
65Top row: Corrigan. Conroy. Wendt. Dixon. Kelly. McCwen Fowler .Middle row: l.lndi|uist. Chase. Kunrman. Wellman. Ncsscr, A. Schuning Rotiom row: K. Scliuning. MeTageart, White. I.arscn, I’aton, Simlli
"A. Kouncil 7 of Alpha
Kappas Attracts Attention
"Bang! Bang! Bang! the meeting will now come to order", shouted Mayor Fred Lion, and the eyes of Superior citizens and Milwaukee newspaper men were focused on "A Kouncil" meeting then was being held at the S. T. C. Vodvil by the Alpha Kappas. This proved to be one of the high lights of the year's events.
However, the party held at Schun-ing's cottage at Solon Springs was a day full of fun. The most important feature of the party was "a feast fit for a king''. Just ask Carol Lindquist—she'll tell you all about the two quarts of ice-cream she ate and also the dreams she had on through the night.
Another important activity the club entered in for the year was the Homecoming festival. Of course, Alice McTaggart with all her pep convinced us, that the best way to get rid of Stout was to “Snow 'Em
Under", as a result Alpha Kappa took second place in the Homecoming parade.
The social year began with an "up-to-date" rusher, in the women's lounge. It proved so up-to-date, that Elynore Larsen and Betty Wendt have had dates ever since. Our next rusher was a dinner held at Roberta McEwen's home. The dinner centered around the Christmas theme. Shortly afterwards a "candle-light" pledge service was held in the women's lounge. The pledges spent a pleasant hour washing dishes, but they entertained themselves by singing an appropriate song entitled. "Washing Dishes With My Sweetie", under the leadership of Ada Ruth Schuning.
A Black and White formal initiation dinner held at the Androy Hotel was the most outstanding event of the social year. The "etching theme" was used and included vari-
66ous speeches on "scratching", "biting". an "acid bath" and depression —all terms of which the artist is familiar with in making a block print. Our very distinguished guests were Dr. and Mrs. F. D. Scott and Mr. and Mrs. Almy.
To satisfy our little hearts the Alumni entertained us with a Valentine Buffet Dinner, which was held at the home of Mrs. H. D. Callaway. During the course of the evening bridge was played.
The last most important activity was our annual Art Exhibit Tea, of which Kathryn Schuning was general chairman. Art work of prominent Wisconsin artists was displayed. An annual cabin party was the climax lor the year, with Miss Rehnstrand and Miss Unthank acting as chaperones.
So adjourns our great Kouncil for the year. Because of our many prominent Kouncil men. it is necessary to give a few personality hints about each of them.
We shall begin with—
Esther Wellman—President of Alpha Kappa — has blue eyes and blonde hair—although she is very small, she can work like nobody's business. Elynore Larsen — Vice President—a very good actress— well liked by all her classmates— she makes a very outstanding member. Kathryn Schuning—Secretary —she keeps all our secrets locked up in a great big book—she has big brown eyes and a pleasant disposition. Mary Smith—Treasurer— small—has pretty eyes and just "baby" feet.
Roberta McEwen — Never takes life seriously — always smiling — likes to have a good time. Carol
Lindquist—Just a "good sport" and our champion giggler and cater— is so full of pep, that we just can't do v ithout her. Betty Wendt—Friendly, sociable — loves to dance, but best of all she likes Mike. Allis Chase —A pretty girl with heavenly brown eyes—well liked by all—thinks there is no club quite like the Alpha Kappa. Alice McTaggart—Always busy as a bee—very popular among her friends—jolly and happy—she’s the "Allspice" of our club.
Nancy Conroy—Loves to read difficult books—she's verv artistic—we think she's just a "swell" kid Jane Paton—A very capable automobile driver—sees funny sides of life and occasionally the serious side (when she is doing her art work). Ruth Luckenbill — Is "frank" — likes to have her own way—is bubbling over v ith ideas—which come in handy many times. Lois Kelly—Is a very industrious and studious girl— always willing to laugh with the world, but lots of time we laugh at Lois. Dorothy Jane Fowler—Is as good natured as can be—loves to read German books and has a pleasing personality.
Edna Mae Dixon—Always full of fun and having a good time—she is commonly known among her friends as "Dixie". Dorothy White—Quiet girl—deep thinker—a faithful and true member. Ada Ruth Schuning— Is that cute little blonde parading S. T. C.—she is just as nice as can be—and a good helper. Marion Nesser—Is an outstanding humorist —loves to dance and make merry. Irene Corigan — Believes in being social, cooperative, and an all-around good friend to everybody
Allis Chase Nancy Conroy Irono Corigan Edna Mao Dixon Dorothy Jano Fowler Lois Kelly Alice Kunsman
Elynore Larsen Carol Lindquist Ruth Luckenbill Roberta McEwen Alice McTaggart Marion Nesser Jcne Paton
Ada Ruth Schuning Kathryn Schuning Mary Smith Esther Wellman Betty Wondt Dorothy White
67Top row: Conroy. I.cmon. McBride, Rabc. Rory. I’aulson. Wilson
Middle row: Hulas. Orandv, Wheal don. Caspcrson. Rcicrson. McCarthy
Bottom row: Goebel. Mocliinsky, Metzger, Schmitt. Johnson. I.ohniiller
Diplomatic Delta Sigmas
Dabble In Defensive Discourse
Throughout every year some part of the student body comes in contact with, is entertained or otherwise engaged by the femmes who make up Delta Sigma, known to ordinary people as "Drama Study". During thirty-six school weeks, to say nothing of the rest of the year, these attractive, chic, and carefree members of Delta Sigma, who help lighten the endless monotony of a year's grind, are possibly the subjects of conversation (derogatory or otherwise) of the above mentioned student body, and this is their only opportunity— they do not want it classified as much of an effort—to justify—not that they care to—their existence, aims, activities, membership, etc. ...
The fame of these co-eds is well deserved. They are good and they know it. In support of this sweeping generalization they produce as evidence—the dance held at the Badger Inn last fall . . . their clever and
original "rushers" which enlivened the school's social calendar and the " dopester's column", figuratively speaking, for a few weeks. . . . the annual banquet for the football boys and members of the faculty connected with athletics, at which even the squad had a good time. . . .
The Drama Study girls proved, much to the chagrin of the male population at S. T. C.. that it is possible for femmes to have a "grand" time on a sleighride without any masculine representation present—there is something to "wet-blanket" the boys' ego. And to add insult to injury, they enjoyed the best kind of a picnic supper at the expense of their pledges—wonderfully submissive as "scum" and even more likeable as new members. ...
To the envy of all concerned and unfortunately for them, the Dramas proved their latent histrionic ability in their novel and entirely different
68parody of the opera. "Robin Hood" . . . they possess that certain something which means "brains" in the organization"—the combination and talent, is unbeatable. ... So to prove that they are neither brainless or flighty as some people think—the girls say that they are most levelheaded and scientific in their outlook: they don't even believe in signs! And how could they, after their dance at the Badger Inn whence their be-autiful 'lectric sign took flight never to shine again for Drama Study festivities? They've been especially cynical since Lela's Mardi Gras sign met with the same fate. However, the Meanie who took the latter probably didn't make as big a dent in Lela's vote as he had hoped —besides, the sorority doesn't think advertising is necessary. . . . Moreover to those who are laboring under the impression that they are "snobbish" the Delta Sigs declare that they never hope to be as supercilious as the ones who spread the misinformation! (So there!). ... In answer to the common accusation or assertion that modern girls are not motivated by humanitarian principles the Dramas proudly display the philanthropic project they sponsored at Christmas; however, their innate modesty forces them to refrain from pressing the issue. To top off the school year and as a good excuse to get out of cramming for the finals, the girls are planning a house party either at Nebagamon or at Solon Springs. They are looking forward to a week-end far from Superior's bustling urban life, where they can admit their appetites and invite their
souls and where their boy friends (if they're lucky) will invite them to the Saturday night hop in May.
Last but not least—the spring formal given at the Hotel Duluth at which everyone, including the chaperones, had fun. . . . Drama Study by its active participation in school activities such as the Mardi Gras and the Homecoming, has shown that cooperation, interest, and unity, so characteristic of the club, and has contributed much toward making all-school affairs highly successful.
All in all they feel that they have enjoyed a thoroughly satisfying year, but they are not surprised and do not consider it at all unusual, for when a club has such a membership . . . there's "jubilant" Jane (alien), “beautiful" Beatrice (casperson), "jaunty" Jean (Conner), "happy" Helen Jane (conroy), “k-are-free" Katherine (conway), "chi" Charlotte (goebel), “er-resistible” Erva (gran-dy) “mirthful" Myma (johnson), "musical" Mona (kelly), ”k-apable" Katherine (kulas), "beatific" Betty (lemon), "courteous" Caroline (loh-miller),"joyful" Jean (mcbride), "veracious" Virginia (mccarthy), "merry" Marge (maloney), "nifty" Norrie (maloney), "keen" Kate (metzger). "mellow" Marge (mochinsky), "cute" Catherine (paulson), "j-enuine" Janet (rabe), "versatile" Virginia (reier-son) "likeable" Lela (rollefson), "helpful" Helen (rory), "magnetic" Mary (schmitt), “blithe" Betty (sprowls). "refreshing" Ruth (webb), "madcap" Mary Lawton (whealdon), and "methodical Mary (wilson), success is certain. . . .
lane Allen Beatrice Casporson Jeanne Connor Helen Jane Conroy Kathorine Conway Charlotte Goebel Erva Grandy Myrna Johnson Mona Kelly
Katherine Kulas Betty Lemon Caroline Lohmillcr Jeanne McBrido Virginia McCarthy Marjorie Maloney Norrie Maloney Catherine Metzger Marjorie Mochinsky
Catherine Paulson Janot Rabe Virginia Reierson Helen Rory Mary Jane Schmitt Betty Sprowls Ruth Webb
Mary Lawton Whealdon Mary Jane Wilson
69Top row: Swanson, Walley. Haugen. Pederson, R. Halvorson. E. Halvorson, Rayson Middle row: Wedin, Haisli, Osborne, Spcchl, l.unduulsl. Stengel Bottom row: McQuaid, Carlson. Morgan, Peterson, Buros, Lager
Oh Yes, We
Things started off with a bang this year under the new set of officers.
They included "Sis" Buros, president; ”Lu" Rayson. vice president; "Ruthie" Morgan, secretary; "Do" Pederson, treasurer. Our first event was a farewell party on “Vergie" Hocum Haugen to wish her bon voyage on the holy sea of matrimony. Things happened quickly after that and it wasn't long until we found ourselves in the midst of our early fall formal and two rushers. However everything went off smoothly under the capable supervision of "Lowie" McQuaid. the social chairman. Before the semester ended, the sorority gave an informal get together for "Elly" Halverson and “Lu" Rayson, who left the old stamping grounds and other things too personal to mention. Through a skating party at the East End rink we found
out that "Scotty", "Mabes", “Kats", and the Misses Davies, Deaton, and V aite could stow away as much food as we could.
Come second semester new officers elected were "Al" Swanson, president; "Pete" Peterson, vice president; “Viv" Wedin, secretary; "Al" Hawkins, treasurer. As usual, Vod-vil proved to be one hectic time. But after all it was fun putting on “Small Town Stuff". Who will forget our precise old spinster in long black taffeta and plumy lid. “Bee" Walley. who brought in those shameless huzzies, "Sis" Buros and “Rub" Halverson, who were dressed in astonishingly short skirts and did that snappy tap dance—or—"Scotty", the benevolent old judge who could spit a mile and who had pity for everyone except the city slicker, "Al" Hawkins, who galloped out in that swell yel-
70low suit and orange shoes—or— "Lowie", who never did nobody wrong and who wore that attractive scarf thing draped around her shoulders like Cicero's toga—or—“Kat" Specht. the loose brained Elmer in this instance and the hit of the act— or—“Ruthie” Morgan, the irate parent in the wig that Frankenstein should have worn and "Al” Swanson, the little Nell, who wore the wood shavings curls and the high top white tennis shoes—or—“Bob" Osborne, with that typical nasal twang that is cultivated round about Foxboro, and "Pete” Peterson, who had the pouchy bay window that kept slidin' down, as the two back-woods mash-makers from Blueberry —or—“Myrn" Stengel, the slury sheriff, who unmercifully hauled in the culprits—or—the quintet spectators. ’‘Do” Pederson, “Mirande" Lundquist, “Mabes" Haugen, “Viv" Wedin, and “Mugs" Carlson, who were appropriately garbed in lumber jack clothes and did all their mo-
tions in unison—sometimes.
With the cornin' of the spring our thoughts turned to more dignified things such as a dessert bridge at which we enjoyed Dlaying cards, too. All social functions were under the direction of "Bob” this semester, so you know our annual carnival dance was a huge success with balloons and confetti and everything else. To do honor to our worthy mothers the sorority had another Mother's Day tea. Those whose mothers weren't in Superior brought some one else’s mother. Before the semester ends we expect to have our house party with its late evening strolls, canoe rides, washing dishes, and all such stuff. Of course, none of the girls will waste a whole day preparing for a certain evening's hour this year. They've all grown too serious minded and studious these last few v eeks to think of such things, because, it's not quite the thing to receive valentines in June.
Dorothea Buros Margaret Carlson Marie Farmer Nancy Ann Haish Eleanore Halverson Ruby Halverson Mablo Haugen
Althea Hawkins Mable Lager Mary Ann Lundquist Lois Jane McQuaid Ruth Morgan Vivian Nourer Roberta Osborno Delores Pederson
Aagot Peterson Lucille Rayson Alico Swanson Kathryn Specht Myrna Stengel Beatrice Walley Vivian Wedin
71Top row: Schiller. Gumz. Stearns. Colder. Hums Middle row: Ogilvic. Eckman. Kurrasch. Klippen Rottnm row: Berg, Dully. Anderson, Blair. Morrissetl
Lambda: Preferred Stock
Lambda Sigma was among the first of the clubs to start the round of social events by entertaining at a Pirate Dance at the Onaway club house. The decorations were most colorful and gave a convincing impression of a pirate's den—in fact, they were so good that several other clubs used them. But from whence came the pirate chest—that is a deep, dark secret!
Now, about the Homecoming parade. Never have the Lambdas worked so hard, or stooped so low. What rhythm! what music! what color! what a truck!—and oh, those slivers! With an escort of blue devils on bikes, Tubb's Gym rolled down Tower Avenue, juggling a class of more Stout Devils who v ere being unmercifully put through their reducing routine by a ruthless, rooting, whistle - tooting, yello w - jacketed taskmaster.
The last weeks of November and all of December were open season on Freshmen. A large number of
splendid new girls accepted the Lambda invitation to a Sunset Tea. held in the women's lounge. Candle light, soft music, and yellow chrysanthemums furnished a fitting atmosphere, while the Gypsy fortune teller was the most popular feature of the program.
Then followed a supper for a number of rushees at Gen's. The theme made the affair unique—you'd never believe it, but we had a devilish time. Now let us explain. The girls were invited to Hades. First of all, the youngsters had to navigate the Styx—they were piled up on the front porch. Little red devils greeted the poor souls at the door and ushered them into an atmosphere most Hellish. Of course, we can't go on telling you about the whole thing because we might be revealing some one's future.
Christmas holidays interrupted initiation activities, and ushered in the Christmas formals. Lambda's second annual Christmas formal, held
72on December twenty-eighth, was successful from every angle. Extraordinary music and a large congenial crowd made the evening a memorable one.
Immediately following the opening of the new semester, formal initiation, one of the loveliest affairs of the season, took place at the Androy. The Valentine theme, colors in red and white, was carried out in detail. At this ceremony we were very proud and happy to welcome Miss Ada Louise Wilson of the McCaskill faculty as a new honorary member of our club.
Late in February we began work on the annual Vodvil. Adapting the most familiar music of the Merry Widow operetta to a dance mood,’ we presented a tableau called "The Waltz". The total artistic effect was achieved through lighting, graceful waltz routine, and very fine choral and solo singing, directed by Miss Curtis.
As a finishing touch to a very full and memorable year, the house party at Solon Springs brought the whole group together for a hilarious week-end, ending the social activities for the year 1934-193S.
The executive affairs of the club were capably managed by President Adele Cooke, Vice President Marian Gumz, Treasurer Mae Ogilvie, and Secretary Gen Golder. After Adele's graduation in February, Marian assumed the duties of president. Much of the credit for the success of the year must go to our fine advisers, Miss Teerink and Miss Barney, and to the enthusiasm of the members of the club.
Our new members brought to the club talent in Janet Steam's ability to fiddle; charm and popularity in the
diminutive Phil Morrisset; Ruth Eck-man's uncanny knack for getting B’s, while spending an eight-hour day "bridging" at Haney's; naivete and a stubborn will in our Peg Jenson; poise and a sweet manner expressed by Claire Kurrasch; a dogged determination to succeed in all she undertakes characterized by June Buros; a fresh and youthful spirit in Ruth-anne Howenstine; and self-confidence and friendliness in Luverne McLean.
Of our older members, Beverly Berg has contributed much to the club in her enthusiasm and popularity. June Blair's artistic ability has been indispensable. An outstanding personality with a beautiful voice have made Mae Ogilvie a credit to the Lambdas as well as to the rest of the school. We have missed Josephine Sherman's quiet reserve and dignity since she left us to live in Milwaukee. Lorraine Schiller, a most versatile girl, has found herself in constant demand because of her many abilities. Helen Anderson, never more charming than when entertaining, has made for herself the name of "perfect hostess".
With the end of the vear the Lambdas lost Helen Klippen, a symmetrical Miss, interested in bugs and frogs, whose vivacity will be hard to replace; Ex-president Adele Cooke, who will soon be presiding over her own tea-table; Helen Conrad, whose beauty seems a bit out of place in a school room; Gen Golder, who went off the gold standard in 1932 and now likes nothing but "nickels"; El-enore Duffy, "firm" in her affections, ideals, and ambitions; and what will we do without Marian Gumz. whose jovial and generous nature have been a continual inspiration to our club.
Helen Anderson Beverly Borg lune Blair lune Buros Helen Conrad Adele Cooko Rulh Eckman
Gonoviovo Golder Marian Gumz Rulhanno Howonstino Margarot Jensen Helen Klippen Claire Kurrasch Luverne McLean
Philomcn Morrisset! Mao Ogilvie Lorraine Schiller Josophino Sherman Janet Stearns Elenore Dully
73Top row: Dalilin. Anderson, 0. Smith. M. Miller. Hjnrkman .Middle row: I). Smith, RauclienMcin. P. Miller. Cleary. Martin
Bottom row: MacLcnnan. Ward. Carriar, Here. S arkowski
Sentimental Sigma Omegas
Still Shine Scholastically
The sentimental nature of the Sigma Omega girls was betrayed by their Vodvil act, "Winter Wonderland”, for the theme was "Love knows no season, love knows no clime,
Romance can blossom any old time”. Then with masculine "Marg” Berg and bell-voiced Blanche Ward to point out that love can Dloom in January, the club worked out a beautiful act, with especially effective scenery, well-designed costumes, and peppy music. Although no award was granted them, the girls look back on Vodvil time as a season of really practical experiences as well as enjoyment.
Even Vodvil activities failed to hinder these girls from maintaining high scholastic standards. In September they rated third in the scholastic achievement of all the groups in the school, and in the February
ranking, they achieved supremacy over all other groups. Possibly this occurred because of the desire to uphold the ideal of the sorority, "to maintain high scholarship", or because of the inspiration offered by the advisers. Miss Ida Flogstad and Miss Lillian B. Whelan, or maybe because of the intellectual superiority of the officers, "timid” Thelma Bjork-man, "active” Adeline Cleary, "manager" Margaret Berg, and "sweet" Shirley Carriar.
The girls have witnessed many and varied activities this year. They started out with a small group, but managed to enter all school activities in spite of this fact. A great deal of energy was exerted in "Secretary” Berg's campaign for the position of football queen and in the building of the Homecoming float, which bore the slogan, "You May Be Stout, but We Can Sting You!” and
74which was conspicuous for its buzzing Yellowjackets and its hardy football hero.
In November, a "Doggie” dessert bridge was given, followed by rushing activities, which varied greatly. The first was an attempt at beauty and charm, a "Chrysanthemum Tea”, and the second was characterized by fun and frivolity—a "Bye, Bye Blues Party”.
The new girls were pledged at impressive candlelight services and initiated at a formal dinner at the An-droy Hotel, and the second semester was begun with seven new members. These girls managed the annual spring bridge parlv and several social gatherings.
The girls who make up this group are bound together by ties of true friendship and common interests. They regard their club as a means of enjoyment and relaxation as well as a source of practical experiences. If you would know about them, let me play Walter Winchell and take you peeping through keyholes.
We see them all as girls deeply interested in achieving something, active in many extra-curricular functions, yet ever ready to enjoy themselves. Sincere, scholastic, and sentimental they are. We don't mean sentimental in the qiddy, giggly sense of the word, but just that they are not by any means cynical—that they are ever seeing the romance in a situation.
We could look at "Marg" as president of the Intermediate department, or as the most capable business manager of Vodvil acts, but we'll peep at her in an ordinary meeting and find her a bit brisk, witty, and thoroughly lovable.
Thelma, the little president, we see as the conservative and leavening element at times but the most ex-
citable as far as Tony and an employer goes. "Barb” we find to be a girl with an open heart who doesn't need the services of her trusty "fiddle” to win the true friendship of her sorority sisters, although her playing is almost sacred to them. "Shirl”, a sincere student, is discovered to be the least aggressive out the most progressive member. And who's that walking down the hall? Why, it's the smiling twins. Dot "Smitty”, the round-faced cherub who has a way with youngsters, and Dot "Andy”, the blonde with twinkly eyes.
Then there's the Miller gals, sisters only through sorority bonds. "Jeff” is the peppy girl from the wee town o' Deer River, 'way up in the north woods, and Mary is the ambitious, hard worker who proved, at house party time, to be the culinary expert of the sorority. The only time we can catch Joy is between a K.-P. meeting, an orchestra practice, and glee club, to find that she is quite aesthetically inclined and is very determined in her ways.
“Ad”, the worry wart, too, is not always available because of other interests, but when the moon is high in the sky, you might find her a-gaz-ing at it—she's a regular "Sentimental Sal”. Martha, "Zark", is the soft-voiced, artistic brunette with clever ideas and ability to carry them out. And Blanche, though she's no relative of the Montgomery Wards, is a regular classified catalog of bright suggestions and is always ready to oblige. "Bub" is serious about her work, but is the life of the parties and an excellent director when it comes to making Vodvil costumes. Little Thelma or "Dolly" is not entirely the demure lass that she seems, but is an excellent Latin major and is very capable of shouldering responsibility.
