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

 - Class of 1938

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1938 volume:

Citcke scm.it class 9 III ££ JTCm in 'in{j  edicaiicm It is with appreciation and recognition of work well done that this nineteen hundred and thirty-eight Gitche Gurnee is dedicated to Mr. A. D. Whealdon, professor of chemistry. To him we thank for his thirty-five years of tireless devotion to the interests of Superior State and to its Students.THE GITCHE GUMEE 1938 Volume Forty Published by THE SENIOR CLASS of the SUPERIOR STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Superior. Wisconsin EDITOR.......................Merrill Thompson BUSINESS MANAGER...................Anita Fisher Order of Contents Scenes Faculty Classes Activities Organizations Athletics FeaturesDick McGrath Amidst Surrounding Summer Scenes-----— - W6Surrounding Wintor Scones Arnold Holstad AmidstREGISTRATION Little bankroll ere we part Let me press you to my heart. All the summer I've worked for you; I've been faithful, you've been true. Little bankroll, in a day— You and I will go away. To see McKee upon the spot I'll return, but you will not. J.E.ODr. Jim Dan Hill, president of the college for the past seven years, has constantly strived to maintain standards in accordance with those set up by the leading institutions of the country. The result is that our school ranks with the best of accredited colleges in the nation. He has not only inspired scholastic attainments throughout his term, but has also carried out a "beautifying the campus' program of which we are justly proud. In addition to this, he has found time to build up an enviable reputation as an historical author. Replacing Robert E. Curran, who resigned from the Board, Clarence L. Erlanson, Superior business man, is the new member of the State Board of Normal School Regents serving in the capacity of official representative of Superior State. Mr. Erlanson's appointment by Governor La Fol-lette became effective last February. Having been bom, reared, and educated in Superior, our new regent is well qualified to represent us. His two children are attending the McCaskill Junior High School, thus bringing him into direct conta- with the interests of the Demonstration School and the College. He will carry to the Board a long commercial and business experience combined with an appreciation of the College and an enthusiasm for its general welfare.1. Thorp M. Langley. B A.. M A.. 1922. Tho genial Registrar is a man of many duties, geography instructor, vodvil director. head of the Board of Publications. and an able toastmaster. He's there to see and holp get things done. Off duties he fishes at Isle Ro'yale and takes young daughter to hear the "mater" play tho violin in the Duluth Symphony. And did you know he's a master at cake decorating? (the sissy). Olfico force, left to right: Misses Mabel McKinnon, Gladys Bock. Joyce Williams Lorraino Schuster. One can readily see that this is a posed picture, for look how serious the girls aro! Entiroly different from the cheory greeting we receive from them whon asking for information, or to use the phone. ADMINISTRATION 3. Omer L. Loop. B A.. M.A.. Ph D.. 1919. Dean of Men and education instructor. Mr. Loop has been a political science teacher as woll as S.T.C.'s athletic coach. Hobbies—well, they say he has a wicked swing and loves the pill! A good example to prospective teachers of how to maintain discipline; through understanding and kindness. 4. Ellen M. Clark. A.B.. M A., 1913. Her position as Dean of Womon and one of the most popular instructors brings her close to a majority of the student body. As well as marveling at the continual interest of her classes, we respect and wonder at her executive ability—those teas which go off like clock-work, and the lovely Dormitory dances show evidence of the fact that sho never overlooks a detail. Moreover, she roads widoly and with a critical eye. and goes for plays and fine music. 5. Florence L. Waldo. B Ed.. 1924 Stunning in appearance, helpful and obliging in manner. Miss Walde as assistant librarian is absolutely tops. If you don't believe us. just ask some of the girls who work with her—but only if you have plenty of time to listen while they eulogize 6. Leonard W. Thorp. A.B., B.S.. 1933. Quiet Mr. Thorpe is none the less a gifted conversationalist who knows whereof he speaks. Besides being librarian and a voracious reader he's mightily interested in anthropology, contemporary literature and genealogy. Around the library he is noted for his professional looking wood-work. Notice: Dates after the names of instructors refer to the year that they were appointed to our faculty.7be fyacmtu HUBERT C. ALMY, Ph B. M A.. 1917. A supervisor of budding pedagogues and teachers ol education. Mr. Almy guides students of the Grammar-Junlor-High Department, which he heads. However, he's up on not only the latest educational developments, but also tho newest fishing techniques. And we suspect that most of his spare time is spent perfecting them at Lake Minnesuing. CAROLINE W. BARBOUR, graduate of Chicago Kindergarten Inetitute. student of Columbia Teachers College and University of Chicago. 1902. Miss Barbour is known widely as an authority on child pedagogy. She's served as International Kindergarten president, as well as being on the Advisory Board of Associations for Childhood Education. GRACE E. BARNEY. A.B. M.A.. 1921. Mile Barney is a thorough daughter of France (though a native American). She's petite, belle, and full of friendly spirit. Ranks high as Instructor in the estimation of all. Studied in France and is anxiously awaiting for her next trip abroad. And do the Lambdas adore her! VOLNEY E. BRAMAN. Diploma Rockport Normal. Oswego State Normal School. 1912. Industrial Arts instructor, who. as all good carpenters do. knows exactly where his tools are even though he is known for his generosity in lending them out to students or faculty members who are in dire need of them. Is known for his humor and good nature. BESSIE A. BENTON. A B. M.A.. 1925. With her fine sense of humor. Mrs. Benton makes even Gorman interesting. Her students and the Three Arts girls agree that she's "simply swell." She’s fun to talk to. but don’t let her get off on tho subject of "Timmy" (who is really the smartest cat we've seen, tho we don't tell her that). She can tell endless fascinating tales of her travels abroad and makes oven tho trivial entertaining. EDWARD L. BOLENDER. B S.. M.S., 1923. In spite of a heavy teaching load. Mr. Bolendor is a remarkable friend and counselor to tho biology majors in need of advice or a job. He is the custodian of the school's white rats and with them traces the inheritance or lack of inheritance.LEWIS f. CAREY, B A.. M.A., Ph D., 1931. Like at Wisconsin, Econ is in demand here and its instructor, able and well-liked. He's more to the students than many realize— and. he's a teller ol the tales that's true. lor ho's a fisherman. too. BERTHA L CARNS. Ph.B., M.A., 1919. A sense of humor pervades hor classes through hor stories of humorous experiences she has shared. Director of the Rural Department. she is a sympathetic adviser with a yen for mathematics. BERENICE COOPER. M A. B.A.. 1928. When Miss Cooper is not teaching her English classes and tipping off her advice to tho Poptomist staff, sho's sure to be found writing commentaries to her study of L Abbe Provost's works. For that's her main interest now as she works on her doctoral thesis. But the student body admires her for her excellent taste in clothes as much as for the inspiration to be found in her classes. IRENE CURTIS. M A., B S„ 1912. Whore would the vocal sections of our music department be if it wasn't for our very genial and capablo music director. Miss Curtis? In addition to her regular music courses, she is actively engaged with the first and