Dorothy Anderson Margaret Berg Thelma Bjorlcman Shirley Carriar Adeline Cleary
Thelma Dahlin Joy MacLennan Ruby Martin Frances Miller Mary Miller
Barbara Rauchenstein Dorothy Smith Geraldine Smith Martha Szarkowski Blanche Ward
Top row: Hagen. Card. Blur. I.angc. Bolcndcr. Dixon. Kerr Middle row: Kcaough. Fanner. Williams. Holmes. Wedin. llcdslrom
Bottom row: M. Ihrig. Jensen. Hull. Berg. R. Ihrig. Oolejr
of the Sigma Pi
"Ally-Oop and Cave-man Stuff— Yellowjackets "Treat 'Em Rough!” and "Ally-Oop Gets Wootie Tootie, Yellowjackets Get the "Bootyl”
Placarded with signs boding no good to Stout, the Sigma Pi float followed in the Homecoming Parade, relinquishing its royalty of last year to the rule of the TAX. Although the moving spectacle of Ally-Oop in the act of beating up on Wootie Tootie. under the eye of the Grand Wizer, seeing success in our "stars”, did not rate a place with the judges, it had the unique distinction of being followed throughout the city by the majority of children and dogs—the former yelling "Santa Claus” at the Grand Wizer. clutching frantically at his beard, which kept coming apart, and the latter snifling joyfully at the 16-inch bones providina atmosphere for the cave man scene.
Assurance of success in upholding
of the Sigma Pi tradition came early in the year with the announcement that the sorority had again received the highest scholastic rating of any organized group in the college.
Rushing season, under the leadership of the newly elected officers, Della Farmer, president, Ruth Kerr, vice-president, and Lavaun Lange, secretary-treasurer, was represented by a Candlelight Tea to which Lavaun Lange was hostess, and a country club dinner at Lois Card's home, decorated for the occasion as "The Sign of the Silver Birch”.
At the formal pledge dinner on January 3, at which Miss Kathryn Ohman, Mr. and Mrs. Thorpe Langley, and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Schrieber were guests of honor, nineteen girls were pledged, infusing new blood into a somewhat domesticated group. The initiation service which took place at the home of Evelyn Jensen,
76and the lormal dinner given by the pledges and new members for the old members, completed rushing activities for the year.
The Annual Vodvil, sponsored by the Sigma Pi for the eleventh successive year, was headed by Lois Card. General chairman, and Margaret Hedstrom, business manager. The sorority entry. "Chinese Garden", under the chairmanship of Lavaun Lange, won second place, repeating successes of previous years by smooth execution, goraeous scenic, costume, and lighting effects.
Achievements of the "plain but friendly" Sigma Pi's found representation in practically every school activity, members of the group taking active part in orchestra, glee club, women's athletics, Gitche Staff. Vodvil administration. Owl and Serpent. Honor Roll. Alpha Psi Omega, library staff. Senior Class Play and departmental work. Extra-curricular activities did not interfere with a pleasant social year, which culminated in the annual Spring House Party.
There is, we are inclined to think, no Sigma Pi "type", except by the general bond of friendship, loyalty, scholarship and good will which makes firm friends of such varied personalities as Lois, second semester president, crisp of speech and stately in manner; Marge, shy, brown-eyed, and dependable. Elinor, with taffy colored hair and bound-
less energy; the two Evelyns, the one, blonde, with a merry disposition, the other, gypsy-colored, as welcome as her fiddle; Vivian, wide-eyed and clear-voiced, our candidate for Mardi Gras queen, lone, whose jolly manner v as belied by her impersonation of the Mandarin in the Vodvil; Peggy, serious and unruffled by circumstances; Della, invariably late, whose enthusiasm is ever at odds with the consensus of opinion; Marie, by turns the most frivolous and the most practical; Marie, from Hawthorne fragile as a china doll; Betty, wholeheartedly friendly; Jerry, with a dark-eyed girlish charm; Myrtle, unassuming, but with opinions; Marion, whose wicked twinkle gives promise of a nice sense of humor; her sister, Ruth, whose face is enough recommendation; Ruth, from Duluth, a contradiction, conscientious but a gamin withal; Lenore. the radical; Georgia, the conservative; Lavaun, who made a creditable showing in the football queen contest, gracious of manner; Rose, deceptively prim. Sylvia, soft-voiced and pleasant; Irma, with a smile that is a smile; Jean, demure and bright-eyed; Beth, wholesome and even-humored; Rachel, meticulously right and convinced of it; Viora and Florence, red-heads with its best features, but differing in manner, one outstanding for her friendly tact, the other for reserve, and Dorothy, with the friendly grin.
Myrtle Berg Marie Bjur Marjorie Bolonder Lois Card
Eloanor Chrislianson Sylvia Dixon Dolla Farmer Mario Hagen Margaret Hedstrom Viora Holmes
Evelyn Hull Marion Ihrig Ruth Ihrig Evelyn Jensen Both Jewett Goraldine Jorstad Jeanne Keaough Ruth Kerr Florence Lamont Georgia Lange
Lavaun Lange Dorothy Nadolski Irma Ooley lone Rosberg Rose Suplick Lenore Wodin Vivian Widncss Rachel Williams Betty Ann Winlhers
77Top row: Corcoran, lohnson. Maker, Karibalis, Olson. Cliccvcr. Wilson Second row: Antlerl, Fisher, .Mcniics. HenreUy. Cloutier. Pearson. Flynn Third row: Quinn, Greenseth, Cooke. Green. Cngstrnin. Doyle. Smith Fourth row: Nelson Duall, Archambaull. Tuckwood. Aho. Harrell
Two Queens For Two Days
"We are here”, our president, "Toddy” shouted as we filed into Mrs. Benton's room for our first meeting of the new school year. But— alas and alack! only eleven had returned to our ranks to carry on for dear old Tau Alpha Chi. Nevertheless, we all went to work with a will.
The first event on our social calendar was a “Bogey Ball", which was held at the Onaway Clubhouse and which proved to be a great success the credit for which goes to "Marg", who acted as chairman.
In the parade on Homecoming day we “Sailed Through Stout with Flying Colors", winning first prize which consisted of a silver loving cup and ten dollars. We were able to win first prize mainly due to the untiring efforts of "Doss” and her dad.
Homecoming was an eventful day for us. for besides winning the first prize in the float contest, our queen candidate. Mary Jo, v as elected and crowned Football Queen at an impressive ceremony held in the
assembly. Mary Jo rode in state at the head of the Homecoming parade and reigned over all the festivities planned for the week-end. Carrying out our Homecoming program, "Myrts” and "Toddy” were hostesses to the active and alumni members, who were in town, at a 1:00 o'clock luncheon at "Myrts” home.
Next all thoughts turned to rushing activities. Our first rusher, the annual "Rathskeller", was held at the Onaway Clubhouse. Marion spent much of her time working to make it a success. “Toots" Olson was chairman of our second rusher, our annual progressive dinner, which was held in the girls' lounge at the College, the Androy Hotel, and homes of Ethel and “Marg".
Our pledge service was held January 4 at the home of Audrey Schwenk, an alumnus. At this time sixteen new girls pledged themselves to Tau Alpha Chi and the eleven active members renewed their pledge to their sorority. Ournumber was now increased to twenty-seven.
The pledges entertained the active members on January 16 at a "Scavenger Hunt". Frances and Aldeen, with the assistance of their fellow-pledges made this party such a success that we knew we could depend on all the pledges for cooperation in all our undertakings.
At the beginning of the second semester Rosie, an alumnus, returned to join our ranks. The first of our activities for the second semester was our formal initiation held February 11. Dinner was served at the Androy Hotel and afterwards we went to the home of Mrs. Leraan, where our private initiation services were conducted. Our pledges were now entitled to all the privileges of the actives.
Our formal Valentine Ball was held February 16 at the Badger Inn of the Hotel Superior. The success of this dance was due largely to the efforts of Ethel and Mary, who acted as co-chairmen.
At the eleventh annual Vodvil our sorority presented an act entitled, "Mother Goose After A Fashion", under the able direction of “Myrts" and "Pat". In the act "Gert" ably took the part of that famous little character, Mickey Mouse. “Nita", "Toots" Johnson, and "Doss" were our "Three Men ‘in Three' Tubs", while “Marg" as “Tommy Tucker", served as master of ceremonies. Ethel, Frances, and Katy were “Winkum", "Blinkum”, and "Nod", while Mary Jo and “Myrts" were our "Little Bo-Peep" and "Little Boy Blue”. “Toots" Olson was "Little Miss Muffett" and “Jackie” was that
big, bad “Spider' who frightened her. Our soldiers were Mary, Aldeen, Bertha, “Pat", Lorraine, and Evelyn, and last but not least, were “Toddy", "Rosie", Jean and Ebba as the Mother Kitten and “Three Little Kittens". It was lots of fun, wasn't it, girls?
"Toots" Johnson was chairman of the annual basketball banquet, given March 28 at the Concordia Lutheran Church. Guests of honor were Coach Ted Whereatt, President J. D. Hill, Regent Robert Curran, members of the athletic committee, and members of the basketball squad.
To end up this very successful year in a fitting manner our candidate, Katy. was chosen to rule as Queen of the Mardi Gras, an allschool function, held in the college gymnasium, April 5. The coronation ceremony took place that evening at the dance when Pat Murphy, W.E.B.C. announcer, acting as master of ceremonies, crowned her queen. After the coronation, Katy, attired in the royal robes and crov n, led the grand march. Ethel and "Myrts" acted as her business managers in this campaign. Our year was a great success—Mary Jo was chosen Football Queen, our float won first prize in the Homecoming parade, and Katy was elected Queen of the Mardi Gras. Two queens in one year.
As usual, our social activities came to an end at the house party held at the Kearney cottage at Solon Springs, the last week-end in May.
Our adviser, Mrs. Bessie Benton, deserves a vote of thanks and praise for all her advice. We can't get along without her.
Ebba Aho Marion Andcrl Patricia Archambault Juno Baker Bess Barrett Bertha Cheovor Mary Cloutier Florence Cooke Rose Corcoran
Catherine Doyle Dorothy Duall Aldeen Engstrom Anita Fisher Evelyn Flynn Margaret Greon Myrtle Grccnscth Mary Jo Honretty Florence Johnson
Kathryn Karibalis Bess Menzies Margaret Nelson Corrine Olson Ethel Olson Lorraine Pearson Frances Smith Elva Mario Tuckwood
79Top row: Wedin. Schultz. Iluig, Stcbblns, Chandler. I.und«|ui l. Wilson Second row: House. Holmes. Rcierson, Pled, Keeler. Oolcy, Plahii Third row: Corrigan. N'eurer. Hliss. I.undgren. Ilirig, Nesser. Stengel Fourth row: Peterson. Ganske. Macho, Casperson. Engh, Currier. Smith
Sigma Gamma Chi Brings Social
Program To A Succesful Close
The end of the 1935 school year brings to a close one of the most successful social seasons ever experienced by members of Sigma Gamma Chi. for Crownhart Hall, the home of out-of-town girls, has been the scene of many brilliant affairs during the year.
Our program opened with our annual autumn tea on November 22 at which v e entertained the faculty, our mothers and our friends. The cozy atmosphere which pervaded was due in part to the lovely candles and flowers used as decorations in the living room, where the tea was hold.
As no year at Crownhart Hall would be complete without a few dances, v e opened the season with a Halloween dance on October 27. The din ng room was turned into a ball-room for the occasion and with the help of witches, pumpkins, and
goblins, everyone enjoyed himself at our first dancing party of the year.
The biggest event of the year was our formal Christmas dinner party held on the evening of December 12. This party was a festive affair from the candlelight processional preceding the dinner to the timely appearance of St. Nicholas later in the evening. On this occasion, as well as on all others, several faculty members were entertained as guests of honor.
In the spring a more informal program was launched, beginning with a buffet supper on Sunday evening, March 31. Arrangements for these events were made by members of the newly-appointed social committee, consisting of Marion Ihrig, chairman, Mary Smith, Vivian Wedin, Gertrude Fleet, Irma Ooley, Berna Lundgren, and Katherine Ganske. It v as the purpose of this committee to
receive and consider suggestions coming from the group concerning any social plans the girls might wish to offer.
This same group arranged for the Sunday morning breakfast. April 14. This breakfast was initiated by this year’s group and perhaps this too will soon become one of Crown-hart's traditions.
Our teas this year have been two in number—the autumn tea mentioned earlier, and annual spring tea. At both of these teas all of the girls in the hall acted as hostesses and each time several of our girls poured at the tables.
On Sunday, May 5. Sigma Gamma Chi entertained at an afternoon "coffee". This was very informal in nature and for this reason it was a cozy, homelike affair. It is hoped that another year more of these informal coffees, breakfasts, and buffet suppers may be included on the social program, for they afford excellent chances for friendlv get-to-geth-ers that the girls do not get at a formal tea or a dinner party.
As the dances are perhaps enjoyed more than any other kind of social function, it was deemed appropriate to climax the year with a spring formal—just to put the finishing touches on an already pleasant and well-rounded calendar. Noth-
ing more need be said about this affair other than that it was another Crownhart dance, and so again, a good time was had by all.
With a group of 49 girls living in the Hall we have been able to realize most of our desires for a full social program. The fine cooperative spirit shown by all of the girls has gone far toward enabling every member to enjoy to her fullest extent her year at Crownhart Hall—the real home for out-of-town girls.
The members of Sigma Gamma Chi are Inez Anderson. Edith Apple-bee, Georgianna Baribeau, Bess Barnett, Elosie Brewer, Genova Butko-vitch, Beatrice Casperson, Doris Chandler. Laura Chell, Irene Corrigan, Carlotta Currier, Edna Mae Dixon. Iris Engh, Margaret Falk. Gertrude Fleet, Katherine Ganske, Viora Holmes, Vivian House. Doris Hunnicut, Marion Ihrig, Ruth Ihrig, Kathryn Karibalis, Florence Lamont, Ahdell LaVaque, Berna Lundgren, Mary Ann Lundquist, Geraldine Macho. Elizabeth Menzies, Irene Miller, Marion Nesser, Vivian Neurer, Irma Ooley, Marion Peterson, Phyllis Plahn, Elsie Rehnstrom, Virginia Reierson, Lorna Sayles, Phyllis Schultz, Mary Smith, Edna Stebbins, Myrna Stengel, Caroline Tregear, Vivian Wedin. Betty Wendt. Gertrude Wilson.
A pleasant view of Crownhart Hall, the home lor out-of-town girls.Top row: l.intlcr, Michael, Krooks, McKcaguc, Jenson, Miller Bottom row: Kelley, Archainbault, McPherson, Hnuecn, (iradin, Russell
lotas Start Off Year By
Making Ole” Social Chairman
Iota Delta Chi fraternity was founded in the fall of 1919, when a group of students of what was then the Superior Normal School met with the purpose of forming a men's club for the promotion of all forms of school activities. A constitution was drawn up embodying this aim and the new organization was launched on its career.
One of the first projects undertaken was the publication of a weekly paper for the entire school. This paper. "The Peptomist", contained news of student and faculty activities and was placed on a paying basis by the fraternity. Later, at the request of the school authorities, it was made the official newspaper of the school and publication was taken over by the school itself.
For many years the club maintained the only fraternity house belonging to any men's organization at the school. Situated on Billings
Drive, it was a favorite resort for members of the frat and also for members of other school organizations and faculty members to whom it was loaned gratis. Due to lack of adequate protection, it finally had to be disposed of.
The fraternity has always been interested in the promotion of social activities. During the past year one of the members of the club. Ole Haugen. served as social chairman for the school. The social activities of the fraternity during the past year were characterized by variety. In addition to the annual Christmas Ball, always an outstanding event of the Yule season, a number of open informal dances for active and alumni members were also neld. The annual alumni banquet took place early in May, affording a reunion for the older members and an opportunity for them to make the acquaintance of the newer.
The Iota act in the annual college Vodvil was well received; in fact, with Fred Allen's applause machine installed in the auditorium, it probably would have received first prize. The act, entitled "State Hotel”, was a take-off on the famous production, "Grand Hotel”, but in place of the conventional plot a scene was presented in which tryouts for the hotel floor show were presented. Aside from this minor change, the Iota presentation was a faithful reproduction of the original.
Ole Haugen was president of the club during the first semester. In addition, he also found time to play some basketball for State. At the beginning of the second semester, "By" Miller, being no longer encumbered by any deep affairs of the heart, was elected to take over the duties of president. Under these two able executives, the club enjoyed a successful year.
A variety of ability aside from executive is displayed by other members of the fraternity. "Fran” Arch-ambault boasts of his ability to play the part of the homely telephone girl in "State Hotel” without benefit of make-up. Marshall Johnson is the piano player and orchestra leader of no little talent, and, although not Irish, has played for Green. Clarence Gradin, one of the Billings Park Gradins, plays several musical instruments and has a weakness for a certain "Bearded Lady”. "Don” Russell plays the trombone, is a boxer,
and jumps whenever he hears a bell. "Pat” Cosgrove is a tap dancer and an assistant constable in Solon Springs. Among the members are many who possess considerable athletic ability. Ralph Kelley played guard on the football team last year, Joe Dedo, a burley Hurley man, played a halfback position, "Billy” McPherson was a guard on the basketball team and is a ping pong enthusiast, and Sherman Krooks and "Chucks” Linder were shining lights on the Superior Clothing basketball team, without whom the team might have won first place in the league.
The remainder of the members show ability in widely separated fields. "Bill” Michael is a wizard at ventilating doughnuts and has a preference for out-of-town girls, especially from South Superior. "Bob” Gumz and "Ernie” Christiansen are of the quiet, studious type and have that sobering influence which many of the members sometimes need. Harvey Buchanan, the "Krownhart Kid”, possesses a keen legal mind and is often seen before the bar. "Bob” Jenson holds the distinction of being the only student in college enrolled in the six year high school training course. Jack Mc-Keague is one of the finest specimens of young American manhood in the organization as well as in the entire school, popular with everyone, always has a kind word for even the humblest, and has outstanding literary ability Guess who wrote this article.
Francis Archambault Harvey Buchanan Ernest Christianson Patrick Cosgrove losoph Dedo
Clarence Gradin Robert Gumz Ole Haugen Robert Jenson Ralph Kolloy Sherman Krooks
Charles Linder Jack McKeague William Michael Byron Miller Donald Russell
tTop row: DcVinck. Whcoldon. .Matthews, Schultz. Alilslrom. Nelson. .Murphy, McNally MiUUIc row: .Meyers. Doyle. Pederson. Adviser A. I . Wllealdon. I.. Darst. Amundson. Hunter
nottom row: Avis. O'Day, Darkell, Olson, O. Darsl, Culliton
Fex Kiddies Cut Usual Kapers
Buoyed up by the relaxation afforded by the House Party last spring and the attendant pleasures of the summer recess, the members of the loyal order of Fex returned to their classes with a new sobriety and strength of purpose. In such a frame of mind, they were agreeably surprised by the announcement, which neither they nor anyone else expected, that they had ranked highest among the fraternities in scholastic standing for the preceding term.
September 28 with an open dance following the St. Mary’s-Superior football game, marked the beginning of a crowded social calendar— which was as it should be. Third prize was awarded the fraternity for its float in the Homecoming parade, v hich depicted the last year s champions being piously put away by Parson Avis. The predominance of the Fex on the victorious teams is worthy of notice.
A precedent which usually occurs every semester, the pledging of new members, brought out seven highly
respectable young men of the College in Johnny Ellison, Louis Rich, Bill Meyers. A1 Culliton, Roland "Whitey" Amundson, Dalton Wheal-don, Nicholas Doyle, and Kenneth Pederson into the Fex chapter.
Socially and financially the annual Fex Christmas Formal, which was held at the Hotel Androy on December 25th, was a success, while approximately one hundred and fifty couples enjoyed dancing to the music of Tiny Specht and his Twin City Orchestra. Other social activities, the Hard Time Dance, the St. Patrick's Dance and other dances and banquets were attempted and carried through with assurance and enjoyment.
Vodvil season found the fraternity as usual little perturbed by the approaching date of performance, and the night before dress rehearsal revealed the Fex brothers faced with the necessity of producing an act worthy of a long and illustrious record. A wide variety of suggestions asserted themselves, and it was only after
84coreful deliberation that other ideas were set aside, and one accepted. On the three nights following, The Fex Kiddies romped through their stage appearance as the McRascal Training School, with Tad Hunter, resplendent in spectacles, mitts, and other feminine garb, exhorting the audience — "Dear” mothers, and "Dear" fathers — to accept a welcome on Visitors' Day, and to excuse the antics—the dears, they are “so" high spirited—of little Charlotte Nelson, who lisped out his piece, looking very much like Brunhild with his flaxen braids. The Rhythm Band, the violin playing of the teacher's pet, the singing of the nigger from Ohio—we treat everyone alike here at McRascal—were good preparatory material for the climax—the appearance of the Fex Quintuplets, who interpreted the much-publicized Dionne infants in rompers and hoods as precocious chorines.
A small handful of votes prevented the election of Charles Nelson, leader of the contest for Mardi Gras King up to the last night, from receiving the title, "Chucks", a popular man, is also president of the Sophomore class.
The Fex were outstanding in the field of athletics during the past year on both the personnels of the basketball and football teams. Such athletes as Art Avis, considered one of the best all-around players in the history of the school—was co-captain of the varsity football eleven in 1934; Jack Barkell, captain of the 1934-5 basketball quint and regular end on the football team; Louis Rich, a two-year veteran, who hails from Spooner, and is captain of the 1935
edition of the S.T.C. football team; Glenn "Ace" Matthews, captain-elect of the 1935-6 cage team, and Pete Schultz are known as the "Golc'.dust Twins", and are also valuable additions to the varsity teams; while Eli Nicholas. Charles Nelson, Bill Meyers. Larry Horan, and Eddie Olson were students that represented the fraternity and won awards for their efforts in the form of jackets and letters plus the honor of representing the school.
Harrassed Fex members, spurred to action by "Whitey" Amundson, an untiring representative of the press, went into a huddle and described and characterized their fraternity brothers as follows: "Ripper" O'Day —silent member; “Ab" McNally— five years and he finally made it; Charles "Baby Face" Nelson—playboy; Pete Schultz—and Howe; "Al" Culliton—I won't dance; "foe" Mc-Corkell—an old hand; Glen Matthews—an Ace of a guy; Eli Nicholas—a manager of what have you and basketball; Louis Rich—Hi fellows; Harold Ahlstrom—the trouble man; Reuben Peterson—gas is his password; "Tad" Hunter—mother of the Vodvil act; Joe DeVinck—Itasca or bust; "Ken" Pederson—a wizard on the links; “Dub" Whealdon— shoot the Moon or sumpin', Glenn Darst—likes his Cookies; “Nick" Doyle—Freddie the Freshman; Bill Meyers — the watch-fob guard; "Whitey" Amundson — the Blues have got him; John Barkell—a Jack of all trades; Lowell Darst—a student of students; Eddie Olson—he knows his track; Arthur Avis—athletics has its Art, "Bill" Murphy—a skipper ot the cur’ing rinks.
Harold Ahlslrom Roland Amundson Art Avis Alwin Cullitori Glen Darst Lowell Darst Joseph DeVinck Nick Doyle
Johnny Ellison Larry Horan Tad Hunter Joe McCorkell Walter McNally Glen Matthews William Meyers William Murphy Charles Nelson
Eli Nicholas Richard O'Day Edwin Olson Kenneth Pederson Reuben Peterson Louis Rich Peter Schultz Dalton Whealdon
85Top row: Hcngcl. Ttioina . I.idslrom. I.nnioc. Maser
Middle row: Crolt. Alln-e. Mevcr. II. Harlclnic, Mcrcler, E. Bartclnic Bottom row: ClnuKh. Kane. Adviser Dr. I.. J. Carey. Stevenson. MacDonald. Sinclair
Mardi Gras Honors Go To
L. D. C. For Second Successive Year
The Lambda Delta Chi began an active fall season under the guidance of Gerald Cooke, who served as president lor the first semester. He was aided in his duties by the following officers: Joe MacDonald, secretary; Bruce Kunsman, treasurer; and Neil Binkley, able sergeant-at-arms. Social affairs began with a pledge stag which was held at the Log Cabin of the Androy Hotel. Further entertainment for the pledges took place at Clough's cabin at Am-nicon Lake. Social meetings were held at various times at the homes of the members. The annual Pre-Christmas semi-formal dance was held at the ballrooms of the Androy Hotel. Besides this there were several closed and open dances which the members and friends enjoyed very much.