second Women's Glee Clubs. Girls' Quartet, and the College Chorus. Certainly our prospective music teachers will enter tho field with the propor background or it will not be the fault of Miss Curtis. MARY B DAVIES. MS., B.A.. 1931. The W.A.A. s main inspiration in getting the most out of all types of athletics. She is directly responsible for the position that women's athletics has now attained at Superior Stato. and under her splendid leadership our girls havo played host on sovoral occasions to outside colleges in novel athletic meets. MARY B. DEATON. M A.. B A.. 1928. A Southerner, petite and shy, with a grand sense ol humor. Her home is in Mississippi, where she spends her vacations. Her hobbies? Well, we know she loves poetry, and we have our suspicion as to what she could do to beaten biscuit and fried chicken, southern style.IDA W. FLOGSTAD. B.S.. MS.. 1928. The lovoly lady with tho beautiful hair—and in spite of that she's a whiz at mathematics. She's adviser of the Sigma Omega, and finds time for the books and music she loves. Off duty you'll find her with Miss Waldo. HELEN E. LOTH, A B.. M A.. Ph D., 1924. Miss Loth is dean of the faculty women in that she's tho one woman Ph D. here. She a classicist who carries over her knowledge to contemporary life. Instructor of both Latin and German—and head of the Language Department. NONA MacQUILKIN. Ph.B.. A. B.. M. A.. 1911. One of the most beloved of faculty members. Miss MacQuilkin is admired for her wide knowledge and casual, skillful manner of presenting it. To her, many owe their love and deeper appreciation of the best in literature, as well os their ability to speak well. With her and Pepys and England's great—we see into the best of literature. TIMOTHY I. MCCARTHY. B S.. M S.. 1914. II you want a good reminder of your school days—ask Mr. McCarthy to pen you a poem—for ho's quite adept at pootry--as well as nature studies and ornithology. Ho's to be found out early in the spring studying our feathered friends. JAY W. McKEE, A.B.. M.A., Ph D., 1935. it takes a good man to keep his 8 o'clock history class awake and intorostod. and that's the enviable reputation Dr. McKeo has gained. He's quite a familiar figure at tho college dances for he is very popular as a chaperon and friends of the students as a whole. PAUL T. MILLER. B A.. M S.. Ph D.. 1936. Young Mr. Millor is noted for his extemporaneous altcr-dinner speeches. His appealing southern drawl makes him popular with tho co-eds—though his threo to live lab class doesn't help his popularity at all.WILLIAM F. SCHLIEP. B.S.. M. Mu .. 1932. With a baton in hi hand, ho i a familiar figure to all S.T.C. students. He is an accomplished musician on just about all orchestral instruments, although his specialty is tho clarinot. Is a very oxacting conductor and a regular guy; if any doubt oxists ask any of his orchestra, string ensemble or band members. RALPH A. NOREM. A.B., M.A.. Ph.D.. 1936. Dr. Norem came hore in '36 from U. of California at Los Angolos—but he's closo to home for ho's a Minnesotan. Aa a political scientist, he's constitutionally minded, but finds timo for badminton, golf, Norwegian foods and the IRC. Oh, yes. he's quite an enthusiast of Riploy. too. And can he recito "Gunga Din"! KATHRYN OHMAN. M A., A.B., 1926. Smiling Miss Ohman teaches English, but finds that it's producing play that bring tho groy hairs. . Nevertheless she brings forth some pretty nifty specimens of tho dramatic art. She has a secret wish to be a sketcher of bridges. WILLIAM A. PITKIN. A.B.. M.A.. 1931. Students not only are enthusiastic about American History a la Pitkin, but are enamored of his Texan accent. Hobbies: He's a truo lather to his Southern-looking son. Noted about town for fascinating talks on his subject. RA1D1E POOLE, B.A.. B.N., 1937. Although new to our faculty this year. Miss Poolo has firmly rooted her standing of good will among the ontiro student body She is an instructor of Physiology, and is kept busy tonding to all ailments of studonts of both the Training school and the Colloge. JANE REHNSTRAND. 1922. Noted for her travels far and wido in her search of more art knowledge. She has endless ideas and specimens, as any art student can tell you. Sponds much onorgy in trying to inculcate somo of her idoas into her Alpha Kappas, whom she led to second place in this year's Vodvil.EDWIN H. SCHRIEBER, A.B.. M S., 1922. Termed the most understandable prof, in school by students (ior his thorough explanations). Mr. Schrieber is almost always experimenting with physical phenomena. HERBERT M. WEEKS, BEd., MS.. 1925. When not working with chemicals. Mr. Weoks is sure to be found finding just the "thing" to make 'this or that" more simply and easily. For he has a hobby of making things. He. too. heads a National Guard unit as Captain. HAZEL A. SEGU1N. B A., M.A., 1929. Noted for guppies, laboratory classes in biology, and thorough classes in methods which are a boon to teachers. She can talk for hours of time spent at summer schools in the field. In pursuing the elusive amoeba to its lair she has no peer. CARLTON W. SMITH. A. B.. M.A., 1896. Senior instructor of all. Mr. Smith teaches Mathematics. He is a hunter and his hobby is boat building. FRANK E. VITZ. A.B.. 1921. Genial, likable Mr. Vitz came by his title, "The Students' Pal " honestly, because he is just that. You can count on his being always sympathetic and helpful. He's a most interesting conversationalist and as yet we've discovered no subject he cannot discuss. Likes candy, especially the kind his wife makes, and putters in his garden by the hour. DOROTHY O. WAITE. A B . M.A.. 1925. Hobbies: Is known for her chic hand-knitted suits. A great deal of her time is spent as tho adviser to the Intermediate Department. Does she know how to make Greek and Roman history interesting with her travels!ALBERT D. WHEALDON. M.A.. A.B.. BS.. D., 1903. Th« grand man of the faculty—familiarly known as "Dad" to hundreds—and he's ever there to help students in difficulty with advice and monoy (he's in charge of the McCaskill Friendship Fund). Tho athletes have a staunch supporter in him—for he's also chairman of the Athletic Board. EDWARD G. WHEREATT. BEd . 1930. Ted' to all. Mr. Whereatt coaches our successful athletic teams. In him many have found a real friend. ROBERT D. WILLIAMS. A.B., M.A.. Ph D.. 1935. Anoiher family man who somehow hasn't allowed his small son and daughter to interfere with the accumulation of a vast amount of knowledge and some of the deepest thinking found in these parts. You doubt me? Just take his Grammar and Syntax course. S. HORACE WILLIAMS. Ph.B., M.A., 1923. When not in the lecture room revealing the psychological information about education, or helping to iron out mental difficulties. Mr. Williams is sure to be guiding some young teachor as supervisor and critic. Ne'er the less, ho finds time to build and make some beautiful handicraft objects in his spare moments.DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL VERNON E. van PATTER. B.S.. M S., 1920. The man who helps decide the fate of so many graduates. He spends much of his timo convincing visiting superintendents that S.T.C. graduates are the best available for their teaching jobs. And to prove he can practice what he preaches, he conducts a very Interesting class in public school administration. BLANCHE L. BARSE. B.Ed.. M. A.. 1921. Charming little Miss Barse. guiding light of K-P girls, is a familiar sight at school and department teas where sho is often seon presiding graciously at the tea-tables. We admire her for her sweet smile and over-chic appearance. EVANDE BECKER. B.S.. 1925. Critic for the sixth grade at the McCaskill School, and practice teachers under her testify that she is an inspirational adviser, is very fond of travelling and has covered a goodly portion of this country. CELIA CARSLEY. M.A.. B.Ed.. 1927. Although kept busy with her work in the Training school and classes, sho still finds time to help direct the Rural Department activities. Her ambition centers about a trip to old Ireland to see the old sod and to look up family cottages. DAISY B. FULTON, B.Ed.. M A, 1924. Fourth grado critic. Miss Fulton supervises Intermediate students. Hobby: She can knit while she rides—truly remarkable, as you'll know if you've ever tried it.MINDA P. HOVLAND. B.Ed.. M.A.. 1924. Usually lound surrounded by liny first gradors and admiring student teachers—for she's critic of the first grade. Hobby: Discussing her trip to tho Scandinavian countries of which she is justly proud. AGNES V. KIRK. B.L.. Ph.B.. M.A.. 1911. Divides her time between the college and McCaskill. Her oiiice in the college wing is oiten the scene of helpful conferences with students seoking advice, aid and encouragement. The Delta Sigmas feel there is no one quite like her. for she aided in the organisation of the sorority and as adviser has guided it ever since. I. AGNES McDonald. B.A.. M.A.. 1938. Successor to Miss Burke as Kindergarten critic. Miss McDonald is the newest addition to our faculty. Peeves: Dislikes photography! ELIZABETH MONGER. B.S.. M.A.. 1922. Miss Monger s spare time is spent in collecting antiques, and 'tis said her home is a treasure house of lovely and authentic specimens. Also loves to travel and wo hoar she is bound for Europe this summer. She makes history and geography live for training school youngsters with her amusing similes and entertaining ways of telling anecdotes. LOIS M. PENNIE, B.Ed.. M.A., 1928. Soniors ought to remember Miss Ponnie for the beautiful lottorina on their diplomas—for she prints them all. Hobbies: Fifth grade garden club and driving.IOANNA E. TEERINK. B.A., M A.. 1920. Remember her. Seniors? She turns in a good share of those practice teaching grades. Spends her time teaching K-Ps and trotting around Central's halls. Loves music and conversation, and is active on the social committee. She's full of good advice and prides herself on being able to spot a good teacher before she sees the whites of his eves. CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS. B.S.. 1928. Her watchful and artful care of "Sally", the third grade salamander, has made her dear to all who know her. Her pet hobby is gotting ready for a demonstration lesson. LOUISE ADA WILSON. B.S.. M.A.. 1933. Famous for the animal circuses which her classes give. She has a winning smile and a soft pleasing manner which makes of everyone who knows her a friend. GERTRUDE UNTHANK. A.B.. M.A.. 1923. Her chief interest is in attempting to inspire in small McCaskillites her own onthusiasm and skill in art. Her hobbies are in out-door sketching and the puppet shows which the Rex Theatre Club puts on each year. LILLIAN B. WHELAN. B.S.. M.A.. 1922. Her interest is divided between her vocation of teaching math to junior high pupils and her avocation. Camp Fire work. She is guardian of tne McCuskill group with whom she shares her love of nature and out-door activities. HARRY H. WHITNEY. B.S.. MS.. 1937. A man may be new to a community but can easily become a part of that community. Thus has the newest, Mr. Whitney, acting principal of the Junior High, found a pleasant place in the hearts of those who know him. Is also industrial arts instructor.From row: Patriot Archimbault, Ocarcia Lange, Clarence Gridin. Loli Kelly, Kenneth Ncls«a, Helen Rorjr, Ellen Ollhuly. Oud and £eApent Gluix i i i The Owl and Serpent Club is this year made up of twelve seniors. Owl and Serpent is, as you know, an honorary scholastic society composed the twelve four-year graduates who top the senior class provided that their average is 2 or above. This year it happens that all members are from the High School Training Department. And aren't they the brainy-looking ones, though? But don't let them frighten you—we think you'll recognize them as perfectly normal and active students. This year they include: Stuart Stanhope of German Club fame; Arnold Kaner, a moving spirit of the I.R.C.; Adella Belto, Peptomist editor; Patricia Archambault of T.A.X; Georgia Lange and Ellen Culhuly of Sigma Pi; Helen Rory, president of Delta Sigma; Dorothy Jane Fowler and Lois Kelly, past-presidents of Alpha Kappa, Leonard Miller active in L.D.C.; Kenneth Nelson who is a familiar sight in the chem. lab. and at Fex doings; and Clarence Gradin, the musical soul of the Iotas. Eariy in the year the seniors elected as officers Kenneth Nelson, President; Glen Hammer-beck, Vice President, and Clarence Gross, Secretary-Treasurer. Senior activities included a tea for Freshmen in October and the annual Senior Reception in the form of a formal dance in May.Anderten, Elaine L.. B. E4., Superior, Wit. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: Art, History. Organisations: Tau Alpha Chi Sorority. 2. 3, 4. See'y 2; Vice Pret.. 4; International Relations Club. Activities—Qltchc, 4; Vodvll, 2. 3. 4. Anderton. Helen Ethel. Superior. Wla. Orammar-Junlor-HIgti Department. Ma|or: Education. Minor: English. History. Organisations: Sigma PI Sorority, Vice Prea., 2; Rifle Club, I, 2. Activities—Or.-Jr.-High Vice Pres., 2. 3; Vodvll, I, 2, 3. Andrewi, Dorothy, B.Ed., Sprlngbrook, WIs. High School Training Department. Major: HIttory-Soclal Science. Minor: Musk. Organisations: W.A.A. Activities—Orchestra. 3, 4: Band, I, 2. 3. 4; Coed Prom King, 4; Olrla All-School Volley Ball, 4; Dorm Ditties, 4. ArchamboiiU, Mary Patritta, B.S.. Superior, WIs. High School Training Department. Major: History-Soda I Science. Minor: English, Oeography-Ocology. Organisations: Tau Alpha Chi Sorority, Vice Pres., 3; International Relations Club: Owl and Serpent. Activities—Vodvll. Axon. Bill , B.Ed.. Shell Lake. WIs High School Training Department. Major: History-Soda! Science. Minor: English. Organisations: Fes; "S" Club. Activities— Basketball, I. 2. 3. 4; Captain, 4; Vodvll. Bote , Betty, B.Ed., Bessemer, Mich. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: French, English. Organizations: Alpha Kappa Sorority. Pres., 4; W.A.A.; Inter-Club Council, 4: Sigma Oamma Chi. Activities—Vodvll; Chorus, 3. Bello. Adrlla. B.Ed.. Superior, WIs. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: History. Oerman. Organisations: Owl and Serpent; International Relations Club. Activities—Peptomist, 3, 4; Editor, 4. Cheever, Bertha France . B.Ed.. Superior. WIs. High School Training Department. Major: History. Minor: Chcmlttry. Organisations: Oerman Club, I. 2; Tau Alpha Chi. Trcas., 3. Pres.. 4; International Relations Club, Vice Pres., 4; Inter-Club Council. 4; Activities—Vodvll; Peptomist stan, 4; Oltchc stall, 4. Dahlia. Thelma Marie. B. Ed., Superior, WIs. High School Training Department. Major: EnglisK. Minor: Latin, French, History-Social Science. Organisations: Sigma Omega. Pres., 4, Vice Pres., 2. Treas., 3. Inter-Club Council. 2. 3, 4. Activities—Vodvll; Peptomist stall. 4. Dodd. Roberta Fay. B.Ed., Superior WIs. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: Biology. Organisations: W.A.A.; Olec Club. Activities—Vodvll; Oration coaching. Dolan. Rath. B.Ed., Superior, Wls. High School Training Department. Major: History. Minor: English. Organisations: W.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4. See’y, 3, 4. F.llli, Eileen Loulte. B. Ed., Eau Claire, Wls. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. Music. Flynn, Evelyn Mary. B Ed.. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Mathematics. Minor: Chemistry. Physics. Organisations: Tau Alpha Chi. I, 2, 3. 4; International Relations Club. 3. 4; Alpha Psl Omega, 4. Activities— Vodvll. I, 2. 3, 4; "Hay Fever”, 4; "The Silver Thread", 4; International Relations Club conlerence at Kalamazoo, 4. Either, Anita, B.Ed.. Superior. Wls. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: Orography. Geology. Organizations: Tau Alpha Chi Sorority; Inter-Club Council. 