The second semester began with Duane Lindstrom serving as presi-
dent; Orville Lomoo, secretary; Harold Meyer, sergeant-at-arms; and David Thomas, treasurer. It was during this second semester that the activities of the club really got under way with such things as the annual spring banquet, the school Vodvil act, and the entrance of a king candidate for the annual Mardi Gras.
At the annual spring banquet in May, membership awards were given. For its act in the all-school Vodvil the club featured an "Amateur Night" performance featuring such things as the Town Hall quartet, singing "There is a Tavern in the Town" and Shirley Temple singing “On the Good Ship Lollypop”. The fraternity's candidate, Hal Meyer, was elected King of the Mardi Gras, and the club ended a successful social season with several cabin parties and spring dances. In athletics the club had the outstanding basket-
86ball team of the fraternities. When one looks over the roll call, he can discover for himself how active the club is, for its members speak for it.
Theodore Albce—ambitious student who knows how to work—once known—swell friend—a Shell Lake man; Edward Bartelme — senior in H. S. T. department—hair that would make even a Spaniard envious—expects to go into the coal business —in South End, maybe; Herbert Bartelme—the other haif—same hair as brother but kinks got in some way—Tydol gas super-salesman— owns a car—along with brother, lets club use cabin for enjoyable toboggan parties; Donovan Clough—Superior lad—quiet—reserved—called "old faithful"—for verification, ask East End.
Norton Croft—husky lad from Lancaster—aspires to place on football team—sells everything now in the school stationaire—looks to career in the navy; Neil Binkley—amiable fellow from Spooner—lootball, basketball star—very good at sergeant-at-arms — "Bink"; Gerald Cooke— football hero from Spooner—coach of McCaskill's squad—will make a fine father some day—found in coffee shop or in library; lames Hengel —Old Town—quiet and well liked— 1 once thought he was married—my mistake.
Edward Kane—not at all sensitive about being one of the short members—tennis player of first order— ping pong player, basketball, etc.— from Superior; Orville Lomoe—happy-go-lucky — his "Chevy" finally broke down—usually gets the last laugh—says people study too much; Arnold Ledin—sedate, dignified ap-
pearance — still has that constant affection—graduates — ex-manager of publications and basketball teams —spends time in Superior during holidays — why?; James Maser — Websterite—plays football—ambitious and quiet—knows his cards— very good friend—pre-medic.
Duane Lindstrom--you have to become his friend to really know him—jolly—life of party any place —still single; Harold Meyer—Hal for short—interested in the cheese business—still free, girls, so go meet him—football star, also—and one of the school's royalty; Bruce Kunsman —curly hair—handsome—havoc on the girls' hearts—not his fault, though; Ernest Mercier—sounds as if it’s French—good all around kid —enters with spirit into everything — work or play — two failings — wings—girls.
George Schullo—goes to Spooner every Monday night for army drill. Finally fell hard but maybe it's good for him—he gets good care anyway; Joseph MacDonald—small but fast —loves basketball and is usually playing it—very likeable because of his personality — knows the girls; Theodore Sinclair — dark, secretive —takes long trips and comes back sad and tired—why?; David Thomas —here's the ideal pal—willing to oblige—serious when need be—but otherwise just full of funny words— took public speaking once.
Edward Stevenson — very tall — somewhat shy—should be nicer to the girls—from Old Town but just the same a fine fellow, Aldor Wepfer —football star—chummy — always smiling—but never knows where to find his necktie, so wears sweaters.
Theodore Albce Edward Bartelme Horborl Bartelme Neil Binkley Donovan Clough Gerald Cooke Norton Croft
fames Hengel Edward Kane Bruce Kunsman Arnold Ledin Duane Lidstrom Orvillo Lomoe losoph MacDonald james Maser
Ernest Morcier Harold Meyer George Schullo Theodore Sinclair Edward Stevenson David Thomas Aldor Wepfer
87Non-Social Activities Interest Other Clubs
The International Relations Club, which is the outgrowth of a discussion group started by Dr. Paul Walp, former political science instructor at this college, has been under the leadership this year of Dr. Leslie B. Tribolet, successor to Dr. Walp. The purpose of this club at Superior State, as well as the many other hundreds of clubs in the United States, is to promote international peace and its work is devoted to a discussion and study of current social, political, and economic affairs in America and the rest of the world. The I. R. Clubs are sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
The first meeting of our club was held October 26, 1934, when officers for the first semester were elected. Bjarne Lorentz was named president Rose Marie Infelise and Barney Tan-gen, secretary and treasurer, respectively. The program committee consisted of Donald Russell, Marshall Johnson, and Rose Marie Infelise.
The highlight of the club's activities for 1934 was the banquet which it sponsored at the Androy Hotel, November 27. Those in attendance included Dr. Tribolet and members of the College club; the I. R. C. group of Duluth State Teachers College; and members of the faculty of Duluth Teachers. The guest speaker was Major C. Douglas Booth, famous traveler, publicist and lecturer, who spoke on the subject, "Fascism, National Socialism, and Democracy." Mr. Booth has been for the past two years Visiting Carnegie Professor in several American colleges, and his lecture series is sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment.
At the February 19 meeting, the election of officers for the second semester took place. Clark Phelps was elected president; Beatrice Cas-person, vice-president; and Donald Russell, secretary-treasurer.
Superior State was represented by
Dr. and Mrs. Tribolet, Donald Russell, and Beatrice Casperson at the Midwest Conference of International Relations Clubs, held at Northwestern University, April 5-6. Following their return, our delegates at the April 9 convocation, gave reports on the conference.
"Der Deutsche Verein," otherwise known as the German Club, was formed some years ago to foster interest in the study ol German. Its purpose is to place before the German students activities both intellectual and social. Monthly meetings are held under supervision of student officers and the faculty adviser. Mrs. Bessie A. Benton. The officers for the first semester were Palrick Mclntee, president; Lucius Searle, vice-president; Lillian Olson, secretary; and Helen Barr, treasurer. For the second semester, the officers were president, Lucius Searle; vice-president. Helen Barr, secretary. Clarence Lindquist, and treasurer, Tess Kasper.
The German Club does not stop at social affairs. During the past year it has heard lectures by a former student of German universities. It has sponsored a German reading contest for both the college and high school German Departments.
1. 2. and 3—Campus and house-parly snaps ol some Dramas and a Lambda—we don’t know which is tho best treat. Jeanne’s resigned pose, or Jean's precautions in braving the briny deep. 4—The Alpha Kappas can’t even organize lor a group picture without going artistic on us. 5 and 6—’’The voice ol tho Lambdas" and their pledgos. 7—The Germans say "Aul Wci-dorsohon" to a successful yoar. 8—Just a little clean lun at the Gamma Phi house-party. 9—Tho sun is a little too bright for the Sigma Omegas, even so thoy proved to be the brightest in the last scholastic check-up 10 — Lavaun instructs some Sigma Pi pledgos in useful parlor tricks. II—Just to prove that Mrs. Benton has the whip hand over some Throe Arts, who plead that "all work and no play—"
88Top row: OjriiS, Green, Lc»zcyn ki. Schmitt. Ychlc Middle row: Moodic, Farmer, Caspersnn, l.avinc, Wilson
Bottom row: Erickson. Lemon, Kushner, Larsen, Scarlc
Revived Alpha Psi Omega Cast
Has Successful Dramatic Year
State's only national fraternity is Alpha Psi Omega, a dramatic fraternity, which was established at Fairmount State College, West Virginia, in 1925. A chapter was organized two years later at State, under the direction of Professor Thorpe M. Langley. The fraternity was very active for four years, producing several plays each year, but in 1932 it was discontinued because of the lack of eligible members: in order to belong, a student had to have acted in several College plays, been business manager of a play, or directed a student production.
Last fall the fraternity was revived by Dr. Paul Royalty, and the standards of membership admission altered somewhat.
Last year, because of their performance on the Forensic Day program, Ambrose Yehle and Betty Rogers were elected to its membership. When the Dramatics Evening
—an event of this spring—is over, two more members will be added to the national fraternity roll call.
Upon Dr. Royalty's resignation from the faculty at the end of the first semester, the advisership of the club was taken over by his successor. Professor John Henderson, who. because of his own experience on the stage and his training in the field of dramatics, assisted the club in its difficulties in a very expert manner.
The officers elected by the group were Douglas Moodie, president; Beatrice Casperson, vice-president; Norrie Maloney, recording secretary; Margaret Green, corresponding secretary, and Lela Rollefson, treasurer. Under their direction, the club entertained the student body at an assembly program the first semester with the one-act play The Knave of Hearts.
This skit proved to be unusually entertaining, both in plot and presen-
92tation. Ruth Webb, as King Pompe-dile, portrayed the role of the King of Hearts in a manner which satisfied even the wildest imagination. His interest in the Queen s tarts aroused the curiosity of the audience, who. for a while, feared very much that perhaps the Queen wouldn't be the Queen of Hearts after all.
Della Farmer made a very charming Queen of Hearts. Although she truly couldn't bake tarts, we felt that she had enough other justifiable qualifications to be able to retain her position.
King Pompedile probably could not have run his affairs of state had it not been for Helen Fisher, his Chancellor. Mary Lawton Wheal-don. Katherine Conway. Mary Jo Henretty, and Eleanor Christianson served as pages in the king's court, and much could be said about the enthusiasm of Eleanor, the sliding page.
The roles of the two cooks were enhanced by the unique costumes of Elynore Larsen and Ida Mae Ruben. Perhaps no two more systematic cooks could be found in the king's court—or, in Superior State for that matter.
Georgianna Baribeau assisted Dr. Royalty in directing the play, which was deemed a success by all who took it in.
The next undertaking of the club was The Importance of Being Earnest, a three-act comedy by Oscar Wilde, produced under the direction of a student, Helen Klippen.
Situation was piled upon situation and out of what seemed quite a jumble of events, the solution finally ap-
peared. Douglas Moodie, as John Worthing, made a good “Ernest”, as did Paul Bell, or Algernon Moncrieff. To please their lady friends, these two assumed new names for old. but. unfortunately, they both chose the same one, "Ernest". Matters became steadily worse until the climax in the last scene when all complications were untangled and each man was reconciled with the right woman.
An interesting sub-plot was woven into the main theme by Gertrude Wilson, as Miss Prism, and Lucius Searle, as Rev. Canon Chasuble, D.D. The part of Merriman, the butler, was filled by Donald Amundson, who managed his position and accent very well.
The other women in the story included Margaret Green as Gwendolyn Fairfax, who turned out to be the fiancee of John Worthing, alias "Ernest"; Vernice Lavine, the unrelent-ign, money-loving, position-chasing mother of Gwendolyn; and Beatrice Casperson, who won her audience as the young, unsophisticated ward of John Worthing, and the future wife of Algernon Moncrieff. And so the desired happy ending.
With two successful performances already to their credit, the fraternity is rehearsing for the year's finale—a Dramatic Evening — two one-act plays, the themes of which are widely different: And The Villain Still Pursued Her, a hilarious melodrama featuring Emaline Handout, the villainous George Grabum, Detective Spyut, and Our Hero, Jack Screw-luce; and The Emergency Case a dramatic and tragic incident in the life of a great surgeon who put his work above his love for his son.
lano Alton Boss Barrett Paul Boll Dorothea Buros Beatrice Casporson iris Engh Wallrod Erickson Mary Francos Falardeau Della Farmor George Goldfine
Margaret Groon Harry Hadley Vivian Hous© Florence Jackno Berenice Kushner Elynore Larsen Charles Larson Vornice Levine Betty Lemon Hcleno Lcszcynski
Marjorie Maloney Katherine Metzger Norrie Maloney Douglas Moodie Mac Ogilvie Corrino Olson Ethel Olson Julian Oyaas William Peddle Clark Phelps
Merton Rice Lola Rollelson Mary J. Schmitt Lucius Searle Elizabeth Talvity Ruth Webb Gertrude Wilson Mary Jane Wilson Ambrose YehleDrama Study Cops Vodvil Second
Year In Row, With 77Robin Hood77
With the awarding of all three prizes for the best acts in the 1935 Vodvil to women’s organizations, the eleventh annual all-college "amateur night" can be deemed a success. Not since pre-depression days have tickets sold so readily and never before have patrons been so satisfied, or have judges had so difficult a time choosing the winners. However, with the decision going to Drama Study for the second consecutive year because of their "Robin Hood” opera, this year's Vodvil was considered a huge success by all. Sigma Pi won second with "A Chinese Garden"; "The Pied Piper of Hamelin” brought the Women's Athletic Association third money.
As usual, the Vodvil v as sponsored by Sigma Pi sorority, with Lois Card as general chairman and Margaret Hedstrom as business manager.
The act that won first place, the Delta Sigma offering, was a take-off on the career of that famous outlaw, Robin Hood, with Ruth Webb playing the part of the brave, daring for-rester. A chorus of merrymen, milkmaids, and friars helped to make the comic opera more comic. Mary Jane Wilson was responsible for the act.
Sigma Pi's "Chinese Garden" was outstanding because of its beautiful music, gorgeous costumes, and singleness of theme. Lavaun Lange, the featured soloist, was also chairman of the act.
The third act on the program was the third prize winner, it being W. A. A.'s "The Pied Piper of Hamelin." Carol Cohen directed the offering. The piper, Margaret Moriarity, almost carried the audience away with her enticing melodies, had not the tumbling of Vivian House and Medora Swanson demanded so
Other acts and their chairmen fol: low: “Small Town Stuff", Ruby Hal-vorson (Gamma Phi Epsilon); "The Waltz”, Marian Gumz (Lambda Sigma Lambda); "Amateur Night", Donovan Clough (Lambda Delta Chi); "The Fcx Kiddies", Wayne Hunter (Fex); “State Hotel", Harvey Buchanan (Iota Delta Chi); "Winter Loveland ", Adeline Cleary (Sigma Omega); "Mother Goose After a Fashion", Myrtle Greenseth (Tau Alpha Chi); and "A Kouncil", Ruth Lucken-bill (Alpha Kappa).
The themes for each act were original and well worked out. and, although every student has his pet Vodvil year, this year's acts were conceded to be some of the best ever put on, v hen such matters as expense and elaboration are considered.
Thus, with the aid of a special Vodvil orchestra, conduced by Professor William F. Schliep to play between the acts, the 1935 Vodvil was certainly a success.
Robin Hood and his morry men with milk maids and friars (and even a cow), whoso excellent operatic burlesque brought them first placo in the annual college Vodvil.
Second row. the variation of the Willow Pattern legend, done with extraordinary style and finish, resulted in second place for the Sigma Pi's.
Third row. Senior Class Play. "My dear," says Nancy to Ronnio. "How sweet you look." Left to right. Bell. Yaworski, Los2-cynski. House, Schroodor. Kushner, Farmer.
Fourth row, "Why, you got’ durn fool. I be the constable!" oxplodes this well known mombor of the faculty to two miscreants, Erjavcc and Howe, found making morry at tho annual Mardi Gras.
Centor, "Loosh" is wide awake in a minute at the spectacle of this well dressed fraulein. Laurol and Hardy, tho boys themsclvos. Who'd rccognizo two prominent Alpha Psi’s? Even our good natured stage managor takes to acting.
Forensic Day An Innovation Last Spring
Tho discussion contest, a new form of forensic activity at tho College, was introduced into the forensic curriculum for the first time this year by Prof. John D. Henderson.
Forensic Day, an innovation in the speech activities of the college, took place last spring on May 25, the week previous to commencement. Forensic contests took place throughout the morning, afternoon, and evening.
Professor Frank M. Rarig, head of the speech department at the University of Minnesota, officiated as judge at all four of the contests. Honors in debate went to Carl Ritz-man, a member of the graduating class, who competed with George Peterson. Berenice Kushner, and Eugene Martinson. First place in the oratorical contest was given to Irving Eisenberg, who spoke on "The Lost Generation". Others in competition for oratorical honors were Marcella Wall, John McEachern, and Willard Martinson. Douglas Moodie was pronounced the best of the extemporaneous speakers, the list of whom included Lela Rollefson, Berenice Kushner, Margaret Jones, and Donald Amundson.
In the evening took place three one-act plays, when "A Woman of Character", directed by Marcella Wall; "The Romance of the Willow Pattern", directed by Della Farmer; and "Good Medicine", directed by Donald Prior, were presented. No award was made for the best play, but individual actors were cited as outstanding for their work.
Due to the delay and confusion caused by a change in the faculty, by which Mr. John Henderson replaced Dr. Paul Royalty as a member of the English department and head of forensic activities, little has been done this year in comparison with the record of previous years, with the regular activities of oratory, extempore, and debate. Academic classes in public speaking have been well filled, however, and plans are being made for a discussion contest to be held in a short time. The discussion contest is a comparatively new form of forensic activity, and has the advantage of freedom from that partisanship which sometimes limits the effectiveness and utility of debate.
96Adjusting Means To Extremes
Editor-in-chief Farmer and Managing Editor Leszcynski. under whose direction the Gitche Gurnee has boon made an all-school publication.
Depression yearbooks are problems not to be lightly considered and it was with some misgivings that the editor and business manager of the 1935 Gitche Gurnee assumed their offices and appointed their staffs for the year's work. To meet reduced expenditures, higher prices in engraving and printing, and yet to put out a bigger, better, and more interesting book as should be expected in a progressive journalism department, were the extremes which presented themselves. It was up to the editor and her staff to find the means.
As originally appointed, the editorial staff, headed by Della Farmer, editor-in-chief, included Steve Leszcynski as managing editor, and Laura Beglinger. Adeline Cleary, and Eli Nicholas as associate editors. Members of the sub-staff were Cath-
erine Doyle, society; Katherine Metzger and Harris Johnson, make-up; Doris Chandler, Lavaun Lange, and Walfred Erickson, copy; Berenice Kushner and Kenneth Wallender, senior; Roland Amundson and Clarence Lindquist, sports; Donovan Clough and Arnold Kaner, faculty; Alice McTaggart and Reva Edel-stein, clubs; Mary Jane Wilson, features; and Marian Gumz and Beverly Berg, snap-shots.
The first consideration of the editorial staff was that the book should be representative of the whole school. To meet this consideration, every effort was made, through both photography and write-up, to include the greatest number of students possible, and we believe that v e can say with considerable assurance that this aim has been more nearly accomplished this year than
Katy and Harris, four-year make-up artists, do their stuff with tho scissors and paste pot while staff members Wallon-der, Doyle. Erickson. Lango. Kushner. and Nicholas, look on.
98Left to right: Standing, Amundson. Lindquist. Clough. Cleary, Kanor, Edelstein.
Soated: Gumz. Chandlor.
Borg. Wilson, MeTaggart.
Members of the 1935 Gitcho Staff oxamine the Gitchos since 1898—thirty-sevon years of progressive journalism.
ever before. Divisional and semi-divisional pages were planned with an eye for making them meaningful and representative of activities that are essentially Superior State. The cooperation of Professor E. H. Schrie-ber and Miss Caroline Barbour, faculty experts in amateur protography, have been invaluable to us in carrying out our plans for an all-school publication.
Behind the scenes of the annual publication exists an amount of activity unrealized by the student body. As is the case in any organized group, it is to a certain few faithful members that the majority of the work falls, although there are some staff positions which do not necessitate a great amount of work with the other staff members. No sensible executive is blind to this fact, and the editor of the 1935 Gitche Gurnee has expressed a desire to give special credit to those members of her staff who have contributed the most towards making the book a successful enterprise. Chief among those whom she recommends are Clarence Lindquist, who not only completed his work in the sports department, but who also v as
an invaluable aid to Katherine Metzger in make-up, Adeline Cleary, who acted as jack-of-all trades and chief assistant to the editor; Berenice Kushner and Kenneth Wallender, whose painstaking work made possible the expansion of the senior section from a formal listing of names and departments to a chatty and interesting department; Arnold Kaner and Laura Beglinger, whose industry and tact have ferreted out other information than that of schools and degrees from really human faculty; Catherine Doyle, who worried stragglers into getting in their assignments and got her own in besides; and Mary Jane Wilson. Doris Chandler, Reva Edelstein, and Roland Amundson, who were always to be depended upon for completion of assignments—Whitey's measles an accepted excuse, of course.
To Irene Ebert goes much credit for her work as Gitche typist.
Miss Mona MacQuilkin, Gitche adviser. has been an invaluable aid to the editorial staff with her many helpful and practical suggestions, and her unfailing good judgment in matters of policy.
Ambrose Yohle, business managor, and his
assistant, Lorraine Jonascn.
Mere matters of measuring cuts and keeping within estimates, which so annoy the editorial staff, are as nothing to the worries of talking business men into giving full-page ads and making arrangements with printers and engravers, according to Ambrose Yehle, business manager of the 1935 Gitche Gurnee. Amby. the power behind that good-looking sign on the biggest and best desk in the publications offices, is a well-known figure about school, and no doubt, about town, if we are to judge by the efficiency with which he has carried out his work.
With the help of his staff, which consisted of Lorraine Jonasen, Ver-nice Lavine, Chucks Nelson, Bill Michael, Eddie Olson, Ralph Kelley, and Bema Lundgren, Amby has carried out a number of projects to boost the Gitche, aside from the regular routine of soliciting advertising.
The Gitche assembly which took
place early in the year included a selected variety of local talent, the Gitche drawings at important assemblies, and the sponsorship of the Annual Mardi Gras, with a King and Queen contest on a basis of votes on subscriptions and receipts of payment for Gitches, were chief of these attempts. In conjunction with the editorial staff, arrangements were made for prize contests in group and individual snapshots.
At a time when the incurrence of financial responsibility was a hazard at best, Amby applied for the position resigned by Earl Wallman, elected last spring as 1935 Business Manager. His acceptance by the Board of Publications was a signal for activity, and Amby in shirt sleeves became a fixture in the Gitche offices. And any sweeping generalization at this point is a lame and impotent conclusion.
01 course, it takes more than a business manager to handle all oi the odds and ends connected with financing a yearbook. and Amby did have some excellent helpers. Here they are, left to right: Jonasen. Nelson, Lavine. Kelley. Michael.All-American Rating Awarded Peptomist For 1934- 35 Work
This year's Peptomist staff, though small in number, has accomplished much through its spirit of cooperation in trying to make the Peptomist enjoyable to the students and a credit to our college.
Each new editor that comes in sincerely hopes to make his paper something which he, his fellow schoolmates, and his school may be proud of. He realizes the responsibilities of his position and makes it his aim to set as high a standard for his staff as possible.
In the Fifteenth All-American Newspaper Critical Service conducted by the Associated Collegiate Press of National Scholastic Press Association at the University of Minnesota, Department of Journalism, this year's Peptomist received an All-American Honor Rating for the first time in its history. This is the highest rating possible in this competition and is the aim of all collegiate editors and their assistants, and we on the staff may well feel proud of the accomplishment. In past years the publication has been awarded First Class Honor Ratings.