3; Alpha Psl Omega, 3, 4; Tau Epsilon, 3. 4. Activities—Mardi Gras Queen. 2; Vodvll, 2, 3, 4; Peptomist, I; Cliche Bus. Mgr., 4. Flynn, Dorothy Maty. B.Ed.. Superior, Wls. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: History, Sdence. Organisations: International Relations Club Conventions. 3, 4. Activities—I.R.C. See’y, 3. Fowler. Dorothy lane. B.Ed., Superqlor, Wls. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: French. Organisations: Oerman Club. I. 2; Alpha Kappa Sorority, I, 2, 3, 4, Pres., 3; Tau Epsilon, 4, Vice Pres.; Owl and Serpent. Activities— Oltchc stall. 3, 4; Vodvll, I. 2, 3; Inter-Club Council, 3. Fremont. Loretta Ann, Danbury, Wls. Orammar-Junlor-HIgh Department. Major: Education. Minor: History, English. Organisations: Women’s Athletic Association. FruechU. Allied, r„ B Ed., Drummond, Wls. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: Music. Organisations: International Relations Club; Oerman Club; Delta Theta Iraternlty. Activities—Orchestra, Band. Olec Club, RIDe Club. Gonske. Katherine. B Ed.. Spooner. Wl . Hifh School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: English. Organisations: Delia Sltma Sorority: Alpha Pal Omega; Sigma Gamma Chi. Pres., 4. Activities- Vodvll. 2. 3. 4: Alpha Gamma Chi. I. 2. 3. 4. Pres.. 4: Girls' Quartet, 4. Gtntll . Theodore. B.Ed., Hurley. WIs. High School Traininc Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: Physical Education. Organisa-Hons: "S" Club. Activities—Football. Captain. 4; Statlonalrc. Ollhaly. Ellen, B Ed.. Superior. WIs. Hich School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: Social Science. Organitatlons: Sigma Pi; Owl and Serpent. Activities—Chorus, 1. 4; Vodvll. 3, 4; Peptomist reporter, 1. 4. Gratia. Clorenee. B.Ed., Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Ocology-Oeography. Minor: Biology. Organitatlons: lota Delta Chi. Pres.. 4: Men's Olee Club; Owl and Serpent. Activities—Vodvil, I. 2. 3, 4; Intra-fraternity basketball. 3. Grots. Clarence Henry. B.Ed . South Range. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: Biology. Organisa-tlons: International Relations Club; Oerman Club. Activities—delegate to I.R.C. conference. Beloit. 1837; delegate to I.R.C. conference. Kala-maioo, 1038; Boxing. I; Football. 3; Vodvll, 3. 4; Secretary and Treasurer, Senior class; coaching oratory at McCasklll. Hammerbeck. Glen H.. B. Ed. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: Biology. Organisations: International Relations Club. Activities—Vice Pres. Senior class. Harvltk, Lloyd. B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Oeology-Oeography. Minor: Biological Science. Hoafen. Mablt. B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: Science. English. Organliatlons: Gamma Phi Sorority. Activities—Vodvll. Hi taint. Donna Mat. B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: Art. Science. Organisations: Tau Alpha Chi. I. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club. 2, 3. 4. Activities—Vodvll. 2, 3. 4. Hoover. Dorlt Garnet, Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major- Education. Minor: Arl. Science. Organisations: Lambda Sigma Lambda; Tau Epsilon. Activities—Vodvll, I. 2. 3; Homecoming. I. 2. 3; Vice Pres.. Tau Epsilon. 3: Chorus concerts. I. 2. 3; Oirls' Glee Club, I. 3. 3. Israeli, Luellte, Webster, Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: French, Art. lohruon, Dorothy Dual. B.Eo., Superloi. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: English. Organisations: Tau Alpha Chi Sorority. Activities—Vodvll. lohnton. Douttas Harold. B.Ed., Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: Oeology-Oeography. Organisations: lota Delta Chi, Vice Pres., 3, Pres., 4; "S" Club. Vice Pres.. 4; German Club. Activities—Football, I, 2, 4; Hockey, I, 2, 4; Coach, 4; Vodvll, 3. 4; Homecoming. 3, 4. lohnton, Irene. Brule. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Organisations: Sigma Rho. Iones. Norma L., B.Ed.. Poplar. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor. History, German. Organisations: String Ensemble. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra. 2. 3, 4. Kanrr, Arnold. B.Ed.. Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: English. Organisations: Owl and Serpent. Activities—Oltchc stall. I; Mixed Chorus. I. 2. Kantola, Belly, B.Ed., Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Malor: English. Minor: History. Organisations: Alpha Psi Omega. Secretary. 3, 4. Activities—Band. I, 2, 3; Peptomist stall, 3; "School lor Scandal", 3; "Hay Fever", 4; "Silver Thread", 4; "Pride and Prelu-dice”, 4; German Club. 3. KeUy, Loh, B.Ed., Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Chemistry. Minor: Biology. Organisations: Alpha Kappa Sorority; Owl and Serpent; International Relations Club. Activities—Orchestra; Band; Glee Club; Alpha Kappa, Pres., Tress.; Vodvll Business Manager. 3; Vodvll Chairman, 4; Inter-Club Council. 3: Social Committee.Lange. Georgia. B.Ed., Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Mathematic . Minor: Physical Science. Organizations: Sigma PI; Owl a nil Serpent; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Vodvll. Lorsen, Elynore l.oulsc Marie. II.Ed., Superior, Wis. Orammar-Junlor-HIgh Department. Major: English. Minor: History-Social Science. Organizations: Alpha Kappa. I, 2, 3. 4; International Relations Club. 2, 3, Treas., 3; Alpha Gamma Chi. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres., 3, Vice Pres.. 4; Alpha Pal Omega. 3, 4. Vice Pres., 3. Activities—Women's Quartet. 2. 3. 4; "Knave ol Heart ”, 2; "Suppressed Desires", 3; "School lor Scandal", 3: "Hay Fever", 4; "Pride and Prejudice”, 4; Radio editor ol Pep. tomlst, 3. Larson, Htltn. B.Ed., Rice Lake. WIs. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: Social Science. English. Linder. Char Its, B.Ed., Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Biological Science. Minor: Social Science. Organization: lota Delta Chi. Activities—Vodvll: Tennis; Ooll; Intra-Mural Athletics; Oltche stall, 4. Lortnz, Hugo. B.Ed., Spooner. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: Biology. Ludtak, Ferdinand, B.Ed., Cable. Wl . High School Training Department. Major: Physical Science. Minor: Mathematic . Actlvltlea — International Relations Club. Lund. Elnor £.. B Ed.. Superior. Wl . High School Training Department. Major: Physic . Chemistry. Minor: Geology. Oeography. Marlin, Florence, Foxboro, Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Mothlsen, Marjorie. B Ed.. Duluth, Minn. High School Training Department. Major: Biology. Minor: Chemistry. Organizations: Sigma Pi Sorority, 3, 4. Activities—Sigma PI, 3, 4; Vodrll, 3, 4; Ring and Pin Committee. 4. Melnltt. PalrUk G.. B.Ed., Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: French, Latin, Ocrraan. Organizations: Fex fraternity; International Relations Club. Pres., 3, 4. Activities— I.R.C., 2. 3. 4; Gltchc editorial stall. 3. 4: Peptomlst Editor. 4; Class President, 3. Meyers, William. B. Ed.. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Physical Science. Minor: Physical Education. Organizations: Fex Fraternity; S" Club. Activities—Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2. 3;'Homecoming King. 3; Vodvfl. Milan, Margaret. B.Ed., Bessemer. Mich. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: French. Organizations: Alpha Kappa Sorority; p Sigma Gamma Chi. Activities—Vodvll. Miller, Frances Lucille, B.Ed., Duluth, Minn. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. Science. Organizations: Sigma Omega Sorority. Activities—Glee Club. I. 2. 3. 4; Vodvll, I. 2; Chorus, I. 2. 3. 4. Miller. Leonard. B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Physical Science. Minor: Mathematics. Organizations: Lambda Delta Chi Fraternity. Actlvttles-i-Vodvll; Intra-mural Athletic . Mitchell, Lowell. B.S.. Iron River. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Geography-Geology. Minor: History. Biological Science. Moe, Pearl £., B.Ed., Baytield. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: Art, Science. Organizations: Sigma PI Sorority; Sigma Gamma Chi. Activities—Glee Club. 2; Chorus 3; Vodvll, 3, 4. Mortise!. Phllomrn. B.Ed.. Superior. WIS. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: English. Organizations: Lambda Sigma Lambda Sorority, I, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres., 3; Tau Epsilon, 3; International Relations Club, 2. 3. 4. Vice Pres.. 3. Activities— Vodvll, I. 2, 3, 4; Oltche stall. 3, 4; Alpha Psl Omega. 3. 4; Inter-Club Council, 3; German Club, 3. Nelson. Kenneth W., B.Ed.. Superior. Wl . High School Training Department. Major: Chemistry, Physics. Minor: Mathematic . Organizations: Fex Fraternity. Activities—Men’s Ole Club; Chorus College Quartet; Vodvll; Senior Class President; Oul and Serpent.Scorer, Vivian. B.Ed., Cumberland. Wis. Grammar-Junior-High Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Art. Organization: Gamma Phi Epsilon Sorority. Activltiea—Vodvil. Ohhtnd. Margaret, Two Harbors. Minn. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: Science, History. O amokl, Elmer, B.Ed., Superior. Wit. High School Training Department. Major: Physical Science. Minor: Mathematics. Organizations: "S' Club. Activities—Football. I. 2. 3. 4. Pag . Priscilla. Superior, Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: Art, Science. Organizations: Alpha Kappa; Alpha Gamma Chi. Activities— Peptomlal stall; Vodvil. Pearson. Lorraine. B.Ed . Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Ma|or: English. Minor: Mathematics. Organizations: Tau Alpha Chi. Activities—Olee Club; String Trio; Vodvil. Pelrnon. Allte Louise. Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: Science. Art. Organizations: Sigma Omega; Ocrman Club. Activities—Vodvil; Orchestra. Polloek. lark. B Ed., Brule. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Qcography-Gcology, Minor: Riologlcal Science. Kobe, loneI Mae. B.Ed., Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: French. Organizations: Della Sigma Sorority. Vice Pres.. 4; Inter-Club Council. 3, 4, Scc'y-Treas.. 4; International Relations Club. 3, 4, Scc’y-Treas., 4; Alpha Gamma Chi. I, 2, 3, 4. Vice Pres., 3. Activities—Vodvil. I. 2. 3. 4; Oitche staff. 3. 4; Bellman adviser. 4; Peptomlst staff, 2. Rory. Helen R.. B.S.. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: French. Social Science. Organizations: Delta Sigma Sorority, I, 2, 3, 4, Treat., 3, Pres., 4; Inter-Club Council. 4; International Relations Club. 4; 0 1 and Serpent. Activities—Vodvil. I. 2, 3. 4; Peptomist staff. I, 2. 3; Oitche staff, 3, 4. Hotln. Gladyt, Gordon. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Schroder, Ernest, B.Ed., Cadotl. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: Biology. Organizations: German Club. Schneider, Lorraine. B.Ed.. Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Biology. Minor: Chemistry. Physics. Organizations;, Sigma Omega; Women's Athletic Association. Activities—Vodvil; Sigma Omega, Sec'y, 4. Srhunlng. Ada Ruth. B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Biology. Minor: Physical Science. Organizations: Alpha Kappa Sorority, I. 2. 3. 4, Sec’y. 3: Oerman Club. I. 2; International Relations Club. 4. Activities—Vodvil, I. 2. 3. 4; College Social Committee, 4; Inter-Club Council, 3. Srhunlng. Kathryn, B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. Organizations: Alpha Kappa Sorority. Sec'y. 2. Vice Pres., 3. Treas., 4. Activities—Vodvil, 2. 3, 4; Oerman Club 2. 3; College Social Committee. 4; International Relations Club. 2. 4; Homecomnig, 2. 3, 4; Oitche staff, 4. Srotl. Margaret, New Richmond. Wis. Orammar-Junior-HIgh Department. Major: Education. Minor: Biology, Geography-Geology. Organizations: Gamma Phi Epsilon; Women's Athletic Association; Sigma Oamma Chi. Activities—Glee Club. 3; Coed Prom King. 2; Vodvil. I. 2. 3. 4. Shuga. Kathryn. Cornucopia, Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: History. English. Activities—Intermediate Department, Treas., 4. Sinclair, Vance L., B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: History-Social Science. Minor: English. Organizations: l-ambda Delta Chi Fraternity, Sec’y, 2, Vice Pres., 2, Pres., 3, Treas., 3. Stearns, lanrl Helen. B Ed.. Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor; French. Art. Organizations: Lambda Sigma Lambda. Treas., 3; Kindergarten-Primary Department, Treasurer, 2. Activities—Orchestra, I. 2. 3. 4; String Ensemble. 2. 3. 4; String Quintet, 3; Homecoming. I. 2. 3, 4; Vodvtl, I. 2, 3. 4.Simtil. Myrtta, B.Ed., Spooner, Wls. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: Art, Science. Organizations: Qamma Phi Epsilon, Prea., 4; Sigma Gamma Chi; Women's Athletic Association, I, 2, 3. Activities—Vodvlt. I. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, I. Strom, Lor r a In t ., B.Ed.. Superior, Wls. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Science. Organizations: Women’s Athletic Association. Activities—Vodrll, I, 2, 3; Olrls’ Olee Club, I. 2, 3, 4; Chorus, 3. Thaytr. Thalia. B.Ed.. Marble, Minn. High School Training apartment. Major: English. Minor: History-Social Science. Organisations: Sigma Oamma Chi, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa. 3, 4; Activities—Vodvll 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Treas., 3. 4. Thompton. Mirrtll Elmtr, B.Ed., Superior. Wls. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: Social Science. Organizations: Fez Fraternity. Activities—Peptomlst Associate Editor. 3; Oltche stalt, 3; Editor. 4; Vodvll, 3. 4; Orchestra, I. 2. 3. 4; String Ensemble, 2, 3, 4; Chorus. 3. Timm, Dorothy Elalnt, Oordon, Wls. Intermediate Department. Ma|or: Education. Minor: Science, Music. Organizations: Tau Epsilon. Wtdntu. Vtrlon, B.Ed., Superior. Wls. High School Training Department. Major: Mathematics. Minor: English. Organizations: Sigma PI Sorority, I, 2. 3. 4, Sec'y, I, Pres., 2, Vice Pres., 2, Treas., 3,4; Inter-Club Council. 3. Vice Pres., 3. Activities—Oltche stall. 2; Vodvll. I, 2, 3, 4. Wepfor. Aldor. B.Ed.. Park Palls. Wls. High School Training Department. Major: Biology. Minor: Physics, Chemistry. Organizations: Delta Theta Fraternity; "S” Club. Activities—Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Pres. "S' Club.Q'laduateA Anderson, Violet T., B.Ed., Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Organizations: Alpha Kappa Sorority. Berkovilz. Harold. B.Ed.. Almena, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Social Science. Minor: Mathematics. Activities—International Relations Club. 4. Benson. Margaret, B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. Best. Emily. B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. Grammar-Junior-High Department. Boylan. Marie. Hayward. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Burns. Manley, B.Ed., Duluth. Minn. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: History-Social Science. Carlson. Nancy, Superior. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Organizations: W.A.A.; Sigma Rho. Conroy. Helen fane, B.Ed.. Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: History-Social Science. Organizations: Delta Sigma. Activities —"Hay Fever." Crandall. Dorothy. Lake Nebagamon. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Organizations: W.A.A. Activities—Glee Club. Cummings. Lawrence. B.Ed., Superior. Wis. High School Training Department. Major: English. Minor: French. Activities------Gitche staff. 3; Peptomist staff, 3. Farrell, lames. B. Ed.. Superior, Wis. High School Training Department. Organization: Lambda Delta Chi. Activities—Social Chairman, 4. Firtch, Frances. B.Ed.. Bayfield. Wis. Grammar-Junior High Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. History. Organizations: German Club; International Relations Club. Frets. Margaret, Hayward. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Gotten. Beatrice, Danbury, Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Glebe. Alice Jeanette. Richwood. Minn. Rural Department. Major: Education. Organizations: Sigma Rho. Activities— Tau Epsilon, 3, 4; Chorus, 3, 4. Goebel. Charlotte. B.F.d.. Superior. Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Organizations: Delta Sigma. Haynie, Winoma, Birchwood, Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Hitchcock, Kathryn, B.Ed., Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Science. Jenson, Margaret A., B. Ed., Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Art. Organizations: Lambda Sigma Lambda. 1. 2. 3. 4. Secretary-, 3, President. 4; Kindergarten-Primary Department, President. 4; Inter-Club Council. 4, President. 4. Activities—Vodvil, I, 2, 3. 4. Johnson, Dagny, B.Ed.. Superior, Wis. Grammar-Junior High Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, History. Organization: none. Activities—Grammar- Junior-High Department. President, 4; adviser of Bellman. 3; Peptomist staff. 4. Jermstad. Caroline, B.Ed.. Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Art. Kadesovitz. Louise, B.Ed., Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: Art. Science. Activities—Chorus; Glee Club. Kiszewski, Lillian. Superior, Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: Geology-Geography. Knight. Opal. Superior, Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Koskovich. Katherine, Superior, Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. La Vaque, Ahdell. B.Ed., Chisholm. Minn. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. Science. Mattson. Ella. B.Ed., Luck. Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Science. Merozek, Emma. B.Ed.. Bruce’s Crossing. Mich. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: Geography-Geology, Social Science. McGill. Ella. B.Ed.. Superior, Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Geography-Geology. Nelson. Shirley. New England. N. D. Rural Department. Major: Education. Neuvonen, Helmi, Hayward. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Nielson. Alice, B.Ed.. Superior, Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, Science. Parson, Marien, Shell Lake. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Rinnet, Toivo, Maple. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Schulstad, Norman, B.S.. Iron River, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Biological Science. Minor: Mathematics, Physical Science. Smith. Frances Elizabeth, Superior, Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: History. English. Organizations: Tau Alpha Chi, I, 2, 3, 4. President. 4; Alpha Psi Omega, 2. 3, 4; Inter-Club Council. 4. Activities—Vodvil, I, 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Department, Secretary. 1. Smith. Lillian R., Washburn, Wis. Intermediate-Department. Major: Education. Minor: Art. Science._ Organizations: Sigma Pi Sorority; Sigma Gamma Chi. Activities—Tau Epsilon, I, 3; Vodvil, 2, 3. Stanhope. Stuart, BS., Winter, Wis. High School Training Department. Major: Biological Science. Minor: Physical Science, History. Activities—Owl and Serpent. Stevens. Margaret. Superior, Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Department. Major: Education. Minor: English, History. Stouffer, Shirley, Shell Lake, Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. Science. Swenson, Marvelle June, B.Ed., Port Wing. Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: English. Science. Activities—Senior Class Play, 3; Vodvil. 4. Thompson, Lillian M., B.Ed., Grantsburg. Wis. Intermediate Department. Major: Education. Minor: History. Williams. Gerald, Superior. Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education. Young. Ruth, Foxboro, Wis. Rural Department. Major:’ Education. Organization: Sigma Rho. Zehm, Margaret, Superior, Wis. Rural Department. Major: Education.[junior. From the picture above you might conclude that Juniors were either lew in number or camera shy—neither of which.is true. It just seems that somehow or other many missed the picture call. Thanks to B. Schnell, though, he filled one vacant seat although he's in the wrong pew, we think. Very active were the Juniors this year. Jean Currier led inter-sorority activities as President of the Inter-Club Council; versatile "Woody" Christianson not only played championship football, but was quite fascinating in his candy-stripe ballet skirt in the Iota act. Larry Adams and Bob Lyons both have written their names in football and boxing history here. Pat Brandow and Imogene Morisset checked textbooks in and out for us, and Katherine Lybeck and Mary Jane Fleer have taken an avid interest in the International Relations Club. Julian Oyaas, you know, was our stage manager par excellence and an excellent camera man. Kav Link, ever since her high school days, has been icnown for her lovely voice, and "Jackie" Girzi for her skating. And don't forget Joe Nemec has been named football captain for next year. In their Senior year these and the rest of the Juniors will put the finishing touches on their careers, and with such an array of talent the Seniors next year should make their class an unforgettable one. i  Sophomores, attention! Report your talents. We claim to be on a level with the other classes in that regard, sir editor. John Downing is our nomination for class athlete, a basketball player first of all, and not a beginner at either tennis or golf. "Dada" Simstad was probably the most popular bas-ketball-er. Betty Findlay and Phil Romiti are efficient members of the library staff. We re still inclined to doubt Fred Kemp's ability as a clarinet player, yet do admit he has a pleasing bass. Louis Goldfine. the boxing pride of the Sophomores, retained his tournament laurels again this year. Virginia Wooten carried on her scholastic achievements as did Betty Myhre and Joyce Conley, in spite of all their outside activities. Dorothy Bell has gainod honor as a swimmer; Lois Peterson as an artist and tennis champ par excellence, and Jane Cohan for her work in dramatics. Bob Schnell (refer to Junior picture) is quite a scholar and gave a convincing performance as a judge in the Vod-vil. Another classmate. Norem Neault devotes his energies to work on the Pep staff. Besides these, our bids to fame and fortune are many—too numerous to list now, but this is a sample of our versatility and interests. "Excellent, Sophomores, excellent! Carry on as you've started."fyteAltmea This year, as every other year, the Freshmen entering College for the proverbial "pursuit of knowledge" were critically eyed by faculty and upperclassmen, and passed inspection with colors flying. Many of them have come forth individually and collectively to take their places among the leaders in College and their talents have already been displayed to great advantage. They gained the good will of everyone in school at the very beginning by gathering wood for our Homecoming bonfire. Athletes were plentiful, much to Coach Whereatt's joy. From Superior Central came Fran Paquette, Lolly Welch, and Bud Engdahl to carry on their football and basketball careers. Charlie Hadley from East, again donned a basketball uniform and performed capably for State. The two Waynes, Shumate and Wynans, turned their interest to boxing; and they tell us Ed Conley shines on the tennis court. Box Sexmith on the golf course, and John Gallagher at ping pong. Musicians were not lacking; Ruth Fosvig and Bill Edwards are violinists of no mean ability. Jean McFarland's voice added to the Lambda act's popularity, and Fred Smith's trumpet playing to the LD.C.'s. Among the art artists are Pat Green and Lee Harper. This is our bird's eye view of the newcomers — with three more years ahead of them they'll all be able to do great things for the College. MISCELLANEOUS CLASS Officer Slug McConnell—Grand Wirer Tad Hunter—El Toro Julian Oyaas—Absconder ol the lunds Vince Wiles—Chairman ol the Executive Committee John Ostrom—Fixer Larry Adams—Gate Crasher Roy Juel—Efficiency Expert Edward Tonish—Commisar of the Commi-sariat Katey Karabalis—House Mother Fran Archambault—Historian Al Mare—PhD. Ed. S • Dutch DiUlio—High Lama John Downing---Chaplain George Simstad—member Francis Coogan—pledge Ronald Widness—General at Arms Class activities—nightly Class bouquet—Four Roses The more noise a man or a motor makes the less power there is available. —W. R. McGeary. Valedictorian and Salutatorian 4 Class Hangout 7. Ready for senior roception He that establishes his arguments by noise and command, shows that his argument is weak.—Montaicne. 2. Snoop and Succotash—Reporters Clinker John Johnson—Class Advisor 6. Class Athleto 3.Uatk row. Ir t to right: Mist Berth C rn . Mis Cell Carrier, Melvta M kl, Gerald Williams. Walter Slaptoa. Front row: Mildred Seyler, Shirley Nelson. Viola Simpson. uotk row. Utt to right: Elder Johnson. Patricia Orant, Beatrice Oatten, Irene Johnson, Nancy Carlton. Ann Pocer-nlich, Opal Knight, Ann Rakitnichan. Third row: Melvin Makl, Robert Davidson. Florence Martin. Mildred Seyler, Ruth Sloan, Verone Quarfoot, Anna Mork, Milder Ahlberg. Delores Anderson. Ruth Young. Walter Simpson. Second row: Vernon Olton, Donald Soder-lund, Slgne Olson. Viola Simpson. Shirley Nelson, Katharine Vanderport, Alice Olebe, Katharine Koskovlcb, Isadora Roylan, Helmi Neuvonen. Marie Boylan. Front row: George Chappa. James Fisk, Oerald Williams. Robert Shelllto, Ruth Lang. Velores Larson. Lucille Rogo, June Moore, Betty Correll, Lucille Spaulding. Margaret Zchm. The Sigma Rho, composed of those students taking the rural training course, have as their advisers Miss Gams and Miss Carsley The organization enjoyed a fine year of social activities and business meetings. The first party of the year was held October 28, in the form of a stunt night party. The club was divided into groups, and each group was responsible for a stunt. The evening's activities were followed by the serving of lunch. Outstanding in the events of the year was the Christmas party which was held December 16. A fine program was presented before the Club and faculty members who were guests, and then dancing, games, and lunch were enjoyed. Next on the calendar of events was the trip to Duluth where the Duluth State Teachers Rural Life Club entertained the Sigma Rho at a party March 18. The group enjoyed the “Mikado" which the Duluth Musical Department presented. After the entertainment, a social hour was held in the Washburn Hall parlors. Lnch was served in the dining rooms of the Hall. Next year the Sigma Rho will be host to the Duluth Rural Life Gub in a similar affair. Meetings of the club were held every other Tuesday during the third hour, at which time rural community problems and leadership were discussed. Under the able direction of both Miss Cams and Miss Carsley, the discussions were very interesting and beneficial to all future rural teachers. Another night meeting, a picnic, and a field trip completed the activities for the year.4— Jano Hanson 5— Dorothy Boll 6— Mary Stewart 7— Rita Falardeau 8— Imogcnc Morisset 9— Marianna Anns 10— Carol Christianson 11— Dorothy Flynn Row B Soat 1—Mildrod Oakos 2— Lucy Giudici 3— Marvoll© Swonson 4— Holen Ihrig $—Jeanne Anderson 6— Ryllis Paino 7— ’Lorraine Ivos 8— Maxine Johnson 9— Laurel O'Brien 10— Mabel Austed 11— Signd Carlson Row C Seat 1—Jane Hoppman 2— Elizabeth Moo 3— Inez Anderson —Lillian Thompson S—Irene Osgood $—Francos Miller 7— Vera Carroll 8— June Boswell 9— Hone Carlson 10— Eleanor Sullivan 11— Elizabeth Wolfe OFFICERS' PICTURE Reoding Irom left to right Stand-ing are Jane Hanson, secretary; Miss Dorothy Waite, adviser; Erma Peter son. first semester treasurer; and Mary Stewart, president. Seated are Kathryn Shuga. second semester treasurer and Lillian Thompson, vice president 9nietotiediate epAAtmeut The Intermediate group under the aavisership of Miss Dorothy Waite, began its year s activities by honoring the freshman members of the group at an outing at Black River Falls Irma Peterson was chairman in charge of arrangements. The annua! buffet supper of the group was held October 28 in the Woman s lounge and adjoining hall. Lillian Thompson and Margaret Ohlund were co-chairmen of the affair. Tradition was kept alive as this department shared a joint Christmas party with the Kindergarten-Primary department. The group made up its yeariy Thanksgiving basket this year under the management of Jeanne Anderson. A balloon motif was chosen for the annual Spring Tea. which was held May 14 at the College. Guests included teachers from the Training School and the College.Officers ol (he croup are: Siaitdlnc' Janice Pttcrson and Haicl Ncperud. Stand: Gladys Whitney. Margaret Jenaen, Miaa Barbour, viaer, Inei Christianson, and Lola Lundeen. ROW B St at 1— Vernal Martlneon 2— Helen O'Hart 3— Dorll Hoover 4— Janet Stearna 5— Janice Peteraon IV—Kathryn Ward 7—Marcaret Jenton K— Helen Buran 0—Phyllia Stronf 10— Kathryn Schunlng 11— Naomi Lavtn 1— Marcaret Van Patter 2— Francea Marclaak 3— Evelyn Gusslck 4— Caalmicra Zygmunt 0—Dorothy Shepherd 6— Inei Oray 7— Lola Lundeen ft—Pearl Simon 0—Jean Krauie 10— Blanche Hctebruggc 11— Evelynmae Maxwell ROW E Stal 1— Marie Meade 2— Eleanor Smith 3— Francea Weirholer 4— Oall Auld 3—Charlotte Chriatlanaon 0— Jane Carrlgan 7— Oelphlne Sartmba 8— Oladya Whitney 0—Winilred Wilklnaon 10— Vivian Anderaon 11— Eileen Baucher ROW F Stal 1— Saphronlc Peteraon 2— Marcaret Stevena 3— Evelyn Olaon 4— June Weatlund 0—Lorraine Wuerth 6— Kathryn Perry 7— Ruth Litcbkc H—Beth Hoveland 0—Delorca Orllla 10— Francea Smith 11— Ruth Wllllama ROW O Stal 1— Dorothy Ctouch 2— Georgia Poland 3— Bather Chrlatenaen 4— Ruth Nygaard 5— Bernice Sandberg 0— Maiel Ncperud 7—Kathryn McKenilc H— Itnogcne Olaen 0— Nan Markham 10— June Chriatlanaon 11— Loulae Keough ROW A Stal 1— Doria Waaeen 2— Alice Peteraon 3— Katharine Bartclmc 4— Jean Allmon 3—Betty Batea 0—Alice Moe 7—Peggy Hudaon ft—Becky Erlckaon 0—Harriet Engcr 10— Kathryn Hitchcock 11— Mary Jane Fleer KINDERGARTEN- PRIMARY DEPARTMENT Under tho leadership ol its advisors. Miss Caroline W. Barbour and Miss Blanche Barse. the Kindergarten-Primary Department has enjoyed a successful and attractive year. The social program lor the year was ushered in in the fall with a picnic at Minnesota Point. At that time the old members duly initiated the newcomers to the department. In November the annual Candlelight Supper, an event which members always look forward to. was held in the Kindergarten rooms at the McCaskill School. The club's advisers and members ol the McCaskili (acuity were guests ol honor. ROW D Stal 1— Joyce Colson 2— Emma Sackctt 3— Lorraine Flynn 4— Edna Payne 3— Inei Chriatlanaon «-Elaine Johnson 7— Madeline Johnson 8— Annamac Llnday 0—Marian Brown 10— Beatrice Strumph 11— Louise Johnson ROW H Stal 1— Ada Oracc Jacobson 2— Louise Keeler 3— Florence Munnlnga 4— Lorettl Mingle 3—Ruth Gustafson 3—Evelyn Brail 7—Elaine Broberg R— Ruth Lundstrom 0— Helen Larson 10— Marlen Pearson 11— Violet Anderson The annual Christmas party, held jointly with members of the Intermediate Department, was observed in the women's lounge Monday evening. December 13. Holly wreaths, evergreen, a gaily adorned Christmas tree and gills, filled everyone with the season's spirit. The last big social function of the year was the annual Spring Tea held Saturday. May 2. Faculty members, parents and friends ol the members of the department were guests Plans for ihe tea were carried out under the able leadership of the Misses Kathryn Ward and Hazel Neperud. co-chairmen. ROW l Stal 4—Dorothy Andre 3— Eileen Ellis ft--Marion Lutz 11—Myrna SiengatI Bock row, tell