Exactly 214 college newspapers were entered in this critical service. The N. S. P. A. analyzes and evaluates the work of the school publications of America just as a teacher analyzes and evaluates the work of a student in a class room. By this rating, every staff knows how its work stands in relationship to the
Stophen Leszcynski and Doris Chandler, lirsl and second semester editors, whose high standards have produced a worthwhile student newspaper.
work of others.
In criticizing publications on the effectiveness with which they serve their individual schools, the "raters" consider its news values and sources, news writing and editing, headlines, typography, and make-up, department pages and special features. Now that we have received an All-American Rating, we have a standard to maintain—other newspapers have a goal to attain.
The first pre-requisite for obtaining a position on the staff is the course in "Peptomist workshop” which is an introductory course in journalism. In this class one learns the principles of newspaper work and at the same time obtains much practical experience on the publication, for it is from this class that material is drawn for the Peptomist and from which future staff members are chosen. Generally, students in this class serve terms as assistants to such editor above them as the society, sports, or department editor. In this way each reporter has served an apprenticeship prior to his appointment as a regular staff member.
A system has been devised for use in this class whereby each member is responsible, as a part of his course requirement, for covering a certain part of the building to secure any news or feature story that might be used in the Peptomist. This affords each reporter ample opportunity to
101develop his own initiative in the field in which he is particularly interested.
After completing his course a student may apply for a position on the staff and his application is either accepted or rejected by the editor, as he sees fit. In deciding who shall and who shall not secure these positions. the editor generally considers “nosiness for news", willingness to work, and interest in the field of journalism. With these three qualifications a student is sure to be a welcome reporter on any editorial staff.
A newspaper staff must necessarily consist of hard-working, persistent editors, for the job is not an easy one. It requires patience, initiative, and ambition on the part of those who enter the field.
Stephen Leszcynski, the editor for the first semester, succeeded in retaining that high level which has always been enjoyed by the Pepto-mist. Under his able leadership the staff, consisting of Catherine Doyle, assistant editor; Adeline Cleary, campus editor; Robert Hull, departments; Roland Amundson, sports; Lawrence Cummings, feature editor; Doris Chandler, society, and Alice McTaggart, assistant society, functioned as a smoothly running unit.
The position of editor was given to Doris Chandler the second semes-
ter, with only slight changes in the personnel of the editorial staff, including the appointment of Adeline Cleary and Robert Hull as associate editors; George Goldiine, features; Roland Amundson, sports; Alice McTaggart, society; Vivian Wedin, Crownhart Clinkers editor; and Lawrence Cummings, departments. After the resignation of Dr. Paul K. Royalty. the office of staff adviser was filled by William H. Kirchner.
A new project was undertaken in March when a series of weekly radio broadcasts was sponsored by the Peptomist staff over station W.E.B.C. Each Friday afternoon, during a brief fifteen minute period, some member of the staff, with Thorpe Langley as master of ceremonies, brought to the radio audience a brief resume of happenings and goings on here at S. T. C. Interviews with "Whitey" Amundson and Johnny Erjavec, of baseball and boxing fame respectively, added variety to the regular news commentation.
We on the staff realize that there is room for improvement in our organization, but after a comparatively successful year, we hope that our efforts have been appreciated and that we may look forward to another year in which we may again work together toward the attainment of the highest of goals.
Producers of the first All-American publication in iho history ol the Collage, arc. loft to right (sealed): Amundson. Doyle. Hull, Cleary, Wedin,-(standing): Cummings. Gold-fino, Johnson. McTaggart.Business Manager's Position No Longer Filled Only By Men
Helen Barr and Lorraine loncsen. first to introduce woman's suffrage into student publications at Superior State, whoso success proves something or other.
Women, notoriously famous for their ability to take over men's jobs (and maybe do them better), have finally caught up with the Peptomist! For the first time in the history of the bi-weekly, a woman student has been named its business manager by the Board of Publications. And more than that—two women have handled the job, and consecutively. It's too bad that the fair sex couldn't make it three in a row!
We might add. too, that two members of the same family, the Barrs, held the position—that is. Mike the second semester of 1933-'34, and
Helen last semester. Also, Helen was the first sophomore to hold the office; but let's get over these "firsts'' to the managers and their staffs.
Helen Barr, who has had considerable experience on the business staff, headed the force as business manager for the first half of the year. With George Lerand as assistant business manager, Carol Cohen, ad vertising. Patrick Mclntee, circulation, and Janet Rabe and Helen Rory, solicitors, Miss Barr was able to lay a solid foundation for future business managers to build upon.
The position of business manager was filled by Lorraine Jonasen the second semester, and with her experienced staff of assitsants she worked with the editorial staff in making the Peptomist possible. On her staff were Theodore Albee, assistant; Carol Cohen, advertising manager, and Marion Ihrig and Carl Richard, solicitors.
Lorraine and Helen (seated) working out tho dotails of a campaign to build up the Pep-tomist's advertising patronage, with Caro! Cohen and Marion Ihrig waiting for thoir assignments. And their campaign was successful—the Peptomist ran more column inches of advertising this year than ever before.
103Central Board Now Governs Publications
In order to cope with the need for a central board of control for College publications. President Jim D. Hill created the College Board of Publications in 1932, and every newspaper, annual, and periodical issued from the College came under its control. Before that time, these publications were under the control of the student editors, who were elected in assembly by the student body, and the faculty advisers, who were appointed by the President.
The personnel of the Board consists of people vitally interested in publishing. Thorpe M. Langley is chairman. Other members for the year 1934-'35 were as follows:
Nona MacQuilkin, adviser for the Gitche Gurnee;
Paul Royalty and William H. Kirchner, Jr., advisers for the Peptomist; Herbert M. Weeks, treasurer; Frank E. Vitz, head of the English Department; Della Farmer, editor of the Gitche Gurnee, Ambrose Yeh-le, business manager of the Gitche Gurnee, Stephen Leszcynski and Doris Chandler, editors of the Peptomist; and Helen Barr and Lorraine Jonasen, business managers of the Peptomist. Lorraine Boyle acted as secretary the second semester, with Zelda Soroka the first.
At each Board meeting, which are called, when occasion arises, by the chairman, questions of policy and finance are discussed, and authorizations to printers and engravers granted. The Board endeavors to systematize the publication of the Gitche and the Peptomist and to keep the management of these publications within the standards of the College.
Another important function of the Board is the election of editors and
business managers. The person fulfilling the position recommends his successor, and the Board considers the nomination in the light of the person's capability, interest, and willingness to cooperate with the policies of the Board. In this way, the position is limited to individuals who are best fit to assume the responsibility of editorship or business managership.
The McCaskill Junior High School newspaper, the Bellman, is also under the jurisdiction of this Board. Although it has no representative as a member of the Board, this newspaper is given set limits to which it must confine itself. In case the editors desire to pursue a new policy, or make some sort of a change, they must refer by petition to the Board, which makes the final decision.
The publication of the Bellman with the Peptomist was granted the Bellman staff in 1933. Before this time, the Junior High School had published independently of the College Board, financing the paper without advertising. Because of a desire to increase the size of the paper, the Bellman editors requested permission to get advertisements, and it was decided to permit a joint publication with the Peptomist. The advisers of the publication this year were Laura Beglinger and Adeline Cleary, and the editors, members of the ninth grade class at the Training School, were Marian Conroy and Alex Lemon.
Last year the Board established the precedent of granting keys to the editors and business managers of the Peptomist and the Gitche Gurnee.
Ever since the Board ol Publication's founding in 1932. Prolessor Thorpe M. Langley has served as its chairman. He is one of five faculty members on the Board.
Miss Irene Curtis, director and advisor of Alpha Gamma Chi and Tau Epsilon, whoso fine work with the glee clubs has brought much prestige to the College.
During the last few years the Alpha Gamma Chi, a select group of singers, comprising the "first" Girls' Glee Club, has achieved great success under the leadership of Miss Irene Curtis, being one of the leading musical organizations of the school. Starting out with a group of medi-
Music Department Now Has Three Singing Units Within Its Organization
ocre singers some years ago, the chorus has developed so that now it constitutes a select group of about twenty voices, carefully chosen from the approximate sixty voices in the various Girls' Glee Clubs in the school. This group is composed of the most experienced singers, and is the concert organization of the music department.
The first appearance of the group was made this year at the convention of the Lake Superior Teachers' Association on October 4. At that time, the chorus rendered the well known "Italian Street Song", with Dorothy Kuhlmey, an alumna and former member of the chorus, as
Top row: Rauchenstein. Rcichcl. Jewell, Blair, Wnngen
Middle row: Macl.ennan. Fosvig. Bliss, Webb. Ganske. Winian, Heiclinccr Bottom row: Pearson. Conner, Ogllvle. Curtis, l.arsen, Kenny. Hitchcock
106Top row: Keeler, Macho. Morgan. Plahn, Oilhuly, llouk, I. unde ten. Moriarilv, Selander, Kran . Ardcrn
Third row: Olson, Bills, Knox, Oustnlson, Lager, l.xmont, Coughlin, Anderson, Stengel, Slcllrccht,
Second row: Benson. Zi»ka. Yokoni, Curtis, Peterson, Undstrom, Miller. Kluge
Bottom row: Larvcau, Cox. Schiller. McTaggart, Omodth, Cottington. Klnng.
When the superintendents o! the Northern Wisconsin Conference held a meeting at the college in April, the Glee Club offered its services and rendered a very beautiful musical program. Then, on April 11, together with the Tau Epsilon, and the College orchestra, a concert was given at which a number of operatic excerpts were sung, together with Gounod's "Sanctus" from the St. Cecelia Mass, with feanne Conner as soprano soloist.
The annual spring tour took place in April, making that month a busy one for the choristers. They gave concerts at several northern Wisconsin towns, on this three-day tour. Soloists were Mae Ogilvie, Barbara Rauchenstein, violinist, and Lorraine Pearson, pianist.
The activities of the Alpha Gamma Chi concluded with the approach of June and commencement. The last important appearance was in the commencement concert May 27, when the group appeared with the Tau Epsilon, the Men's Chorus, and
the College orchestra.
Closely following this concert, was the baccalaureate service and the commencement exercises at which the chorus again appeared. Singing first soprano in the group were June Blair, Jeanne Conner, Katherine Hitchcock, Eileen Kenny, Doris Parent, Eleanor Reichel and Marion Carlson. The second sopranos were Laura Beglinger, Elynore Larsen, Joy MacLennan, and Bertha Wiman. Those singing first alto were Florence Bliss, Marion Fosvig, Beth Jewett, and Barbara Rauchenstein, while Catherine Ganske, Mable Lager, Mae Ogilvie, Ilene Wangen, and Ruth Webb composed the second altos. Lorraine Pearson was the accompanist.
Two years ago the Alpha Gamma Chi had grown to such proportions that it was necessary to divide the group, and so a second glee club, the Tau Epsilon, was organized to care for the great number desiring chorus work. Approximately twenty voices were left in the Alpha Gamma Chi while the new organization corn-
107prised the remainder, and now we find that the second group has an enrollment of forty-two members.
This Glee Club, in turn, is divided into two divisions. The first division consists of those with previous choral experience while those with no experience make up the second group. Each year various members of the Tau Epsilon are transferred to the Alpha Gamma Chi if their performance merits it. Miss Curtis states that the great influx of students into the choral organizations is due to the fact that the training received here is of unlimited value to the prospective teacher since so many superintendents desire teachers with experience in chorus work. The officers for the club for the past year were Myma Stengel, president; Mabel Lager, vice-president; Geraldine Macho, secretary-treasurer; Corrine Olson, librarian.
Although the Tau Epsilon is called the "second” Glee Club, it must not be underestimated, for their various performances during the past school year have clearly proven them to be a brilliant group, performing with an artistic finish comparable to any other college society in this section. Their first appearance this past year was on March 15th when they sang for the Parent-Teachers Association at Four Comers, Wisconsin. This was followed very closely by an appearance at Cedar Grove, Wisconsin, March 22. Then, they were very
well received when they rendered a program on May 3 at South Range, Wisconsin.
Their foremost performance, however, was when they appeared with the Alpha Gamma Chi and the Men's Chorus at the May formal concert.
Despite the fact that they received a late start last fall, the Men's Chorus has progressed rapidly and has accomplished much. For several years an attempt has been made to establish a representative male chorus from among the men students of the school, but without any great success. This past year, however, witnessed a great change, and an encouraging number of singers turned out to form an organization which has developed into a chorus of which Superior State Teachers' College can well be proud, and which will, in all probability, achieve a position in the music department equal to any of the other musical organizations.
Meeting each Tuesday afternoon, this group of approximately thirty voices rehearsed religiously under the able direction of Professor William Schliep. singing a great variety of numbers ranging from the lighter, more popular numbers to the heavier classics. In addition to forming a musical unit in themselves, they joined with the Alpha Gamma Chi and the Tau Epsilon to establish a mixed chorus of about seventy voices.Orchestra Enjoys Another Successful Concert Season
Another successful musical season for Superior State was achieved through the activities of its orchestra which is directed by Professor William F. Schliep, and has a personnel of forty members. The group has done much in furthering the cultural life not only of the College but also of Superior.
The first activity of the group this year was on December 7, when it gave a concert under the direction of Professor H. A. Hendricks, substitute for Mr. Schliep, at which Earl Rymer, well known Superior pianist, was the featured artist, and works by Chopin, Beethoven, Grieg, and Strauss made up the program.
At the annual College Vodvil, a small group was selected to furnish the music, which proved to be a very delightful part of the evening's entertainment.
On the eleventh of April, the orchestra, together with the Girls' Glee Club presented a concert which typified in every way, the standard of achievement that the group so earnestly works to attain. The orchestra program included Mozart's popular G-Minor Symphony. Victor Herbert's "Babes in Toyland'', and Saint-Saens' stirring French Military March. They joined the Glee Club in the rendering of Gounod's "Sanc-
The orchestra and Girls' Glee Club pose lor the cameraman just before the rendering ol Gounod's "Sanctus", one of their combined numbors on the April 11 concert, joanne Conner was the featured soloist.
Under the direction of Professor William F.
Schliep. the orchostra has done much in furthering the cultural life not only of the College but also of Superior.
tus”, from the St. Cecelia Mass.
The entire season was climaxed by the spring concert in the latter part of May. when the orchestra combined with the mixed chorus, composed of the Alpha Gamma Chi, the Tau Epsilon, and the Men's Chorus and presented the interesting program which included Tschaikow-sky's waltz, "The Sleeping Beauty", Mozart's "Cosi Fan Tutte Overture ”, and the "Intermezzo" from the Grand Opera, "Goyescas".
The personnel of the group includes: Violins, Lowell Darst, Barbara Rauchenstein, Evelyn Jensen. Linnea Selander, Gertrude Ruben, William Malloy, Janet Stearns, Rachel Williams, Joy MacLennan. Abe Cohen, Merrill Thompson. Helen Hyatt, and Paul Bell; Viola. Valentine Zyg-munt and Wesley Park; cello. Louise Keeler, A1 LeClaire, and Melba Rauchenstein; bass, Elizabeth Donley and Charles Koenig. Ilute, Margaret Moriarity and Eugene Silverness, oboe, Ruth Anderson; clarinet, Edwin Olson and Henry Koski; horn, Art Winquist and Mike Fedo; trumpet, Henry Anderson and Alfred Fruechtl; trombone, Henry Charbon-neau and Eugene Jacobson; percussion, Renald Rogers, Clifford Carlson, and Irving Anderson; piano, Willard Budnick, tuba. Alpha Hinz, and saxophone, Joseph DeVinck.
109College Has Another Fine Musical
Organization In Its 40-Piece Band
The activities of the college band have been confined for the most part to concerts at athletic contests. This musical organization is of the peppy type that makes a good football or basketball game better by the addition of the merry strains of "Hail, hail, the gang's all here ", or of the martial melodies in which it excels.
Although it was not able to appear in concert, the band has proved itself thoroughly capable of handling the more difficult of band literature. At the practices every Thursday afternoon, such popular numbers as Gounod's "Faust Waltz”, Friml's "Allah's Holiday", from "Katinka", Alford's "The Frog Pond”, and Robert's "Funiculi-Funicula” were mastered.
The personnel of the band, which is directed by Professor William F.
Schliep, includes many new people, which gives indications that the season next year will begin with many practiced people returning. Margaret Moriarity plays the flute, and clarinets are played by Edwin Olson, Henry Koski. Leo Singer. James McCullum, Robert Cottington, Thomas Wendt, and Harvey Lerand, while clarinet players are Henry Anderson, Alfred Fruechtl. Dorothy Andrews, Lee Foley, and Betty Kantola. Irving Anderson plays the tympani, Carlotta Currier and Arthur Win-quist horns, Lois Kelly and Noble Meline, baritones, Henry Charbon-neau, Halvor Norberg, Norton Croft, and Eugene Jacobson trombones, Charles Koenig. Alpha Hinz, and Al-dor Wepfer the tuba, and Elmer Larson and Walfred Erickson, percussion.
Besides a very line orchestra, the College has an equally line band. On May tenth, tho band perlormed at convocation and was most lavorably received. Here wo have Director Schliop and his organization all lined up in marching formation.
110"The perennial Indian sign that River Falls State Teachers College holds over Superior was working overtime when the Yellowjackets tangled with the Falcons at River Falls.'
ATHLETICSyellowjacket Footballers Have
Fairly Successful Grid Season
By Clarence Lindquist
THE 1934 FOOTBALL TEAM has written another chapter in the athletic journals of Superior State Teachers College. From the standpoint of games won and lost, the Yellowjackets were only fairly successful, with two wins, three ties, and three losses. Nevertheless, Coach Edward “Ted" Whereatt and Assistant Coach Quentin Ferm had an aggregation that did credit to the College and was feared by all of its opponents. The team played through the last three games of their eight-game schedule without their Head Coach, who underwent a serious operation, his third, two weeks before the season's finale; but the Yellow-jackets carried on under Coach Whereatt's assistant with the same not-to-be-tamed spirit and fight that has always characterized State's teams in the past.
When Coach Whereatt issued his first practice call on September 10, he was greeted at the opening session by eleven lettermen, led by Co-Captains Gerald Cooke, of Spooner, and Arthur Avis, of Superior, together with an imposing array of 35 other hopefuls. The largest turnout in years of Upper Wisconsin high school gridiron stars was especially gratifying, and it brightened the outlook for the season considerably. No less than twelve Northern Wisconsin towns were represented on the squad.
Scanning over his material. Coach Whereatt found an abundant supply of veteran ball-carriers, but Assistant Coach Ferm was confronted with an appalling dearth of experienced linemen. Graduation, et cetera, had resulted in the loss of such outstanding line performers as Harrie Zeleznick, William Finn, Maynard Hopkins, Henry Hulter, William Higgins, and
Faust Gianunzio from last year's combination. This state of affairs prompted Coach Whereatt to rejuvenate his old line-up somewhat and shift into the forward wall the veteran Jack Barkell, of Superior, and two newcomers. George Schullo, of Spooner, and Bill Meyers, of Superior. This move proved to be a strategic one, as these men soon became the defensive bulwarks of the line.
With only nine days of practice behind them, the Yellowjackets made a favorable beginning in 1934 gridiron warfare against Marquette (Michigan) Northern Teachers College. What was expected to be a close contest merely turned out to be a rout, as the Jackets romped up and down Gates Field's flood-lighted greensward to an easy 48-to-0 triumph. While the Northerners didn't extend Superior's men to put up their “bestest" showing, it gave Coach Whereatt an excellent opportunity to get a line on his would-be
Twenty-five men received varsity monograms for the season just reviewed, fourteen of them being from out of town."
In the picture, reading from left to right: Top row: Larry Horan, quarterback;
Michael Foley, end; Russell Hayford. fullback; Don Patrow. halfback; and William Meyers, guard.
Second row: Frank Rezarch. tackle;
Edwin Olson, quarterback; Ed Tonish. fullback; Samuel Zeleznick. guard; and Ralph Kelley, guard Middle row: Theodore Albee. student
manager; Co-Captain Gerald Cooko. center, Captain-oloct Louis Rich, halfback; Co-Captain Arthur Avis, quarterback; and John Lerza. halfback.
Fourth row: Eli Nicholas, tackle; Jack
Barkell. end; Tom Kirby, fullback; Potor Schultz, end; and, Neil Binkley, tackle.
Bottom row: George Schullo. guard;
Aldor Wopfer. halfback; Glenn Matthews, end; Joseph Dodo, halfback; and Harold Sundstrom. tackle.
112performers. The Yellowjackets rolled up 26 first downs to Marquette's seven. Superior failed to convert any of its eight attempts after touchdown.
A spectacular touchdown jaunt of 71 yards by Tom Kirby, of Hurley, enabled the Whereatteers to overcome a six-point lead and to hold Coach Ed Krause's Redmen of St. Mary's College, of Winona, Minnesota, to a 6-all tie the following week.
The visiting Redmen scored in the third period due to a State miscue. Two minutes later, however, like a bolt from the blue,
Fullback Kirby went off-tackle on a spinner, and, aided by perfect blocking by his teammates, twisted and sidestepped his way through St. Mary’s secondary and finally outdistanced several pursuers across the goal striper. A perfectly executed block by Glenn Matthews, of Superior, removed the last obstacle in Kirby's touchdown journey.
St. John's University's smooth-working team of Collegeville, Minnesota, was the first to take the measure of Coach Where-att's proteges, unleashing a powerful running attack, coupled with an effective aerial game, to win 15-to-0. With their devastating blocking and excellent all-around play, the visitors presented the best coached aggregation to perform at Gates Field all season. Coach Joe Benda's Johnnies scored touchdowns in the first and second periods and a 42-yard field goal in the waning moments of the contest. Halfback John Lerza, of Hurley, Center Cooke, and Tackle Rezarch. of Park Falls, performed best for Superior.
A 40-yard sleeper pass to Buell Warner, formerly of Superior, three minutes before the gun, robbed the Whereattmen of a well deserved victory over Lxi Crosse State Teachers College at La Crosse. As it was, the game ended in a 13-all deadlock. Superior was leading 13-to-7 when
the calamity occurred, as the result of touchdowns by Larry Horan, of Superior. in the second and by End Bar-kell on a pass from Quarterback Avis in the fourth quarter. State's lone conversion came as the result of a pass from Avis to End Matthews. This tie with Superior State was the only blemish on the Maroon's conference record, as they went on to win the undisputed championship of the Northern division of the Wisconsin Teachers College Athletic Conference.
Revenge was sweet, for the Yellowjackets on the following Friday night avenged an 8-to-6 defeat of last year by soundly trouncing Stout Institute, of Menomonie, 20-to-0 at Homecoming. It was just one year before that the Blue Devils took advantage of a break and wrecked State's hopes for an undisputed conference title in a game that was expected to be taken in stride by the Whereatteers. But this year the wearers of the Orange-and-Black were on their toes and outclassed the Stout-onians in every department of play.
The perennial Indian sign that River Falls State Teachers College holds over Superior was working overtime when the Yellowjackets tangled with the Falcons at River Falls. In spite of the fact that State piled up 20 first downs to their five, the Cowlesmen won 13-to-0. Twice the Jackets were within their enemy's ten-yard line, but fumbles spoiled all their attempts. The Whereattmen ran off yards galore while in mid-field but lacked the necessary scoring punch when within striking distance. The Jackets played without the guidance of their Head Coach, Coach Whereatt having undergone a major operation three days before the game. Assistant Coach Ferm assumed his duties for the rest of the schedule.
A hustling band of Bulldogs from Duluth State Teachers College invaded Gates Field next, with the ex-
" . . . Coach Edward 'Ted' Whereatt and Assistant Coach Quentin Ferm had an aggregation that did credit to the Collego and was (eared by all its opponents.”
114press purpose of winning their first athletic victory over Superior in the history of their relationship, and they did, coming out on top with a 17-to-6 victory. With a bewildering running attack, the Bulldogs, led by the flashie Maurice Gorham, outplayed the Yellowjackets. who except for rare instances failed to display their usual brand of ball. Duluth was off to the races in the opening minutes of play on Quarterback Gorham s field goal from the 22-yard line. Superior's lone score came as the result of a fumble by the Duluth safety man on his 30-yard line, the ball being refumbled and refumbled until Center Charles Nelson, of Superior, recovered it on Duluth's 3-yard line.
Avis scored the touchdown.
Eau Claire State Teachers College apparently got the special formula for concocting the jinx that River Falls holds over Superior. The fighting Zommen held the Yellow-jackets to a zero-to-zero draw in a charity game clayed before an assistant with the
Armistice Day some
"... The Yellow-jackets carried on under Coach Whereatt's
spirit and light that has always characterized State's teams in the past."
crowd at Gates Field. TheWhere-atteers amassed a total of 19 first
downs to three for Eau Claire and were in the Zomadoes' territory over 90 per cent, of the time. The Jackets would gain almost at will near mid-field, but the visitors would brace up near the goal line and repulse every maneuver. The aggressive play and clever ball carrying of Edwin Olson, of Superior, playing his last game for Superior State, was most outstanding.
Twenty-five men received varsity monograms for the season just reviewed, fourteen of them being from out of town. The captaincy also went to an out-of-town athlete, Louis Rich, of Spooner. Other out-of-town letter winners include Co-Captain Cooke, Schullo, and Neil Binkley, of Spooner; Eli Nicholas, of Ironwood, Michigan; Aldor Wepfer and Re-zarch, of Park Falls; Don Patrow, of Rice Lake, Ed Tonish, of Ashland. Joe Dedo, Lerza, and Kirby, of Hurley; and Mike Foley, of Cayuga.
Superior's major ”S" winners follow. Co-Captain Avis, Meyers, Ralph Kelley, Sam Zeleznick, Harold Sund-strom, Horan, Peter Schultz, Matthews, Barkell. Olson, and Russell Hayford.
Theodore Albee, of Shell Lake, received a student manager's letter.
Two Yellowjacket gridders, Co-Captains Cooke and Avis, were honored with positions on the "Official" All-Northern All-Conference Football Team of 1934, as selected by the coaches themselves. This is the second consecutive year that both of these athletes have "made" the team.
What about the 1935 football campaign? Since last season's team was only fairly successful from the standpoint of games won and lost, isn't next fall's proposed schedule too tough?
Yes, the schedule is tough, but it gives the Jackets something to work lor. Isn't it better to put up a good fight and lose, than to half try and win?
According to the tentative schedule drawn up by Athletic Director Whereatt, the Yellowjackets have eight games to play next season, the first five being under their own floodlights. Incidentally, all of the nonconference contests have been signed with Minnesota teams.
St. Mary's College, of Winona, comes here first, September 20. The Redmen are not strangers to Superior's sports fans, having defeated the Jackets here in 1920, 20-to-0. and being held to a six-all tie last year.
On the twenty-seventh of September. Macalester College, of St. Paul.
USinvades Superior. The high-stepping Macs led the Minnesota College Conference last year.
After a one-year layoff, St. Olaf College, of Northfield, is again included on State's grid card, playing here October 4. Two years ago the Whereatteers eked out a 6-to-0 win over the Vikings.
October 11, Homecoming Day, will find River Falls State Teachers College under Gates Field's lights. The Falcons are always tough.
La Crosse State Teachers College, 1934 gridiron champions of the North em Conference, will tangle with State on October 18. This is the fifth straight and last home game on the schedule.
The Yellowjackets will leave town the next three Saturdays, playing Eau Claire State Teachers College October 26, Stout Institute at Menom-onie November second, and Duluth State Teachers College November ninth.
There are no soft spots, so-called "breathers'', in these eight assignments that the Jackets will have next
fall. Each opponent is a potential champion, and—eight in a row— will surely test the "makings” of the Whereatteers.
Because very little time can be given over to football fundamentals next September, for the season opens two weeks after the opening of school, Coach Whereatt again held spring drills this year. Some 40 would-be performers for the Orange-and-Black took part in the sessions.
Practices were held at the rate of three per week, beginning May first, until the final week of the month. The first week consisted entirely of drills in fundamentals, with particular stress being put on the 1935 football rules. As the sessions continued, Coach Whereatt, assisted by Captain-elect Rich, held short drill sessions, giving the newcomers a chance to get acquainted with the system of play used at State.
And again the question. What about the 1935 football campaign? We cannot answer the question at the present writing—time alone will tell.
"Because vory littlo lime can bo givon over to football fundamentals noxt Septombor, for tho season opens two weeks after the opening of school. Coach Whereatt again held spring drills this year. Some 40 would-be performors for tho Orango and Black took part in the sessions.'The State Championship Team was built up around Captain Jack Barkoll, Edward McGrath. Olal Haugen, Peter Schultz. Captain-elect Glenn Matthev s. and Arthur Avis”
Basketeers Cop State Championship
By Roland "Whitey" Amundson
WHEREATTISM IS STILL SUPREME! What with Coach Edward "Ted" Whereatt's basketeers winning for Superior State Teachers College its first un-
disputed State basketball championship since 1908, representing the State ol Wisconsin in the American Amateur Union's National Basketball Tournament at Denver, Colorado,
d___-winning five straight games against Minnesota College Conference competition. and holding the University of Minnesota Gophers to a 44-to-33 score, considered by all as a moral victory for the Yellow jackets. These and other accomplishments make the 1934-'35 basketball season the banner year in hardwood competition for the College.
All in all the Jackets scored 648 points, two less than last year's all-time offensive record. State's twenty opponents scored 585 points, and only six teams took the measure of the Whereatteers. In Northern Conference competition, the Jackets had the best offensive and defensive combination in the league, scoring 306 to their eight adversaries'
The State championship squad was built up around Captain Jack Bar-kell, Edward McGrath, Olaf Haugen, Peter Schultz,
Captain-elect Glenn Matthews, and Arthur Avis, all local athletes and veterans from last year's Northern Conference championship ?,,s 4 baskotballers team —a veteran
.. superior orate for every position. Teachers College its in Other words. first undisputed State basketball
besides these championship since Coach Whereatt 1908. . . . had fourteen other athletes to draw upon. Those rookies who stuck the season out included Ed Tonish. of Ashland; Ellis Axon, Shell Lake; Dean Crowell, Shell Lake; Marshall Hanson, Superior; William McPherson, Superior; William Finn, Superior; Roy Juel, Superior; William Meyers. Superior; Bob Widell, Fond du Lac; Roland Amundson. Superior; Edward Stevenson. Superior; Aldor Wepfer, Park Falls; Frank Taggett, Mellon; and
"... Coach Edward Tod' Where-
Don Patrow, Rice Lake.
The Yellow jackets opened this year s show at College Gymnasium with a 32-to-27 win over Coach Jvd Krause’s Redmen, of St. Mary's College, of Winona. Minnesota. Forward Matthews was the best performer on the floor, both offensively and defensively.
St. Olaf's College, of Northfield, Minnesota, was a 36-to 31 victim of Superior next. It was considered one of the most exciting games of the season, the lead alternating between the teams as the game progressed. Center Haugen and Forward Matthews paced the winners to victory.
Our next game was with North Dakota State Agricultural College, of Fargo, the Bison winning 28-to-26 on a last second field goal. The game was tied up no less than four times during the night. Guard Bar-kell played an inspired floor game for the Jackets.
Facing one of the best teams of the Minnesota College Conference, the Yellowjackets next nosed out the Gustavus Adolphus College quintet of Saint Peter, 29-to-24. Center Haugen scored 14 points for Superior.
Coach Dave MacMillan's University of Minnesota five next invaded College Gymnasium and handed the Jackets a 44-to-33 loss before an overflov ing New Year's Eve crowd. Although the Whereatteers' defense was impregnable, the Gophers were "too hot" with their shots from well out on the hardwood. Guard Bar-kell was the key man in Superior's passing attack and defense.
An over-confident Superior team nearly took a beating from the Cobblers of Concordia College, of Concordia. Minnesota, in the opening game of 1935 at College Gymnasium. Only after a spectacular finish did the Jackets assure themselves of a 39-to-35 victory, the entire Yel-lowjacket combination playing inspired ball in the closing minutes of the contest.
Superior State opened its Northern Conference championship defense at home against La Crosse State Teachers College. The Maroons never had a chance, as the
Jackets "went to town" 33-to-20. Scoring sprees by Forward Matthews and Center Haugen kept the local live always in front.
In their first game abroad the Yel-lowjackets lost. 32-to-18, to Duluth State Teachers College. It was the Bulldogs' first basketball win over Superior in the history of the two colleges' athletic rivalry.
Maintaining a three-year-old record of never having lost a basketball game to a Minnesota College Conference team, the Jackets next defeated St. Thomas College, of St. Paul, 35-to--31. Guard Avis led his teammates offensively.
Coach Whereatt took his cohorts abroad for two conference games on the following week-end. The Jackets won the first contest. 47-to-24, from Stout Institute, at Menomonie, but lost the second, 38-to-35, to River Falls State Teachers College.
Coach Earl Burbidge's Blue Devils of Stout Institute invaded College Gymnasium next but lost.
37-to-25. A newcomer,
Roy Juel, of Superior, made his debut by scoring six points for the Orange-and-Black.
On a last second pot-shot field goal by Guard Barkell, Superior next gained sweet revenge over Duluth State Teachers College, 29-to-28. Barkell and Center Haugen were State's shining lights on defense and offense.
Eau Claire State Teachers College next came to town, only to lose 45-to-25. Center Haugen scored 21 of Superior's points, the best individual scoring spree enjoyed by any bas-ketballer in the Northern Conference this year.
The Falcons of River Falls State Teachers College next fell before the Whereattmen, 35-to-25. The Jackets were never behind, with Guard Barkell leading offensively.
Superior next lost its second conference game to La Crosse State
Teachers College, at La Crosse, by 38-to-28. Guard Juel led the Whereattmen in scoring with ten points.
By drubbing Eau Claire State Teachers College at Eau Claire, 46-to-24, the Jackets won a share in the Northern Conference championship for 1935. Both La Crosse and Superior ended the season with identical conference records, each winning six and losing two games.
The Yellowjackets next won the State championship by defeating Stevens Point State Teachers College 36-to-3 1. Coach Eddie Kotal's Pointers previously defeated Ixj Crosse in the play-off for the "mythical' title. Center Haugen scored 18 points against the champions of the Southern Conference.
Accepting an invitation to compete in the American Amateur Union's Basketball Tournament, at Denver. Colorado, Superior next journeyed west, only to meet defeat at the hands of New Mexico Normal, of Las Vegas, 53-to-27. The Jackets just couldn't keep up with the Cowboys in the second half.
Eleven Yellowjackets were awarded letters for the season just reviewed. Out-of-towners getting monograms included Widell, of Fond du Lac. and Axon and Crowell, of Shell Lake.
Captain Barkell. Avis. Schultz, Matthews, Haugen, McGrath, Juel, and McPherson, all of Superior, were awarded letters, too. Arnold Ledin, of Mason, received a student manager's letter.
The coaches' "official" All-Northern All-Conference Basketball Team for 1935 included two Superior performers. Center Haugen and Guard Avis. Captain-elect Matthews "made" the second team.
On The Peptomist's All-Northern All-Conference Basketball Team for 1935, as selected by 36 players from Stout Institute, and Eau Claire. La Crosse, River Falls, and Superior
. . . Arnold Lodin
ol Mason received a student manager's letter." Ledin is a Sonior in the High School Training Department.
119State Teachers Colleges, the Yellow-jackets again placed two men: Captain Barkell at guard and Haugen at center. Captain-elect Matthews again "made" the second team as forward; Avis was named to the second team, too, as guard. Schultz was selected as third-team forward. Juel and McGrath received honorable mention.
This basketball poll of the Northern Conference is an annual affair of The Peptomist and was under the direction of Stephen Leszcynski, former editor of the College bi-weekly.
Because competition is becoming stronger every year, and so that "bigger 'n better" cage attractions can be scheduled. Coach Whereatt held a two weeks' practice session this spring with a dozen of the most promising prospects for next year's varsity. Offensive formations, based on the new rules, were stressed in order to give the Coach a chance to make plans for the 193$-'36 cam-
paign. Captain-elect Matthev s assisted with the handling of the recruits.
Besides the eight home-and-home games v ith her four Northern Conference opponents — Stout Institute, Eau Claire, La Crosse, and River Falls State Teachers Colleges—State will again play at least ten non-conference contests next winter. These non-league tilts will be scheduled with the top-flight college basketball teams of the Northwest.
Since his appointment as Athletic Director back in February, 1930, Coach Whereatt's cagers have participated in ninety-nine games, winning 75 and dropping 24 for a percentage of 0.757. His teams have entered two American Amateur Union basketball tournaments, won an undisputed State championship, and a Northern Conference title twice.
Yes, sir, Whereattism is still supreme!
These ten Yellowjacket baskotballers ropresentod the Slate of Wisconsin in tho American Amateur Union's National Baskotball Tournament at Denver. Colorado. Those in tho picture include:
Front row. left to right Coach Whereatt; William McPherson, guard; Arthur Avis. All-Northern guard; Captain Jack Barkell, guard; Ellis Axon, forward; and Ray Juel. guard.
Back row, left to right: Robert Wide!!, guard; Captain-elect Glonn Matthews, forward; Olaf Haugen. All-Northern center; Peter Schultz, forward; and Edward McGrath, centor-forward
Intramural Sports Program Here
Meets With Unexpected Success
Even the most optimistic of intramural supporters would have hesitated to predict the growth which took place in intra-mural competition this year. As it turned out. the intra-mural program had unexpected success in providing athletics for everybody. Ten sports were participated in by the student body, and 60 per cent of the men students on the campus entered and competed in these sports.
Eli Nicholas, of Iron-wood, Michigan, was Athletic Director Whereatt's presiding genius of the program. Nicholas, a three-year letterman in football and a senior student in the High School Training Department, took over the vacancy of assistant coach, vacated due to Quentin Ferm's resignation. Ferm gave up his position at the College to become Recreational Director of the City of Superior.
The intra-mural year was divided into Winter and Spring seasons. Basketball, boxing, wrestling, badminton, rifle shooting, and ping pong were offered in the Winter. The year closed with the Spring sports: golf, horseshoes, tennis, and diamondball.
And now for a brief resume of the intra-mural year.
All-Nations Tournament: Just as
the Hebrews won the All-Nations basketball title two years in a row, the English have just gone and done the same thing. For the Englishmen, paced by six-foot-four Edward Stevenson, edged out the Irish basket-bailers 29-to-27 in the finals of the Fifth Annual All-Nations Basketball Tournament. They won last year,
as you know, from the Norwegians, 3S-to-30.
But the English didn't win without a battle, for the lead alternated between the two "nations" until the last minute. Forward Frank Taggett of the Irishers was the leading scorer of the contest, with four field goals and two free throws.
Eight nationalities, one more than last year, were represented in the tourney. The captains of the various nationals follow: English, Stevenson; Irish, Bill Meyers; Swedes, Robert Rehnstrand; Norwegians. Marshall Hanson; Hebrews, Bill Finn; Italians, Ted Gentile; Germans, Harold Meyers; and Scotch, Robert Gill.
To get into the finals the Irish defeated the Swedes 23-to-16, while the English beat the Norwegians 28-to-19.
In the opening round of competition, the Hebrews were edged out by the Irish 8-to-7; the Swedes trimmed the Italians 13-toll; the English outscored the Germans 23-to-18; and the Norwegians nosed out the Scotch 15-to-14.
Besides Captain Stevenson, the English squad included Donald Russell, Russell Mills, Gerald Cooke, Stanley Davis, Robert Goligoski, and James Hengel.
Captain Meyers of the Irishers had A1 Culliton, Bill Conley, Taggett, Mike Foley, Lowell Darst, Joe McDonald, and Bill Murphy.
Tom Kirby and Bob Widell "worked" the championship contest.
Intra-Frat Tourney: By sinking 10 out of 14 free throw attempts to their opponents' four out of 14, the bas-keteers of Lambda Delta Chi frater-
“. . . Eli Nicholas, ot Iron-wood. Michigan, was Athletic Director Whereatt's presiding genius o( the (intra-mural) program. . ."
Inity won the annual Intra-Fraternity Basketball Tournament. They defeated the Fex fraternity 26-to-20.
The Fexers led the L. D. C.'s through the first three quarters of the contest, but lost out in the final period. Louis Rich, Bill Meyers, and Lowell Darst were the shining lights for the losers, while Edward Stevenson, Aldor Wepfer, and Don Patrow were the best for the champions.
To get into the finals, the Fex quintet drubbed Delta Theta fraternity 25-to-10. Bill Murphy was the high scorer for the Fex, scoring three field goals for a total of six points. L. D. C. took the Iota Delta Chi cagers 30-to-23. with Stevenson scoring the most points on his six field goals.
Joe McDonald, Gerald Cooke, fames Hengel, Harold Meyers, Wepfer. Patrow. and Stevenson made up the personnel of the Intra-Fraternity championship team of 1935.
The Fex were represented by Edwin Olson. Alwin Culliton, Dalton Whealdon, Wayne Hunter, Roland Amundson, Rich, Murphy, Meyers, and Darst.
Ping Pong Championship: One of the innovations of the intra-mural program was the ping pong tournament. Thirty-two ping pongers entered the competition, which was finally won by Bill McPherson. McPherson beat Bill Finn in straight sets to win the championship prize put up by the Superior Hardware Company. Finn conquered Merrill Thompson to get into the finals, McPherson took Donovan Clough.
Free-Throw Throwing Contest: The free-throw throwing contest, an annual event on the Men's Stag program, was won by Merrill Thompson, president of the Freshman class. Thompson tossed in 26 out of 30 charity attemps, to edge out Clarence Lindquist for the trophy.
Boxing Tournament: Another innovation of the intra-mural program
was a "golden gloves' boxing tournament, held May sixth. Some 800 fans gave a hearty reception to the eight action-packed bouts included on the inaugural card.
Results of the exhibition contests follow:
Joseph Dedo, of Hurley, defeated Gerald Harris, of Superior, in the finals of the middleweight class, after defeating Donald Russell, of Superior, in the semi-finals. Harris scored a technical knockout in the third round over Bill Meyers, of Superior, in the other semi-finals contest.
Featherweights Matt Radosevich, of Benoit, and Philip Johnson, of Barton, North Dakota, drew in four rounds.
Louis Rich, of Spooner, defeated Harry Reese, of Superior, in the light-heavyweight division.
Joe Westlund, of Superior, defeated Alwin Culliton, also of Superior in the welterweight class.
Michael Foley, of Cayuga, defeated Edwin Embertson, of Washburn, in the heavyweight division.
Alvin Edelstein, of Superior, scored a two-round technical knockout over Wayne Hunter, of Superior, in the lightweight class.
All of the exhibitionists were selected from the boxing class conducted daily by John Erjavec, intramural coach of boxing.
Miscellaneous Sports: As we go
to press, champions of the other intra-mural competitions are still in the making: A ten-team diamondball league is now in operation; a golf team to represent the College on the links has yet to be selected; the singles and mixed doubles tennis tournaments are now in full sway; Oscar Mullvain is conducting rifle shooting drills every Wednesday night in the College rifle range. Results of these various activities will be recorded in future issues of The Peptomist.
In the Athletic Board of Control is centered general supervision and financial control of all athletic activities, including the scheduling of both inter-collegiate and intra-mural programs, providing proper officials, maintaining Gates Field and College Gymnasium, and the like.
All athletic awards are made by the board upon the recommendation of the Athletic Director, Edward G. Whereatt.
Professor Albert D. Whealdon heads the board as chairman, with Professor Edwin H. Schrieber doing the balancing of the books. Both of these men are not new at promoting athletics, having served on the board since their appointment to the faculty.
Others on the board include Professor Hubert C. Almy, Professor Vernon E. van Patter, Professor William A. Pitkin, Dr. Lewis J. Carey, and Professor Herbert M. Weeks. The personnel of this board is partially changed at the beginning of each academic year, with President Jim Dan Hill making the appointments.
Each member is responsible for a different task. One handles the ticket booth, one the equipment, another supervises the gate, et cetera. The body meets bi-weekly to handle the business of the Athletic Department of the College.
The board endeavors in its athletic program, through an extensive intra-mural card, to furnish recreation and play for all of the College's students. It is the belief of the present board that intra-mural athletics are of primary importance, and consequently more and more stress is being laid upon this branch of athletics.
In the hope that boxing might take on an inter-collegiate aspect in the near future, the board appointed John Erjavec, freshman student from Duluth, Minnesota, and a professional light - heavy -weight boxer with seven years of ring service, student coach of boxing and constructed a regulation size boxing ring for the College.
The Athletic Board of Control, beginning upper-loft. then right, and down: A. D. Whealdon (chairman). E. H. Schrieber (treasurer). H. C. Almy. V. E. van Patter. W. A. Pitkin, L. J. Caroy, and H. M. Weeks.
123THE BEST IN THE NORTHWEST
College Gymnasium, built and equipped at an expense of $80,000. is one of the most spacious in the State of Wisconsin, ft houses two basketball floors, one of which is the best in the Northwest, shower rooms, training quarters, directors' and instructors’ offices. It offers complete physical education facilities for both men and women.
This year a portable boxing ring of regulation size and an electric score board, constructed under the direction of Professor Herbert M. Weeks, were added to the plant.Play For All,
An enthusiastic sportswoman horsolf. Miss Mary Davies is found in the midst of all W. A. A. activities.
Primary in the interests of the Women's Athletic Association is the participation in sports. When the school year opened, field hockey and tennis were taken up with enthusiasm, to be set aside only for the Co-ed Prom, an annual event for all the College girls. Dorothea Cox played the part of prom king, with Florence Jackno as queen. This v as the tenth girls' prom to be sponsored by the W. A. A.
An informal dance given in the spring and "The Pied Piper of Hamlin,” a prize-winning Vodvil act, took up some of the girls' time that wasn't devoted to athletics. Edna Stebbins was general chairman of the dance and Carol Cohen managed the Vodvil act. Outstanding in the act, because of their remarkable dexterity and agility, were Vivian House and Medora Swanson, who did some expert tumbling. The music, which
All For Play"
— Our Slogan
consisted of flute solos by Margaret Moriarity and cello, violin, and piano by Louise Keeler, Valentine Zygmunt, and Mabel Lager, together with the beautiful scenery designed by Marcelle Doby and painted by the members, made the act truly a prize winner.
In spite of the fact that they worked hard themselves with these activities, the girls of W. A. A. feel that these are incidental, for their goal for the past year has been to interest more girls in participation in athletics. This has been accomplished by means of intra-mural contests in volleyball, basketball, and tennis tournaments, rifle meets, and special classes in archery, badminton, and tap dancing. The slogan, "Play for all, and all for play", was adopted and the girls worked hard to carry it out.
Unlike the customary departmental grouping, the basketball and volleyball teams were grouped thus: dormitory freshmen, dormitory upper classmen, town freshmen, town upper classmen, and rural department. Winners in the volleyball tournament were the dormitory freshmen, and in the basketball contest, the town freshmen were victors. After these contests, an all-school team was selected for each sport, and interschool contests held. The volleyball team had as its members Bernice Brand, Ardell LaVaque, Mary Ann Lundquist, Margaret Scott. Lorraine Strom. Mabel Lager, and Margaret Czekalski and the basketball team was made up of Elsa Alders, Bernice Brand. Dorothea Buros. Gladyce Mangseth, Leora Omo dth, and Mar-
Informal hikes, bicycle rides, picnics, and excusions to the Tumble Down Lodge on Minnesota Point were spring activities. Through a rating system, the girls get points for being athletic and compete with one another to discover which one has most nearly carried out the ideals of the organization — "to raise the standards of the masses by physical education".
Edna Stebbins earned the most points and was awarded a letter "S" to symbolize her achievement in living an athletic life and in heartily cooperating with the group's activities.
The girls who served throughout the year as executives of the club were Edna Stebbins, president. Iris Engh, vice-president, Ruth Dolan, secretary, and Carol Cohen, treasurer. Miss Mary Davies, instructor in physical education for women, is the adviser.
Besides affording the women of the College an opportunity to enjoy sports and physical activities, the Women's Athletic Association gives the girls occasion to form lasting friendships and to get much practical experience in managing both social and athletic events.
Elsa Aldors Margaret Bakkcr Marjorie Bolonder Bernico Brand Anita Bubley Audrey Burdick Dorothea Buros Loreno Christianson Vyrlie Christman Clara Cleveland Carol Cohen Edna Cottington' Dorothoa Cox Margarot Czokalski Edna Mao Dixon Marcello Doby Ruth Dolan Iris Engh
Helen Louise Keeler Louise Keeler Mary Calhorino Knox Mabel Lager Florence Lamont Ahdoll La Vaque Berna Lundgron Mary Ann Lundquist Geraldine Macho Dorothy Maki Gladys Mangseth Margaret Moriarity Serine Olson Leora Omodlh Delores Pederson Lily Salay Mary Salay Lorna Saylos
Mary Frances Falardeau Margaret Scott
Gertrude Fleet Helen Forsjord Katherine Ganske Nancy Haish Ruby Halverson Vivian House Rose Marie Infelise Florence Jackno
Jewel Soloski Lorraine Schneider Edna Stebbins Myra Stengel Lorraine Strom Medora Swanson Caroline Tregoar Mozell Tumlin
1. Dixon and Fleet are often seon onjoy-ing outdoor sports with jolly President Stebbins. 2. Variety in indoor ball characterizes gymnasium work under Miss Davios 3. Anothor sport W. A. A. girls find well worth their while. 4. Fun! A bicycling hike (or shall we say bike?) shows genuine enjoyment. 5. The Pied Piper ol Hamlin, winner ol third place in the Annual Vodvil. 6. What is more conducive to good-fellowship than weenies, marshmallows, and a camp fire—and notico the tendency toward berets. 7. Occasionally the girls team up for some wholesome competition. 8. The scone ol many a hard-fought game, long hours of practico. wolcome victories, and pleasant hours of recreation. 9. Nothing is so tempting as a good long hike these spring days—and tho girls are all sot to go. 10. Perhaps Robin Hood in the Vodvil got his cue from the W. A. A. girls —who knows? 11. Those, for your enlightenment. are tennis racquets tho girls are holding—even a make-up artist sometimes overstops his bounds.
126According to the Alumni Directory, prepared for publication by Dr. James A. Merrill, Professor Vernon E. van Patter. and Professor Hubert C. Almy. exactly 4,704 students have graduated from the College since its founding 'way back in 1896."I am of that superior race of men who are quite content to hear themselves talk and to read their own writing".
—Edward Fitzgerald.Edited by Mary Jane Wilson
A PRELIMINARY WORD
Proceding upon the assumption that change possesses some virtue in itself, the staff of the 1935 G1TCHE GUMEE has ventured some innovations. Particularly are we interested in a reinterpretation of the feature section, which is not in our opinion a part of the book devoted to ads and copied humor. rehashed from other yearbooks and periodicals. Yet we so do not search for a unique and far-fetched function for our closing section.
We have chosen to make the Feature Section exactly what the term implies—a miscellaneous collection of articles, poetry, illustrations, columns and local humor. This year we have perhaps succeeded only in organizing for a more coherent section in the future. Schools have their generations of literati as surely as have nations. Perhaps we have had in the span of this graduating class no Shelleys, no Twains, no Chestertons, no O. McIntyres. We make no apologies. We are the Class of 1935, and what we offer you is our own, originating within our school and bounded by our felt limitations.
JUNE 1, 1935
TIME FOR THE TEN O'CLOCK SCHOLAR—McCaskill School offers a Program of Wholesome Living. An article by Joanna Tecrink......... 132
CAMPUS CUT-UPS—interesting camera shots about the campus—full page illustration ................. 135
A Scene, by Mozell Tumlin.... 136
A STUDY IN LIGHT AND DARK.
The campus and vicinity at night, after the sleet storm, from various angles, including two striking views taken on a departmental excursion— full page illustration....... 137
PANEGYRIC TO PEGASUS.
Imitations of the modern poets on inconsequential subjects ...... 138
QU ATR AIN-O-TYPES ........... 140
PEEPS DIARY S. T. C. version of busy Mr. Pepys, a chatty record of the campus calendar 141
Column stuff—continued through the ads—patronize our advertisers; they make a yearbook possible..... 144
Find your friends and their organizations. The answers are in the back of the book .................... 182
131Time For The Ten O’Clock Scholar
— By Joanna E. Teerink
McCaskill Training School Offers An Opportunity For Complete Living
Second Grade Project in Indian I.lie.
"I hear you got a circus here!'' This from a small boy, bareheaded, hands in pocket as he surveyed the second grade room from his vantage point just over the door sill. "Come in. son," smiled the teacher. It was the fourth week of the summer school, the child joined the group and stayed with it until the close of the session. Was he in search of education?
The philosophy of the McCaskill School is one of wholesome living. Children do not learn arithmetic in fourth grade in order to do arithmetic in the fifth grade. In each grade the objective is to live as completely and as richly as possible. We believe with Masefield that the "days that make us happy make us wise.”
When are children happy? Children are happy when they are engaged in play—the natural way of learning for the young. Play that is vital, satisfying and real, leads to freedom in the finest sense of the word. Freedom from fear, ignorance, ill-will, is realized only through sincere purposeful activity under wise adult guidance.
The method of the McCaskill School is based upon child interests. Learning situations are brought about by purposes worthy and desirable in themselves. Thinking occurs when Marco Polo asks the Great Khan "Why was the Chinese Wall built? The Great Khan does not know! None of the people know! Result? The fourth graders go to the library, purposeful reading follows. The next play practice adds much erudite conversation on China's great wall. Marco Polo was the vehicle for teaching history, English and art. All work was vital, because
needful to a successful play. The children were living on a high plane. Though the organization was democratic with adult authority unobtrusive, it was protective of the rights of all.
When children plan a garden what are some of the problems that arise’ Where will we get the money to plow the ground? How can we work this red clay? Where shall we write for seeds? How shall we plan the space? What do other folks' gardens look like? Can we enter exhibits in the flower show? How should one arrange flowers? Shall we keep a garden book? How can we share what we have learned with the other grades?
The evaluation of the learning results in the McCaskill School is done in several ways. Standardized tests show that the children rank high in the traditional subjects. Cumulative records are kept of each child's progress. These records go with the child as he passes from grade to grade. Actions show character values. Illustrations of these follow.
Standards are set up for the judg-
132ing of all work. The activity must be so vital to the child that he wants to carry it through. The child's work must be sincere, responsible, and serious, and it must show growth. When junior high school boys will hike in from a summer camp in order to be on time for their play performance, that play is vital to them, and their responsibility is real. A sixth grade child criticizes another's news item "because it is not valuable enough to take up our time; too much like racketeering." The third graders were quite pleased with the curtain of their stage until they attended a play in the college auditorium and saw the smooth operation of that curtain. The boat that the kindergarteners built and sailed to China in was so real that anchor, gangplank, tickets, and goodbyes were consistently carried out. The first grade bus must have all the newest equipment which the children observed on their trip in a real Greyhound bus. Reading and language, art. and numbers centered in this bus. So are values demonstrated.
McCaskill School is the demonstra-
tion and practice school of the Teachers College at Superior. Wisconsin. It is honored by being named after the late President Virgil E. McCaskill, whose frequent visits brought pleasure and inspiration to the boys and girls in the Training School.
The entire school and college plant is open to the children for excursions and demonstrations. Other trips to parks, docks, industrial plants, museum and zoo are taken in both Superior and Duluth. The entire Junior High School enjoys at least one all day trip in this vicinity while the Junior High School Art Class takes an additional trip to the art galleries of Minneapolis.
So does the McCaskill School try to give each child an opportunity to grow into a self-realization that will help him live more completely and unselfishly and train him to meet the situations of our complex social life intelligently and courageously.
Into this learning situation comes the student teacher equipped with from three to three and one-half years of college training. What per-
Projects at the Demonstration School vary in nature, but everywhere children’s laces testily ot the slogan that "the days that make u happy make us wise". Below: a history project In the Primary grade . Upper right: a I'lllh grade garden project. Lower right: Fourth graders find lun and instruction in their project. "Adventures o( Marco Polo", carried through to a successlul conclusion.sonal qualities will he need to successfully guide such a program? He will learn to analyze material. He will learn to develop the leads of the children. He will learn to wisely guide by being a real member of the group. Above all he will learn to form a philosophy of education. He will learn to analyze his work, to be constructively self critical and to put forth earnest effort.
Out of this learning situation emerges the prospective teacher with a diploma or a Bachelor's Degree from the Superior State Teachers College. This diploma the State Department of Education honors with a license entitling the holder to teach school. The young teacher has now arrived—with a clear vision, it is to be hoped, of what boys and girls need in order to make their lives happy, free, and worthwhile.
Other projects occupy McCasklll students. Above: junior High School dramatics; Intermediate
Eradc garden project.
ell: Summer park
project in the first grade.
1—Evon on Olympus, there must be occasional relaxation. 2—Miss Walde escapes tor a little while from rosorve books and ovorduos. 3—Whoosis? 4—"It's simple enough”, says Kenny, "to land a good lob". S—The Peptomist Of The Air— "Stand by, folks! Evory Friday from WEBC—" $—So that's why they are late for class! 7—Something must be done with those hands, and you can depend on
L- D. C.'s to find work for idle hands to do. 8—Wolf! v oll! Fortunately, this is a‘l tho space wo could spare. 9—Let's Play snowball! 10—Lola and Ag have a swing at being kids again. 11—Science students out for a sunning on the steps.
12— We understand it got second prize.
13— Another glimpse of tho Home-coming Parado.
Ice laden branches like heavy blunt lingers weighed downward.
Tree trunks chequered and cracked with the fine-etched patterns of ice coats.
Quick whirling flurries of snow, hustled away on the glassed surface of the pavement, rising and disappearing in brittle clouds of pinpointing snow smoke.
Houses cuddled in brownly, hunched into themselves, puffing forth proof of the fire within and the comfort —comically unaware of the icicles askew on their hat brims,
No one afoot but a girl in a brave red cap, with her chin up, in the teeth of the pin-pointing smoke of the snow flurries—
And over all a blue-gray glaze like the wash on a Christmas card.
Last night's icy storm
Left a gift to the dawn.
Along the avenue the trees tinkle as I pass.
The frozen branches chiming like bells of glass;
The music is solemn, yet a strain of joy rings.
There comes to me a vision of an old nun.
Slowly tapping out a call
To prayer within the convent wall.
And I seem to move with a silent group of nuns
As the music changes, I hear only the rosaries clinking as we walk along.
Entering the chapel, I hear a glorious song
And then I know where peace and happiness belong.
136Panegyric To Pegasus
Tom comes in
on size ten cat feet.
And catches me throwing waste paper.
and sneaks up from behind and throws me downstairs.
B. Sand Berg.
I must up in the C's again, for my marks are not so high;
And all I ask in the final test is enough to get me by—
And Oyaas ahead and Kremple beside, and prexy well out of sight. And then, if it's an objective test. I'm sure to come out all right.
The stag at eve had drunk its fill, And staggered off to Haney’s grill; Returning from a Theta hop.
He reeled into the Coffee Shop,
And hung his spats upon the rack, And muttered, "Coffee—make it black!”
(No charge for advertising)
A CAROL FOR GRADUATION
The Senior with the President Were walking side by side—
He spoke in low and troubled tones. As one who would confide— (And that was odd. because you see. The hall was rather wide).
"The time has come", the Senior said,
"To pay for many things—
For pictures and for caps and gowns And books and Senior rings—
I shall be broke,” he whispered low, "Before I try my wings.”
Out of the night which covers me Black as the mark which Clark would use,
I thank whatever Gods there may be, I sneaked in safe without my shoes.
Couplets Dashed Off in a Contemplative Moment
Art and Lucille Don't want a New Deal.
Henry the Eighth had many affairs— Who cares?
To make a long story short,
I shall do nothing of the sort.
Great oaks from little acorns grow— We never know—We never know.
The quality of mercy is not strained— A flunk will never leave Doc Carey pained.
These are my sentiments, madam.
Bet you didn't know I had 'em.
138END AND BEGINNING
I BURN MY CANDLE—
When Carey's last Written is written. And the ink on my term theme has dried.
And my lesson plans fade into memories,
And my fear of my critic has died,
I shall rest, and Faith, I shall need it, Lean back for an eon or two.
And wait for a call from van Patter, And watch as my loan funds come due.
Numbers 2818, 2819, and 2820
I think that I shall never seize A decent parody on Trees.
I think perhaps beyond the seas. That no one parodies on Trees.
I think that fools will never cease To try to parody on Trees.
A Burguss Story
Though I have seen no purple cows,
I doubt not there are such;
There also are pink elephants—
I've never had that much.
I bum my candle at both ends;
It will not last the night—
And neither will my drag with Vitz With this term theme to write.
Edna St. Ebbens Melee.
DR. CAREY'S WRITTENS
I cannot brook his gaze, for I have heard
Today that glint is more than human in his eye;
Too deeply, brother, is my spirit stirr'd
To see him—to feel the time has come, when I
Must wonder why the interest rate is high or low.
His roll is called and I begin to tremble and to try to quell
The beating of my heart—while his "Come pray tell."
Proclaims the "written" nigh.
Get Along Fellows!
Life is real, life is earnest And the grave is not its goal; Come on. Jackets, made a touchdown.
And well hope you come out whole.
I cannot breathe; in my hand the paper rattles
As, turning from the board, he prophesies
The D's and E's that will result; the battles
We dumb kids will wage, because the size
Of our poor intellects is much too small
To cope with Econ. "writtens" or with life at all.
I set my teeth—the D's and E's will not so likely fall
Upon the head of him who tries.
(Apologies to Theodore Watts-Dun-ton.)
139Quatrain - O - Types
His voice is very soothing; he expounds
A theory that everybody knows.
We've heard it daily. At the shrilling bell,
One gathers up his open book and goes.
“Pray tell, pray tell, I bet ya don't know.
You're very dumb kids with intelligence low."
With a squinting of nose and a staring of eye.
He scares us dumb kids, whether bold, whether shy.
He puts his glasses on and takes them off.
And speaks of neuron patterns and of death.
And gives a remedy for common colds
And quotes from Goethe in the coming breath.
He marshals careful words in dry concern
For men in dusty covers on the shelf.
I often think he would feel more at home,
Straight backed, behind a title page himself.
Words That Every Orchestra Leader Knows (including Marsh)
Drum: unconscious; as in "beautiful but drum."
Bass viol: awful, bad.
Trumpet: what one bridge partner says to the other.
Chello: the product Jack Benny advertises.
Violin: analogous to Miss Clark's quest, “Is Viol in?"
Coronet: what ladies wear on their hair when they go to parties.
Quartette: one less children than Mrs. Dionne.
Chopin: what men do at trees.
Brahms: another new brand; but Chesterfields still satisy.
Mendelssohn: troublesome; as,
"those mendelssohn children!"
Wagner: part of the old nursery rhyme, “Leave them alone and they will come home, Wagner tails behind them—"
Liszt: what the teachers all say when they come to the story of Paul Reveres Ride, “Liszt to me, and you shall hear—"
Lyre: epithet applied to a prevaricator.
Grieg: proprietor of a restaurant. Cymbal: part of the name of Marion Anderhl's comic characterization Cymbal Simon.
Sept. 12, 1934. Up betimes and to breakfast. To school once again to put my hand among other honorable hands on the school roll-call. Was much perturbed over my program. However, I was indeed glad to see all my good friends again after the summer. Spent the afternoon at Huot's confectionerie over one lime coke and so did fortify myself for the yearly grind.
Sept. 22. 1934. The Iota Delta Chi Fratemitie did start the most excellent custom of giving informal hoppes after football games; but this affair was closed to the publicke. The young men report a most felicitous time was had.
Sept. 28, 1934. Friday. Breakfasted and to school on time for my eight o'clock class. All and sundry were agog the whole day over the first home game to be played that evening at Gates Field. The members of the Intermediate group had a party in the women's lounge from four to eight o'clock and doubtless the topic of feminine conversation was the same. The evening was bitter cold; the loyal students had to stamp their freezing feet on the bleachers to get warm. The teams were well matched. S. T. C. and St. Mary's tied the score; 6-6. After the (foot) ball was over—the Fakes Fra-ternitie sponsored a dance at the Badger Inn.
Sept. 29, 1934. Saturday. Did keep to my house most of the day. To the gym, this evening where the College sponsored a dance. Marsh Johnson's Collegians supplied the music. Ole Haugen, Iota social chairman promises an abundance of good mixers.
Oct. 3. 1934. To school where everyone was rejoicing because the Lake Superior District conference of teachers means a vacation on Thursday and Friday. To celebrate, the Delta Sigma Sororitie invited all the
young folk to an autumn dance at the Badger Inn. Mr. and Mrs. Weeks, Dr. and Mrs. Tribolet, and Dr. and Mrs. Scott chaperoned the hoppe.
Oct. 5, 1934. Friday. Nothing of import excepting the deplorable fact that St. John's College beat the Yel-lowjackets by a score of fifteen to nothing. It is my humble opinion that the College fans are too restrained in their vocal support.
Oct. 17, 1934. Wednesday. Sororities and fraternities were meeting all over school today. Much ostentatious whispering because ideas are scarce for Homecoming floats; but all seemed bright and confident of a successful enterprise.
Oct. 19. 1934. Up betimes to finish pounding nails in a most unstable float. After usual Friday assembly, which only a few attended because of terrible presentiments concerning what had happened to their floats, the parade lined up along Grand Avenue to proceed down Belknap and Tower. Horns honking and streets seething with the throngs of enthusiasts. The ideas were most original and the demonstration most excellent. The Homecoming game was a victory for the College; twenty to nothing against Stout. The Iotas gave a triumphal dance at the Badger Inn to top the joyous occasion.
Oct. 20. 1934. Up and this day put on my close-kneed coloured suit, which, with my new top coat and hat, makes a very handsome outfit to wear to the All-School Homecoming hoppe held under the auspices
I H i
of the school at the gymnasium. Marshall Johnson and his Collegians played some very teasing music.
Oct. 26, 1934. Friday. This morning breakfast early and to school, the Rural Department having a Halloween Party in the lounge as its first gathering this yeare.
Oct. 27, 1934. To school; thence home to supper. After which I away to the Dormitory, the Sigma Gamma Chis giving an informal affaire. The Dormitory damosels, usually quiet maydes, are planning a season of frivolity; I was much amazed at it.
Nov. 2. 1934. To Gates Feld at an hour ahead of the time scheduled for the contest. There I did meet several members of the athletic committee mightily troubled at the astounding number of small boys hauled up into the bleachers by their unscrupulous companions. Game most unpleasing. Lost to Duluth Teachers College, the score being seventeen to six in favor of our rival across the bay. But the Lambda Delta Chis had a most successful hoppe at the Badger Inn — every one very merry beyond all possible expectations.
Nov. 8. 1934. Thursday. Today the atmosphere was filled with girlish chat regarding apparel for the Three Arts Twilight Bridge; and it being a mighty pretty and sociable affaire, they entertained from five to seven o'clock.
Nov. 9, 1934. Friday. Up betimes and away to an eight o'clock class. Much amazed not to see the men walking home in barrels—the College women borrowing trousers most of the day, they going to the Co-ed Prom this evening. How true this is 1 know not. but rumor has it that the affaire was not so successful as that of last yeare when Messrs. Roger Cheever, Joe McCorkell, and Roy Knutson crashed the partie in borrowed feminine finery — complete with veils and bustles. If I do re-
member correctly their pictures were in The Telegram, too.
Nov. 10. 1934. Breakfast late and down town to shop and to drink a coke at Huot's confectionerie, where the girls drinking the same and tonight being the Lambda Sigma Lambda dance, discussing dates and dresses.
Nov. 12, 1934. Monday. After school supper early and to Gates Field. The game with Eau Claire was dull belond all expectations, neither side scoring and so to bed, there being an examination on the morrow.
Nov. 13, 1934. Passed the women's lounge at four p. m. and the most delicious odors of food and flowers emanated therefrom and it being supper time I awayed home with much haste. The men are invited to these freshman teas but do not attend.
Nov. 16, 1934. To the gym at eight o'clock there to hear Marshall's Collegians already tuning up for the all-school mixer, it being most felicitous to view the goodly number of students taking advantage of these free mixers; good musike, a good crowd, a good time.
Nov. 22. 1934. Thursday. Today from four till six the Dormitorie sorority, Sigma Gamma Chi, entertained at a charming tea party—candle light and flowers being most effective. Home and to supper. To school again for little bridge and much conversation at the Grammar-Junior High party, refreshments being served in Mr. Loop's customary classroom.
Nov. 23, 1934. Friday. The Kin-
dergarten-Primary group dined festively and very merry at a candle light supper in the kindergarten rooms.
Nov. 24. 1934. Saturday. It being noon when I arose, had an excellent meal and abroad to the Tau Alpha Chi rusher at three o'clock. This party did begin the rushing season for the College. To the gym tonight; Marshall Johnson's musike again for the all-school mixer.
Nov. 26. 1934. Monday. The Three Arts Sorority held their first annual rusher at four o'clock in the lounge.
Nov. 27. 1934. Tuesday. To school where all the freshmen women are feverishly comparing rusher invitations. The Drama Study Sorority gave its first rusher tea at the home of Helen Jane Conroy; about thirty attended.
Nov. 28. 1934. Wednesday. Another rusher tea in the women’s lounge, the Alpha Kappas entertaining their prospects from four until six.
Dec. 3. 1934. Monday. More rushers in the lounge; they are certainly of vital import to the new co-eds and hardly boring for the upper class women. The Sigma Omegas and their rushees drank tea at a "Chrysanthemum Tea" from four till six in the lounge, and the Three Arts entertained from six till eight.
Dec. 5. 1934. Wednesday. La-vaun Lange opened her home for the first Sigma Pi rusher, where Miss Ohman and Mrs. Langley poured tea.
Dec. 6, 1934. To school where the Rural Department gave a party for its members. Tonight at eight o'clock the Alpha Kappas' second rusher, after spending the afternoon with the Gamma Phi women.
Dec. 8, 1934. Fortunate co-eds did receive invitations to the five o'clock
dinner at the Silver Birch Countrie Clubbe, tasty edibles being served, including chicken 'n noodles and Della's red devil's food. But this morning the Delta Sigmas gave a Rackety Packety Poverty Party to which the members and rushees wore olde clothes. Refreshments were pickles, spaghetti, potatoe chippes, luscious chocolate cake and all things mighty noble and to my great contentment, albeit eaten from tin plates and drunk from crockery cups. This rushing season—it does disturb my digestive system.
Dec. 10, 1934. Monday. This evening being the second Lambda rusher all the young maydes agog in the corridors and the Coffee Shoppe, they having to go to Hades and cross the Styx on Genevieve Gold-er's front porch, the while knowing a good supper awaited them inside, to which they did full justice, as is imaginable.
Dec. 11, 1934. Tuesday. To the gym after school and supper, to frol-icke at the German Clubbe Christmas dance. Wonderful musike being supplied, each and all entered into the true holiday spirit.
Dec. 12, 1934. To school where town and out-of-town students departing (or packing) for home and the Christmas Holidays. In the assembly a Christmas Play by the McCaskill pupils, and in the lounge the Intermediate Group entertaining; but the evening was used most excellently by the maydes at Crown-hart, they giving a dinner party in the holiday mood as a farewell to school.
Dec. 14. 1934. Friday. Vacation very merry. Androy again the scene
143of a Christmas ball—the Lambda Delta Chis hosts to a joyful and frivolous crowd of young folk.
Dec. 26. 1934. Annual lota frolicke a formal hoppe at the Androy, tall Christmas candles lending a festive air at intervals along the walls of the ballroom. Decorative and merry.
Dec. 28. 1934. Friday. This evening I and my pretty mayde away to the Lambda Sigma Lambda holiday ball there to dance until my limbs were aweary, and glad I was
to arrive home to prayers and bed.
Jan. 1, 1935. Lay long abed and thence did not stir until noon (the delicious odors of the New Year's Day repast enticing me), the previous night and morning leaving me indisposed. It is only fitting and proper at the beginning of this, the New Yeare, 1935, to thank the good Lord for my many undeserved blessinges, being in good health and stable mind—after last night. And so to the dinner table and then agan to bed.
We aren't sure who was more breathless — Joe Westlund or the audience — when Madame Olga d'Allaz, who presented "Scenes From Eastern Europe" in assembly, bestowed a kiss upon him. Which brings to mind a knowing little girl, in the hands of the clever ventriloquist. who admitted that her lone interest was "Art Avis". How we appreciate that, especially since Art has seemed inconsolable since Lucille graduated.
Ask Clark about taking care of after school botany lab periods. And what happens when Frank Tagget tunes(?) up with “I Love The Bearded Lady" in his celebrated basso— meanwhile drawing Polysiphonia— and the lab door safely opens to admit— Well, let's leave it there.
Newcomers in the botany lab certainly get a "dust off". Such small mistakes as calling the "mikes" telescopes and cilia "those wiggly things" are cause for the most unfeeling jeers. However, experience is a great teacher. Anybody with a semester's lab experience becomes the best "sitter-behinder" to be found—one gets practically rubbernecked from stretching up and out and over those tele — I mean "mikes".
A sign reading: “Co-ed Coopera-
tive Study" ought to be posted outside the women's lounge. To call it a lounge is a misnomer. For a more hectic and business-like attitude cannot be found at any time in the library study hall. Third hour especially, finds every couch and armchair overflowing with girls. Dainty femmes even dot the rugs. The language courses are well represented by their proteges, who form a translating coalition for bigger and better grades. The German co-workers appropriate the soft couch and surrounding territory (and most of the sound effects. Klippie, Nancy Conroy, Martha Erickson, and Jane Allen march in four abreast to the jangle of the third hour bell. With much hissing and clearing of throats and gutteral growls, die Fraulein uber-setzen die Aufgabe. In another corner. Juanita Boss and Ruth Lucken-bill. wildly gesticulaing, conduct a sale of le savon. les legumes, les viandes, des et cetera, to be reproduced (with variations), for Miss Barney. Walking in on this, one has only to shut her eyes to feel herself in the midst of some Franco-Prussian fracas over the boundaries of Alsace-Lorraine. History majors who believe in dramatizing history teaching ought to drop in some time and get some ideas.
The 1935 Gitche Gurnee has been made financially possible by the business men and firms whose announcements appear on the following pages. You, as a subscriber and customer, can in turn cooperate with them making it worthwhile for them to aid you in putting out a better "Gitche Gurnee" in future years.
Plans and Plates
IDEAS like airships, come towards us out of the haze Modern 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.
146FOR ANYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC SEE
Oil Tinting, Copying and Enlarging
CHIU) PHOTOGRAPHY OUR SPECIALTY
William H. Dudley Visual Education Service, Inc.
Offering the BEST Educational Motion Pictures and Lantern Slides From All Sources—for the Classroom and Auditorium.
736 South Wabash Avenue Chicago, Illinois.
is behind the most beautiful soda-fountain in the Northwest
The College Stopping Place
"The daring young man on the (lying trapeze" had nothing on Don Russell, staggering over the foot lights in his nightie. He did a very good job of putting that post in its place, didn't he? And that soulful trombone is probably still reverberating with strains from "Limehouse Blues". Lucius's latest joke (?): "Who had the best quartette in the Vodvil?” On receiving the answer "The Iotas", he claims that they only had a trio. Don Russell must love that.
Visit him at
Corner Belknap and Baxter
cLLnion National (Rank
Superior, WisconsinA Prosperous Appearance Promotes Success
This Store Will Help You To Dress Well and Succeed
For Forty-Six Years Superior’s Leading Store for Men and Boys
Pun-lovers certainly got a big kick out of the "jedge" who was a bit "lurye" of Farmer Jones's scrip. The Gamma Phis certainly started the Vodvil off with a bang this year. This was the second year in succession the Gamma Phis have drawn first place in the program, and also the second time for the Three Arts to have been allotted the final place. Rather tough spots to be in — but they certainly overcame their misfortune nobly. Better luck next timel
The February 9th Issue of
—the National High School Weekly, Was Issued as a Special Consumers’ Number.
Here’s the Editor’s answer: “The most important problem
before America or any other nation today is how to devise an economic system that will distribute to everybody the abundant quantity of consumers' goods that we have learned how to make. It is high time we were becoming consumer-conscious!” and further “This whole great consumer movement is simply an effort of millions of people to get together and organize themselves co-operatively for the maintenance of real standards of quality, for keeping prices down to a reasonable level, and for the building of a system in which consumers’ needs shall be the first consideration.”
Members of America’s educational system could do no greater service to the nation than to include CONSUMERS’ CO-OPERATION in the school curricula and encourage the practical application of co-operative principles in the distribution of our daily necessities.
Central Co-operative Wholesale
The Central Buying Organization for 125 Co-operative Stores.
149For complete heating satisfaction, no matter where you live, tell your dealer you want Pittsburgh Coal Company’s high quality coal.
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 Winton, 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.
DULUTH, MISSABE NORTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY
New Hotel Superior Building
1508 Tower Avenue
VACATION TIME . . .
NOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE PLANS FOR YOUR SUMMER VACATION
When You Go
“USE THE MISSABE”
C. E. CARLSON, President
G. C. ROSS, Traffic Manager
1501S1The Greatest Coffee Value every offered in the Northwest
Reports have come from the organic chem. lab to the effect that Jewel Soloski could sign up in an acrobatic act at any time. It's simply marvelous the way she scales those mountains of apparatus to place a cork in the topmost bottle.
At Present The Home of
1935 Class Ring
1124 Tower Ave
After you get your degree:-
We carry a complete line of Rings
TELEGRAM JOB DEPARTMENT
Another expert Printing Job on the 1935 Gitche Gurnee
Whipple Printing Co.
1814 Broadway Broad 610
Whether it be beautiful out or a blizzard, it’s a Snap Traveling Around in a
1413 Tower Ave.
152The Most Dependable of All for Dry Cleaning or Laundry Work Yale Laundry 911 Ogden Avenue May Furniture Company Everything for the Home 1711-13-15 Belknap St. Superior, Wis.
H. Cedar Jewelry Store 1213 Tower Avenue WIGHTMAN’S
• ♦ House of Flowers
Broad 279 1504 Tower Ave.
We like those checked llannel shirts and colorful sweaters that Stanley (Stinkey) Davis affects. It fairly v armed the cockles of your heart to see him coming dov n the chilly corridors of S. T. C. this winter, when the thermometer outside the window read thirty below.
Tuverson’s Service Station
The Best Tire and Battery Service Washing and Greasing
153Nine Sororities and Four Fraternities can’t be wrong nor
can anybody else when they choose
1418 TOWER AVENUE
Ice Cream Lunches
Bill Kennedy, the Fuller brush man (i. e., the fulla bosh man). He's a good salesman, girls, but don't believe a word he says. O Love, you sweet and arduous thing. You creep in hearts so wholesome; If Eddie Darst take "Jackie” out The goose will Cook for Olson.
For Prompt Service and Riding Comfort, plus the Security of Being Insured, Call a YELLOW CAB Broad 3800 They’re champions in style, fit, and quality for Co-eds and College Men Qtwrs Convenient Credit Terms Our Specialty
154The Store of Quality and Service
At All Times:
A Complete Line of Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
E.O. THOMPSON GROCERY
1422 Tower Broad 522
Where did Sam Zeleznick get those be-autiful black eyes about New Year's time? And by the way, Sam never did tell us what happened to the other fellow.
We have to congratulate Julian on his self control; anyone else, after taking over the responsibility of being stage manager for the Vodvil. would have taken to drink; but Julian has only gone so far as to begin smoking a small, straight-stemmed pipe! He uses a good-looking tobacco pouch, too.
The National Bank of Commerce
CHARLES A. CHASE President
EDWARD L. CASS Vice President
JAS. M. CRAWFORD Cashier
RICHARD J. OYAAS Assistant Cashier
1117 Tower Avenue
Member Federal Reserve System
155Earl, the college man, along with popular students, always insists on the
Capital Candy _ Tea Rooms
1114 Tower Avenue
“Quick and Neat Service a Specialty”
The place to drop in when downtown Corner Belknap and Cumming
has just enjoyed a bottle of Coca-Cola.
“The Pause That Refreshes”
I.lnton to Frank Black every Friday at 8:30 1 . M.
Coco-Cola Bottling Works
1020 Ogden Avenue Broad 833
Hollywood Shoes for Co-eds Genuine Water Proof Sterling Suits
“Elmbrook Coats” for the
for the Co-eds College Gentlemen
S- £. Department Store
The Best For Less 1302-04 Tower Ave. Broad 771
156STACK BROTHERS, Inc
Plumbing and Heating
• CONTRACTORS 1718 Winter Street
Gongratulations to the Glass of 1935
Wisconsin ffjrain and Warehouse Qommission
is an important item
COLLEGE STUDENTS’ CLOTHES
When considering that next Suit or Top Coat, sec
FLOAN LEVER OOS CLOTHING CO.
“The Store That Does Things”
1571S8E. T. Safford Co. All Types of Studio
School Supplies Photography
Parker Pens, Pencils and Desk Sets, Ring Books and Fillers Millard-Berg Studio
Party Favors and Decorations 1527 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis.
LEATHER GOODS Phone: Broad 709
1122 Tower Ave. Superior, Wls.
A Loyal Backer of
PAUL HOLDEN CO. Teachers College
INSURANCE BADGER SHOE SHOP
110 U. S. National Hank Bldg. All Work Guaranteed
Broad 401 W. J. RANTA, Prop.
lllQi Tower Ave., Superior, Wis.
Columbia University Carlson Bros. Co.
Graduate Optometrist Established 1891
HENRY E. GIRZI Leading Installers of
0. D. Optometrist Guaranteed Warm Air
Examinations By Appointment Phone: Broad 1965 Heating Plants
1313 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. ROUND OAK
to Fit the Family Purse. Loney and Clemens
FAMILY SHOE INSURANCE
INC. 1717 Winter Street
Broad 2121 702 Tower Ave.
GASOLINE and MOTOR OIL
Broad 518 Duluth, Minn.
Mr. Langley announced lo the assembly one day that ' tickets could be got at 'the Bock office’He wouldn't kid us. would he? Where else would one get them?
It is rumored that Mr. van Patter's classes are going to petition the Registrar for overtime credit.
GET THOSE NEEDED (ilnsscs Now - m KINDY'S
Rimless Mounting only $2.75
Ask About Our Credit Plan KINDY OPTICAL CO.
Corner 14th and Tower, Superior
Ladies and Gentlemen:
You will have that desired well groomed look when your suits, dresses and accessories are dry cleaned the SUPERIOR WAY.
Just Phone Broad 83
Superior Launderers Cleaners
501 Hammond Avenue.
160SILVER - - TONSBERG PRINTING CO.
1714 Twelfth Street
Did you know that Ginnie McCarthy writes poetry? One of her most apt compositions is an epitaph for her sister, now a student at Wisconsin:
Here lies Mary Florence Who lived so fine—
In telling a joke She forgot the last line!
Z. A. DOWNS
Licensed Embalmer and Funeral Director
1515 Belnap St. Broad 694-R1
WE WILL PLAN,
Finance and Build Your 'New Home
or any other kind of Building Whenever You Wish
CAMPBELL LUMBER AND
Mozell Tumlin, the girl with the southern accent is another young poetess. Speaking of southern accents reminds one of Dalton (Dud) Whealdon. a newcomer. Angel's cousin has caused too much heart trouble this year. Ask half a dozen girls—in and out of school!AFTER COLLEGE - WHAT?
Train yourself for a business position of responsibility and good salary. Secure business training for better professional service. Or prepare for comercial teacher positions, now open to our graduates. D. B. U. will put you “out front.”
ENROLL IN OUR SUMMER CLASSES NOW
DULUTH BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
The Business College on a Business Campus Christie Building, Duluth, Minn.
Was there ever a girl who chose her clothes—both in regard to style and color—to better advantage than Bess Barrett? They make her look as charming and witty as she really is. A box of violets which arrived on St. Valentine's Day prove that there is a certain young Texan who appreciates the fact.
Superior Hardware Corner Tower and Belknap Cpopkin furniture Company
SPORT HEADQUARTERS 518-520 Tower Ave.
“Where Your Dollar Buys Most”
162“The Store of Good Clothes”
“Where Style and Quality Is Not Expensive”
Does This Remind You?
Miss Ohman: "Youve no I-dea."
Mr. Williams: "You don't believe me when I tell you—but we all eat too much! It's terrible! If you'd listen to me and try a cooling diet of greens and vegetables you'd all add ten years onto your lives!"
Mr. Langley: "So they do, do
Mrs. Benton: "Is this a sight transaction, Herr Hunter?"
Miss Clark: "I don't believe in
memorizing history dates — that knowledge should come with knowledge of historical relationships.”
Miss MacQuilkin: "Well, I don't know. I may be wrong about that; we all have our own ideas about things."
0. H. Wendelbo
D. C. PH. C.
209 Carlton Building Phone: Broad 3290
Dr. Tribolet: "I know we shouldn't take so much time for these clippings, but—"
Miss Cams: "You must get your results-expectedl' "
Miss Geweke: "Get your rules.'” Miss Kirk: "I recommend this to your attention."
Miss Rehnstrand: “Now, this IS important; THIS is important!"
Dr. Rollefson: "When I was a
Mr. McCarthy: "Where is that—? I put it on my desk—" Or: "What does the psalmist say?"
Mr. Bolender: "Abyssinia, Sa-
Mr. Weeks: "Well, you see now it's just THIS way—"
Home Owned and Operated
163State teachers College
Wishes God-Speed and Best of Luck to the Class of 1935
COURSES TO BE OFFERED DURING 1935-1936
1. ONE-YEAR COURSES FOR:
Rural School Teachers
2. TWO-YEAR COURSES FOR:
Kindergarten-Primary Teachers 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
Junior High Teachers
Principals of State Graded Schools
All lead to Bachelor’s Degree
SUMMER SCHOOL, JUNE 17-JULY 26 FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 3, 1935
164Heat Your Home
SUPERIOR’S COAL DOCKS
are a vital part of its industrial rating
Ask Your Fuel Dealer for
Great Lakes Coal Dock Co.’s Coals
GREAT LAKES COAL DOCK Superior
Harvey Buchanan just back from the Charm school in Paree—becomes the Fashion Plate of S. T. C.
President Hill is a Father—cigars.
Ask Paul Bell to whom he sent that Valentine telegram.
Yes, Marjorie Bolender v as the cute little Chinese chorine in the Sigma Pi act.
Do you believe in Spiritualism? Every year the spirit of the prom comes back—will there be a resurrection?
Miss Deaton looks like Janet Gay-nor.
Next year is leap year—
Yoo hoo, girrils!
High Grade Work Smith - - £ange yy[ortuary
Custom-made Furniture, Uphol- LICENSED EMBALMERS
sterinff. Repairing: and AND
Refinishing: FUNERAL DIRECTORS
SUP COVERS THAT FIT
Broad 2205 1223 Otfden Broad 573 1611 Belknap
WM. B. BANKS
J. L. BANKS
J. M. KENNEDY
R. L. BANKS
A. E ERICKSON
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
© THE ©
® 1887 ®
VM. B. BANKS
JOHN L. BANKS
II. A. OALLEHER
Oencrr.l Supl. Northwestern Fuel Co.
JOHN A. MURPHY Attorney O N. Railway.
R. L. BANKS
L. T. POWELL
Accounts Solicited and Every Accommodation Consistent With Conservative Banking Extended to Customers
If oft to Haney's we go to lunch,
We don't mind the clatter We know it's only Bob Widell Breaking another platter.
The crowds there hustle, yell, and scream Their vittles to consume.
And from their milk they be weaned; Quick. Mike, it's after noon!
To the Coffee Shop some students go To spread their gentle prattle,
And at their food—so good and pure: To get it you must battle.
Hiccups there we often hear From fast or over-eating;
If you use 'em like Harvey does— ‘‘Harrrumph!'' 'tis but a greeting!
Northern Supply and Fuel Co.
Paints, Varnishes, Enamels and Artists Supplies 1021 Tower Ave. Broad 941
Ritzinger Glass Company
Ornamental Glass Mirrors and Re-silvering Plate and Window Glass. Auto Windshields and Sedan Glass.
1216 Ogden Broad 618
167Speak to Speakes
Building Materials and Coal
The Speakes Co.
Bicycles and Sporting Goods Repair Work
Westlund Hardware Co.
Broad 415 1020 Tower Ave.
The Home of
Quality Meats and Groceries
Lindberg - Thompson
1202 Belknap Broad 783
Fur Co., Inc.
1931 Tow Av . Broad iW
Manufacturers of Fine Furs Since 1897
Serve It and You Please All
Drink Our Perfectly Pasteurized
Milk and Cream
Broad 317 1625-27 Broadway
Visitors Always Welcome
168Apparel Befitting: The Smart Co-ed and at popular prices, too!
Board of Trade Bldg;.
1505 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.
Miss Niles don't know that she started something when she called Bill McPherson “the self-starter" of her Ancient History class, 'cause now Bill is accelerating the Yellow-jackets' basketball) And doing a dam good job of it, too.
Professor Schllcp recommends the Rental System and Instrumental re-pairing. Standard Instruments In A-l condition used :-n our Rental Department. Call or write for rates and Information. Expert Repairing on all Inatrumcnts done for schools or Individuals at the lowest price. Let us estimate your repair work. Instruments of all kinds completely rebuilt.
Braman’s Superior Music Company
1423 Tower Avenue. Broad 5?
1. E Ntrnl
•sZ or rrsfry Licensed Embalmers 1314 Ogden Ave. Broad 847
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 Avenue OPEN UNTIL 3:00 A. M.Acknowledgement The Universal
WE ARE COMPLIMENTED Choice of
IN HAVING BEEN SELECTED Teachers College Men
THE HONOR SWEATERS is
FOR THE CHAMPION KUPPENHEIMER
BASKETBALLERS OF S. T. C. Good Clothes
Nelson Knitting ♦
2105 W. Superior St. Telephone: Melrose 2435 DULUTH, MINN.
To ride in a New Ford V-8 Duluth’s Leading Apparel
seems like riding on air. Shop
And It’s the Most Economical Automobile in the FREIMUTH’S
Market Lake Ave. and Superior St., Duluth
♦ —We are complimented in having been selected to furnish the 80-lb. Enamel Paper for the 1935
SAMPSON O’CONNELL GITCHE GUM EE
Between Tower and Ogden Duluth Paper and
on Nth Specialities Co.
170Why not take out Insurance when young and retire at 55 on say (S200.00 per month)?
For further information
Provident Mutual Life In s u ra iice o) Ph i la de Iph i a
0. E. Roeseler A. C. Sprowls, Jr. 1517 Tower Ave. Broad 205
Leaders in Sporting Goods Sherwin-Williams Paints Hardware
Exclusive Agents for EZY-WA CLEANER
FOR SALE OR RENT
All Makes Authorized Sales and Service L. C. Smith and Corona Typewriter, Inc.
Wisconsin Typewriter Co.
1116 Belknap Broad 143
Miss Lorraine Jonasen and
Miss Doris Chandler advise the
Have Handled QUALITY FOOD PRODUCTS
During the Past Forty Years of Progressive Business
Sanitary, Wholesome, Delicious and Healthful
1417 Tower Broad 4700
When Better Shoes Are Made SCHILLER’S Will Have Them
Schillers Shoe Store
1106 Tower Broad 640
171For a Number of Years we have said, "Another Annual from the Press" of the
Telegram Job Department
When An Athletic Team Visits Here It Stops at
Corner Belknap and Tower
"Whitey", all unsuspecting, played a stellar role in the near-tragedy • rdf-stage of the Vodvil. It seems that Marge Maloney, the hinder region of the cow. had not appeared on the dot to ensconce herself beneath its tawny hide. Betty Lemon, already swealtering inside the said animal's head, was worried—but she was more than worried when she dimly perceived through her mask that her twenty-odd Drama Study sisters were pressing the obliging Whitey into service. Much alarmed, as she was slightly "en deshabille", Betty tried to shout a warning above the din. Things were becoming most embarrassing when Marge came to the rescue in the nick of time and Whitey had to relinquish the tan leggings he had so carefully put on and Betty could breathe again.
Norrie and Doug are perhaps the mo6t ideally suited couple in school. They are equally brilliant, sociable, and witty. They like the same plays, books, and, usually the same people. One is the perfect complement of the other. A glance in the assembly almost any hour will give the uninitiated a line-up on other affairs du coeur:" Evelyn and Ray, Doug and Mona, Clayton and Laura, Joy and Merlin, Alice McT. and Ernie, Virginia R. and Eddie. Bud and Myrts, Don and Mary, Marg and Marsh. Elynore and Ken, Bell and Dix. The above mentioned are usually to be found arranged in the same pairs day after day. The "Corridor Cavaliers", as Doctor Hill was pleased to call them on one occasion, namely "Dud” Whealdon, Getsy Harris, Harvey Buchanan, Harold Ahlstrom, and C% etc., etc., offer entertainment deluxe
for the student body in general and heart throbs for the weaker sex in particular.
Don Coppins, popular Delta Theta,
You Can Meet Me at the
Corner Belknap and Grand near the campus
Candy, Lunches, Sandwiches, Pies and Cakes
173YOU GET MERCHANDISE OF KNOWN QUALITY WHEN YOU BUY AT SIEGEL’S
Society Brand Clothes Florsheim Shoes
Interwoven Hose Carter Underwear
CThe Udlue of A Public Utility
is measured by the service it renders the public.
Our aim:—“To give the best service possible at the lowest cost to the consumer.”
Students:—We may be able to show you some things of interest if you visit our plants and offices.
Superior IDater, "Light and Pou?er Company
She College Coffee £hop
The School’s Best Athletes
are fed there
“When on the Campus, It’s the College Coffee Shop”
912—18th Street can be proud because
Capt. Elect RICH
A woman’s mind may change 1000 times a day, but the best advice a popular Co-ed can give “Is I)o Your Shopping At
1105-07 Tower Ave.
The Logical Store to Shop for Lingerie and Hosiery
Advice To That Popular Co-ed:
Protect Your Future Family’s Health with Modern Refrigeration
A COOLERATOR AND PURE MANUFACTURED ICE
SUPERIOR ICE and FUEL CO.
Broad 282 Office, 1517 Tower Ave.
Norton always insists on
O’B nens Lash W agon
Broad 1054 1419 Ogden Ave.
175“From Tree to Finished Home”
The Builders of Your Stadium
Phone, East 204 East End
“Visit any Northwestern Service Station
NORTHWESTERN OIL COMPANY
After Cramming for an Exam Drink
MILK and CREAM
CONSUMERS CO-OP CREAMERY
1113 Ogden Phone, Broad 1045History Books have been read and re-read but for up-to-the-minute news from all over the world.
THE SUPERIOR EVENING TELEGRAM
''upper Wisconsin’s home newspaper” Daily
Completes the current education
177“Service with a Smile”
RED WAGON JENNY PETERSON, Class of ’32 Next to Hotel Superior
When the Popular College Co-ed uses her best judgment for her Beauty Treatments,
Giberson s Beauty Salon
Balcony, Roth Bros. Store
Shoes that the Popular Co-ed and College Gentlemen like to go places in
MCCUIRE’S BROWN bill: SHOES
1315 TOWER AVE. SUPERIOR. WIS.
Patronize the Home Folks
When College Students Have a Home of Their Own
Will Furnish the Building Materials
Broad 1232 13th and Oakes
178Your Business Manager says “WHEN YOU WISH TO EXPLORE THE ETHER WAVES CHOOSE A VICTOR” There’s No Better Gasoline nor Oil Than
You can get
ROSS ELECTRIC CO. at
1225 Tower Avenue ART ERICKSON’S
Dealers of Phillips “66”
Electrical Appliances Belknap and Grand
Congratulations Class of 1935 When a Co-ed uses her best judgment, she visits
WISCONSIN STATE BANK STACK’S BEAUTY SALON
South Superior Balcony, Stack’s Store
The Feature of the 1935 Mardi Gras was The Well-Dressed Popular Co-ed Knows that
Marsh Johnson and His Collegians lIGHTBODYS can be depended upon for smart Creations—and at popular prices
Du pasco Note Book Fillers
Stationery Candy Ice Cream
HA NE Y’S
1802-04 WEEKS AVE.
LUNCHES AND DINNERS Popular Prices, Quick Service
A FULL LINE OF SUNSHINE BISCUITS AND PACKAGE GOODS We appreciate your patronage one hundred per cent.
“Meet and Eat at Haney’s”
Lovely As “One Night oj L
That’s How the Popular Co-ed Feels About The Smart Clothes at Roth’s
ROTH BROTHERS COMPANY
Corner 14th and Tower Ave.
180LAW OFFICES OF
HANITCH, JOHNSON, FRITSCHLER BARSTOW
Attorneys-at-Law Union National Bank Building
John F. Padden Ralph L. Falstad
Attorney-at-Law Certified Public Accountant
Suite 5, Wisconsin Bldg. Suite 7, Wisconsin Bldg.
Suites 31-40, Wisconsin Bldg. Superior, Wisconsin
Carl H. Daley William S. Wingate
Suite 9, Wisconsin Bldg. Suite 11, Wisconsin Bldg.
—is the place to have Shoes Repaired, Dyed, or Shined Clothes—Cleaned or Pressed Hats—Cleaned or Blocked
WHERE THE BIG PICTURES PLAY
Alpha Kappa ..........
Alpha Psi Omega ______
Athletic Roard .......
Roard ol Publications...
Calendar (Peep's Diary).
Club Snapshots ..........
Co-ed Prom ..............
College I'un ...............
College Life — ............_
Degree graduates ........ _...
Delta Sigma ............... 68.
Diploma graduates ..............
Pex ......_...______________ „.
Pnotball Season .
Freshman class ..................
Gamma Phi Epsilon..............
German Club .......... _..,62.
Gitche Gurnee Staffs ...........
Girls’ Athletics ..............
Glee Clubs ..................—.
Grammar-junior High Dept.......
Homecoming ............ ,._.62,
Index to Feature Section.......__
International Relations Club.....
Iota Della Chi ........—.........
Junior class —..................
Kindergarten-Primary Dept. ______
Lambda Delta Chi ................
Lambda Sigma Lambda...........—
Mardi Gras .....—_............63.
McCatklll School ..............
Owl and Serpent ...............
I’cptomist Staffs ..._
Rural-Slate Graded Dept........
Senior Class Officers ...........
Senior Class Play .......... 26,
Senior Class Scholastic
Scenic Snapshots ........................
Sigma Gamma Chi ...............
Sigma Omega ...................
Sigma Pi ....................76.
Social Chairman ..............62.
Sophomore Class .............
Tau Alptia Chi ................
Women’s Athletic Ass’n ..........
W. A. A. Snapshots...............
Hill. J. D.. President___II. 12.
Alray H. C......16. 49. 56. 123.
Barbour, C. W. ...........16. 49.
Barney. G. E...........15. 21.
Barse. B. I.........-....16. 49.
Kenton. B. A...........21. 49.
Bolcndcr. E. 1..............18.
Braman. V. E................22,
Carey. L. J 17.
Cams, B. ____________........ 16, 49.
Carslcy. C............-...16. 49
Clark. K. M........—
Curtis. I................22. 107.
Davies. M. H. ..........19. 125.
Deaton. M. B. ------------------
Flogstad. I. W. —...............
Fulton. D. _______—____________
Henderson, J. D. —............20,
H viand, M------------------
123 110 117 104 140
95 48 32 91 84
96 46 70 89 98
131 52 88 82 42 50 86 72 95
132 14 27
54 26 95
13 109 127
Langley. T. M......13. 95. 104. 135
Loop. O. I............ 13. 16. 135
Loth. H. P.................. - 21
McCarthy. T. J..............19. 135
MacQuilkin. N................. 20
Merrill, j. A...........-...17. 18
Monger. E. -.....-............. 17
Oberg. W...................... 135
Oilman, K.................«... 20
Pennle. L. .................... 21
Pitkin. W..........-..17. 123. 135
Rebnstrand. J.............. 14. 22
Rollefson, C. J........18. 19. 135
Schliep. W.....—.22. 105. 109. 135
Schricbcr. E. II.........—.18. 123
Scott. F. I). L...........—.17, 135
Seguin. II........- —......... 18
Smith. C. W.................19. 135
Tcerlnk, j..........-...........13. 132
Tribolet, I.........-...........17. 135
Unthank. G. _________________ 22
van Patter. V. E.......13. 123.135
Vila. F. E.............17. 20. 135
Waite. D. ..............17. 49. 52
Weeks. H. M........18. 19. 123. 135
Whealdon. A. D. ------18. 123. 135
Whereat!. E. J....19. 114. 118. 120
Whelan. I..................... 22
Williams. C.......-............ 14
William . S. If.............16. 135
Wilson. L. A.................... 14
Merryweather, I....—..... 21. 135
Soroka. Z....................15. 21
Walde. F. M.............. 21. 135
Bock. G. ...................... 15
Boyle. K..................... IS
McKinnon. M___________________ 15
Sutllff. I..................... IS
Williams, j.................... is
Ahlstrom. Harold............28. 84
Aim. l-bba ........... 49. 78. 89
Albcc. Theodore........-...86. 113
Alders. Elsa ------------------ 127
Allen. Jane ................28. 95
Amundson. Roland. 84. 99. 102. 135
Anderl. Marian ............ —. 78
Anderson. Dorothy ......... 74. 89
Anderson, Harry .......... 27. 28
Anderson, Helen —............. 72
Anderson. Inez ________________ 107
Archambault, Francis ....-...... 82
Arcliambault. Mary Patricia. 78, 127
Ardern. Margaret .............. 107
Avis. Arthur ....84. 113. 117. 120
Axon. Ellis ................... 120
Baker. June ................41. 78
Barkell. Jack ----84. 113, 117. 120
Barr. Helen ............... 89. 103
Barrett. Bess ........ 32. 49. 78
Bartelme, Edward ...........86. 135
Hartclmc. Herbert.............. 86
Beddow. Willard ................ 28
Beglinger. Laura .....28. 106, 109
Bell. Paul .......... 28. 95. 109
Hello. Adclla .................. 62
Benson, Florence .............. 107
Benton. Harold ........... 26. 28
Berg. Beverly ......... 49. 72. 99
Berg. Donald .................. 135
Berg. .Margaret ...-....32. 49. 74
Berg, Myrtle ........... 76. 95
Binkley, Nell ..-..........28. 113
Bjorkman. Thelma ....49. 64, 74. 89
ll ut, Marie ....-........ 28. 76
Blair. June .......49. 72. 106, 109
Blcskan. Lillian .............. 54
Bliss. Florence....63. 80. 106. 109
Bolcndcr. Marjorie .....76. 89. 95
Bralf. Marie ................. 49
Budnlck. Willard .............. 109
Burdick. Audrey ............ 127
Burns. Dorothea ........28. 70. 89
Burns. June .......... 72. 89. 127
Hushey. Lliella ................ 49
...32. 64. 76
Carlson, Margaret ...—. Carriar. Shirley . .49. 64. 70 74. 89
Casperson. Beatrice. 68. 80. 89. 92. 95
Chadwick, lean — Chandler. Doris 80, 49 99. 101. 135 49. 66
Christianson, Lorene Christianson. Eleanor. Cleary, Adeline 74. ...... 49 34. 49. 97 89. 99, 102 86. 99
Cloutier. Mary Cohen. Carol Conner, Jeanne, 49, 89. Conroy, Helen Jane 62. 103, 127 95. 106. 109 68. 89. 95 66
Coriuan. Irene 66. 80. 89 49 107
Codington. Robert .89, 127 Coughlin, Mary Catherine 107
Cullifon. Alwin Cummings, Lawrence ... Currier. Carlotta 102 80
DeVlnck. Joseph Dixon. Edna Mac 49, Dixon. Sylvia 66. 89. 127 28. 76. 89
Dnylc. Catherine. 28. 62. 64, Doyle. Nick , 78. 98. 102
53. 72. 89
Edclstcin. Revn —.28. 62. 99
Rngstrom, Aldccn 61, 78 Erickson. Wallrcd 25. 28. 92. 98
Farmer, Della 27 . 28. 64 . 76. 92. 95. 98 Farmer. Marie 49. 89
Fisher. Anita .......... Fleet, Gertrude - 78. 127 ...32. 80. 127
Froemel. Conrad «... Ganske. Katherine .70. 106, 109
Giasson, William Goebel. Charlotte 49 —. 49 . 68. 95. 135
Green. Margaret -78. 92
Gumz. Marian —64. 72. 89. 99 Gustafson. Florence —.49. 107 Hagen. Marie 32. 76. 95 Haish, Nancy - 49. 70
182Halverson, Eleanor ...—.—.....32, 70
Halverson, Ruby .............70, 127
Haugen, Mabel ............... — 70
Haugen. Ola 1—61, 03. 02. 117, 120
Haylord, Russell ------------- 113
Hedslrum, Margaret ...........76, 95
Hcngel, James ................... S6
Henrclty. Mary Jo.........49. 63. 7S
Hinkcl. Norman ...........-... 135
Hitchcock. Kathryn..... 49. 106. 109
Holmes, Viora.....32. 49. 51. 76. SO
Hooper. Robert ................ 109
(looser, Ina ___________________ 49
Horan, l.arry ................. 113
Honk. Helen .............32. 49. 107
House, Vivian. .34. 49. HO. 95. 127
Howe. Charles ................... 95
Hull. Evelyn......28. 62. 76. H9. 95
Hull, Robert ............. 102. 135
Hunter. Wayne ............41. 84, 89
III rig. Marion..32. 49. 76. 80. 103
Ihrlg, Ruth ..................76. SO
Jackno, Florence................. 62
Jensen, Evelyn ..........34, 76, 109
Jenson, Margaret ................. S9
Jenson, Robert ......_......28, 82
Jewett. Beth ...........89. 106, 109
!Johnson, Arnold ................ 28
Johnson. Florence ........32, 49, 78
olinson, Harold M. ............. 28
olinson, Harris —........... — 98
olinson, Julia ________________ 49
olinson, Myrna.....68. 95. 102. 135
Jonascn, Lorraine......100. 103. 135
Jorgenson. Clarion .......34, 49. 54
Iucl, Roy ..................... 120
Kadcsnvitz. Louise _________ 49, 107
Kane. Edward _________________ „ H6
Kaner. Arnold ................. 99
Karibalis. Kathryn ............ 78
Kasper. Judith ................. 89
Kasper. Tess ............... 89
Keaough, Jean ......—.........76, 89
Keeler. Helen I......_ .80. 107. 127
Keeler. Louise M.............28. 109
Kelly. Lois .............66. 89, 127
Kelly. Mona ..................... 95
Kelley, Ralph . .41, 49. 82. 100, 113
Kenny. Eileen.......34 . 49. 106. 109
Kerr. Ruth ................ .34. 76
Kirby, Thomas ...........-..113, 135
Klang, Alphild ............ 49. 107
Kllppcn. Helen .....26. 30. 70. 135
Kluge, Eunice........-............49. 107
Knox. Mary .........-....34. 49. 107
Knutsun. Andie ................ 49
Koskovich. Mary ________-....... 49
Krans, Alma _____________27 . 30. 107
Kraus. Pearl ......-.......... 127
Krooks. Sherman ________________ 72
Kulas. Katherine........... -.68. 95
Kunsman, Alice (Mrs.)—30. 63. 66
Kurrasch. Claire .....49. 53, 72. H9
27. 30. 92. 95. 98 Lager. MabcL..4fl. 54. 70. 107. 109
Lament. Florence ........34. 49. 107
Lange, Georgia ............ 89. 95
Lange. Lavaun.....30. 76. 89. 95. 98
61, 64 . 66. 89, 92. 106, 109
Larson. Mae------------——_... 127
l.arvcau, Florence___________49, 107
Lavinc, Vernicc ----------—92. loo
Lcdin. Arnold_________________ 119
l.cdwidge. Edward ______________ 30
30. 64. 68. 92. 95
l.crand. Earl ——_-------------53. 89
Lcrza. John--------------------- 113
Leszcynski. Helene ..._...32, 49. 92
30. 95. 98. 101
Lidstrom. Duane___________________ 86
Linder. Charles _...—........—.. 82
Lindquist. Carol ----------------- 66
Lindquist. Clarence.....—..—..89. 99
Lindslrom. Beatrice ____________ 107
Lotimiller. Caroline -.......68. 95
l.omoe. Orville . 86
l.urcntz. BJarnc .............. 39
Loinsbury, William ............ 133
l.undcberg. Edith............:u. 49
Lundgren, Berna ............80. 107
Lundquist, Mary Arm..........70, 80
.McArthur. Kenneth ............ 61
McBride. Jean .......41. 68. 89. 95
McCarlan. Arthur ................ 89
McCarthy. Virginia...........68. 95
McDonald. Joseph ................ 86
McEwen. Roberta.......49. SI. 64. 66
McGrath, Edward ......... 117. 120
McKcague, Jack .......... -10. 82
34. 49. 74. 89. 106. 109
McNally. Waller ................. 84
McPherson, William...—......82. 120
McQuaid, Lois ............ 70. 89
49. 51, 66. 99. 102, 107
Macho. Geraldine....—80. 107, 127
Makl, Dorothy ............... 49
Maloney, Marjorie ............... 95
Maloney, Norric ................. 89
Malloy, William .............. 109
Marlin. Ruby............... 74. 89
.Maser. James ................. 86
Matthews, Glen....84. 113, 117. 120
Menzics, Elizabeth..-....49. 78. 89
Mcrclcr. Ernest.............78. 135
Mcrlz, Lawrence________________ 135
Metzger. Katherine....65. 68, 95. 98
Meyer. Hal................ 62. 86
Meyers. William ........... 84. 113
Michael. William ...........82. 100
Miller, Byron ............ 30. 82
Miller. Frances ----49. 74. 89. 107
Miller. Mary.......—.34. 74. 89
Mill . Russell —.......... 49. 57
Mochinskcy. Marjorie____68. 95. 135
Moodic, Douglas ................. 02
Morgan. Ruth _________ 49. 70. 107
Morlarity, Margaret.—107, 109. 127
Morisscl, Phllomen ........ 72, 89
Muttoncn, Aune__________________ 49
Murphy. William ..................89
Nelson. Charles ....... 44. 84. 100
Nelson. Margaret ............. 78
Neta, Lyle ...................... 19
Nesser. Marian_______49. 66. 80
Nearer, Vivian .................. 80
Nicholas. Ell..30. 49. 98. M3. 121
Nigh. Evelyn___________________ 49
O'Day. Richard 3 i. 84
Ogllvfc, Mac ...64. 72. 89. 106. 109
Olsen. Anna ___________49. 107. 127
Olsen. Serine -............... 34
Olson, Corrinc __________49. 78. 89
Olson. Edwin ......30. 84. 109. 113
Olson. Ethel .....-....... 49. 89
Olson. Lillian ............ 63. 89
Omndth. Leora ........49. l 7 121
Oolcy. Irma .....34 . 63. 76. 80. 95
Osborne. Roberta —.......49. 70. 89
Oyaas Julian ....... 9. 92. 95. 135
Parent. Doris_____________—____ |09
Pa ton. Jane —------------------- 66
Patrow. Donald _________________ 113
Paulson, Catherine ......... ..68. 95
Pearson. Lorraine------78. 106. 108
Peddle. William -------------- 89
Pederson, Delores...30, 70. 89. 127
Pederson, Kennclh ——_____________ 84
Peterson. Aagot ----------------- 70
Peterson. Edna_________________ 49
Pclcrson. Eugene 30
Peterson. Marian----------—49. 80
Plahn. Phyllis .... .80. 107. 127
Quinn. Jean .........-...32. 49. 78
Quinn. Mildred ................. 49
Rahe. Janet......... -.....68. 95
64. 74. 89. 106 Kayson. I.ucillc____49. 70. 89. 127
Rcichel. Eleanor....-......106. 109
34 . 49. 68, 80. 95
Rich. Louis.....—............ 113
Rollcfson, l.cla .......49. 95. 135
Rory. Helen ............. —68, 95
Rosberg, lone.........-........ 95
Ruben, Gertrude -------------- 109
Russell. Donald ................. 82
Rylander, Elinor ............49. 57
Salay. Mary .................... 34
Sayles. I.orna................ 49
Schiller, Lorraine _________72, 107
Schmitt, .Mary Jane.
19. 68. 89, 92. 95
Schncible. Douglas ____________ 135
Schneider. Lorraine .......— 127
Schncll, William ..........-... 135
Schmeder. Everett —..........34, 95
Schulto, George................. 113
Schultz. Peter....84. 113. 117. 120
Schultz, Phyllis ........ —80. 127
Schuning, Ada Ruth .........—.66, 89
Scliunirig. Kathryn ........ 66. 89
Searlc. Lucius .. .42. 89. 92. 95. 135
Sclandcr. I.iunca .....49. 107. 109
Sexton. Frank .................. 30
Sherman. Josephine .............. 61
Sinclair. Ted ................... 86
Siukola, Viena (Mrs.)—.......34. 49
Smith. Algol..................... 30
Smith. Dorothy ............. — 74
Smith. Frances ......... 49. 51, 78
Smith. Geraldine................. 74
Smith. Mary .............19. mo. sg
Smith. Robert ...........—...... 135
Snlclm, Raymond —................ 62
Soloski, Jewel .............89. 127
Specht. Kathryn ................. 70
Sprowls. Betty.................. 95
Stearns. Janet .............72. 89. 109
Stcbbins. Edna......30. 62. 80, 127
Stellrccht. Wllly-Lou ......49. 107
Stengel. Myrna......49. 70. 80, 107
Stevenson. Edward ----------—.. 86
Strom. Lorraine _________—______127
Sundstrom. Harold __________ 113
Supllck. Rose ..—.............. 49
Swanson, Alice ____—_____49. 64. 70
Swanson. Mednra ______________ 127
Szarkowski. Marlha .....49. 74. 127
Talvlty, Elizabclh ......27. 32. 49
Teskc. Anthony __________________ 30
Thomas, William ......—__________ 86
Thompson. Merrill_______________ 47
Tnnlsh. Edward ________________ 113
Tuckwood, Elva Marie—32. 64. 78
Turnquist. Helen ________________ 49
Vcsca. Elizabeth ________________ 49
26. 27. 30. 98. 135
Walley. Beatrice ........32. 49. 70
Wanzen, llcnc.....34. 49. 106. 109
Ward. Blanche_______________ 74. 89
Webb. Ruth.........89. 95. 106. 109
Wedin. I.cnorc _________________ 76
Wedin. Vivian ..........70. 80. 102
Wellman. Esther......49. 53. 66. 89
Wendt. Betty .............. 3. r.o
Wepfcr. AI dor ________________ 113
Whcaldnn. Dalton________________ 84
Whealdon. Mary l.awton. 68. 89. 95
While. Dorothy ..........49. 66. 89
Widell. Bob.................... 120
Widncss, Vivian ____——__________ 95
William . Rachel ...... 76. 95. |l»9
Wilson. Flora__________________ 49
Wilson. Gertrude —________ 78. 80
Wilson. Mary Jane.
68, 89. 92. 95. 99
Wliuan. Bertha ........49. 106. 109
Winther. Betty Ann.............. 49
Yaworski. Tony .........—27 . 30. 95
Ychlc. Ambrose .........32. 92. 100
Ynkom. Gertrude (Mrs.)......32. 107
Zelcsnlck. Sam .............. 113
Ziska. Helen ..................—49. 107
Zygmunt, Valentine ..............32. 109
183Elegy Written In An Editor's Office
ACKNOWl IDGMENT IO •TCPMCN icttcvNiKi ron mi» ernciCNT promotion or THI VCAR'S CITCMC.r
©earner College JlitrargV
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