to right: Mr. Almy, advlxr, Helen Anderson. Dafny Johnson, Donald Boyer. Front row: Anna Karlo, Genevieve Klaman . Loretta Fremont. Qruutwui i fjiMiosi-JliCfU epasdmerit The 1937-38 Grammar Junior-High Department has endeavored to maintain the high standards of achievement established by previous Junior-High groups. Bound together by similar interests and aims, and receiving constant encouragement and advice from our adviser, Mr. Almy, we are now able to look back with pride on an enjoyable year of business and social activities. Meetings were held every two weeks, business meetings alternating with programs of an educational and social nature. Talks by Mr. Almy and Miss Hovland, and music rendered by fine local talent made the meetings especially interesting for each and every member. The social activities of the year culminated in a picnic at Mr. Almy's summer cottage, where everyone spent a pleasant afternoon and evening. Rosamond Anderson Howard Dahl Neva Engolbrekt Frances Firtch Ernest Froemel Ian Grant Vivian Neurer Margaret Scott Loretta Thompson Margaret Zlelsdorf Helen Anderson Emily Best Donald Boyer Genevieve Flamang Loretta Fremont MEMBERS Ruth Glassow Elizabeth Hess Dagny Johnson Mrs. Julius Juel Anna Karlo Aili Keto Elynore Larsen Peter Larson Gertrude Legard Signa Peterson Frances Rieckert Chester Meyers Mrs. Sylvia Rotondi Marie ThompsonLjUCMe BUSINESS STAFF: Anita Fisher, business manager Assistants: Elaine Anderson Fred Kemp Lorraine Pearson Bill Meyers Margaret McDonald Jim Walker SlMting. toll lo rttki: |. Monte . C. LlrvJtr. J. Rabc. S. Vincent Starra: b. h«to. O. Staup . K. Willed . E. Shook. V. Nnrdhnln. M. Buran. M Rory. We. the members of the business and editorial staffs of the 1938 Gitche Gurnee, have assembled this annual with the sole purpose of giving to S.T.C. students a book that is truly representative of a year at our college. It is our sincere wish that it meets with your approval, as we have ever kept in mind this saying, "the customer has to be faced after the goods have been delivered." SfMtfte .- M. ThemiHon. P. Kc»p. I Walker. Sealed: P. Mdntcc, M. Ma D»«al«J. E- And«r on. A. Flrtcr, 0. Fowler, B. Ctieever. J. Currier. EDITORIAL STAFF: Merrill Thompson, editor-in-chief Gilbert Staupe, associate editor Evelyn Shook, art editor Imogene Morisset, senior editor Virginia Nordholm, features Katherine Willcut, society Jear Currier Bertha Cheever Helen Rory Anna Salin, music editor Charles Linder, sports editor Bill McConnell Shirley Vincent, departments Rita Falardeau Patrick Mclntee. dedication Esther Keto, laculty Dorothy Fowler Helen Buran Janet Rabe. underclassmen Lorraine Strom, W.A.A. Lois WosepkaPEPT0M1ST Students of Superior State Teachers College and friends throughout the many states have received copies of the Peptomist this year. Adella Belto and Patrick Mclntee were editors of the first and second semester, respectively. One sixteen page paper was put out during the first semester, copies of which were sent to hundreds of high school seniors in northern V isconsin. During the second semester several eight page papers were published. A special paper was issued for the students attending the first annual music clinic. Standing: Robert Hull, Francis Coogan. and Mary Bino. Seated: Evalyn Enger. Ella Mattson. Imo-gono Morisett. Adella Belto and Nourm Neault. Standing: Patrick Mclntee. Mary McCarthy. Bertha Cheever and Gilbert Staupe. Seated: Cyrilla Menne, Esther lohnson. Dagny Johnson. Anna Salin and Philo-men Morisett.MEMBERS Fluto Evelyn Brail Clarin«t Lorno Budniek Russell Whalen Sheldon Nelson Walter Nelson Ruth Ginther Esther Bubley Emil Rogo Hazel Neperud Alyce Morey Prances Mierholer Saxophone Gerald Haack Donald Terry Edward Melland Horn Dorothy Andrews Harriet Ulleberg Percussion Naomi Lavin CliHord Carlson Trumpet Evolynmae Maxwell Alfred Pruechtl Fred Smith William Whalen Herbert Kuhlmey Wesley Caspers Vivian Anderson Ian Grant Oboe Ruth lohnson Trombone Vernon Schroeder Florence Munnings Betty Card Casimiera Zygmunt Eugene Jacobson Baritone Lyle Babcock String Bass Eileen Ellis Tuba Harvey Backstrom Sid Morse THE COLLEGE BAND The College Band, under the direction of Professor William F. Schliep, is one of Ihe school's most prominent music groups It is seen regularly at all football and basketball games. This year, the band made two radio broadcasts, one over station WEBC at Superior, and the other over station WEAU at Eau Claire. This year, for the first lime in many years, the band went on a trip, playing concerts al Cumberland, Cameron. and Eau Claire, and at the Superior-Stout football game at Mcnomonie. Included among tho numbers played by the band while on tour were "Sousa's Triumphal March”, by T. B. Boyor; Overture. "Hermit of Kildare”, by G. E. Holmes; selection from Gounod s Opera "Faust”, arranged by Hayes; and Serenta from the Suite "In a Spanish Village”, by A. A. Rockwell.■Wrm x «—'violin : Merrill Tliomptnn. Jantl Steam . Ruth Fnjrlj, William Edward . Kenneth Jnhntnn. Letlic Miwirr. Waller Nelt'in. May Poland. Dorl» Tullle and Harriet Arnnvlch: viola: We»ley Park. Patricia Bill . Norma Jone and Mary Jean MeGuirk; ell«: Melba Rauchentteln. Ruth William and Jane Wlldner; ba »: Eileen Elli»: piano: Alice Peter «n and Jack Haa»l(; flute: Evelyn Hralt; clarinet: Sheldon Nclton and Either Hubley; »a«ophone: Gerald Haack. Donald Terry and Edward Melland: horn: Dnrnihy Andrew and Harriet Ullebcrg; trumpet: Henry Andcrum. Allred Fruechtl and Fred Salih: trombone: Eugene Jac«b nn and Florence dunning ; baritone and tuba: Lyle Babcock and Mary Slcwart; percuwlnn : Clilfnrd Carlton and V. W. Kplckerbockcr. Mtmbrrt — back row, left lo right: PrnleMor Wm. Schllep. Eileen Bill . Patricia Elll . Mary Jean MeGuirk, Norma Jone , Ruth William . Melba Rauchentleln and Alice Pe-leraon. Front row: Merrill Thompton. Janet Steam . Letlic Moore, Kenneth Johnton. Ruth Fo»-vlg, Georgia May Poland. Dorl Tuttle. Waller Nelton and William Edward . OnckeAUa There are three divisions to the orchestral section ol the College music department. These divisions are the orchestra, vodvil orchestra and the string ensemble, all under the direction ol Professor William F. Schliep. During the past year the orchestra has given three concerts, the first on December 1. 1937, the second on March 1, 1938 and the final concert on May 20. 1938. Miss Melba Rauchenstein. cellist, was soloist at the March 1 concert, playing the “Concerto for Violincello and Orchestra, op. 65. No. 4," by Golter-mann. The vodvil orchestra is composed of a selected number of the regular orchestra. This division performed at the annual College vodvil and at all dramatic performances during the year. The string ensemble consists of the string instruments of the regular orchestra. The ensemble went on its annual trip this year, and in addition, gave two radio programs over Station WEBC. STRING ENSEMBLEBack row. left lo right: Toivo Rinnel Roland R«ich Donald Diehn Arthur Muellor Bernard Kioski William Pearson Julian Oyaas Jack Cosgrove Lloyd Stromberg Gordon Olson Allan Fowler Paul Wetzel Middlo row: Donald Boyer John Slettum Edward Rogors Thomas Essen Clyde Olson Edward Israels James Jones Sheldon Nelson Harold Mathieson Robert Shellito Leslie Mooro Front row: Richard Glover Nourm Neault Goldwyn McLellan John Strader Palmor Solem Robert Young A1 Maire Fred Kemp Clarence Gradin Jamcr. Jewett Vance Sinclair MEN'S GLEE CLUB Tho Men's Glee Club was again in lull force this year under the direction ol Mr. Robert W. Young. On March 1, 1938, they participated in the concert given by the College music department. The Glee Club rerfdered the following selection: "Harbor Lights’. arranged by Stickles. "O Little Mother of Mine ', by Nevin and "Stout Hearted Men'', by Romberg. In the last number. Mr Edward Israels was the soloist. Dunng the latter part of the spring, a concert tour was taken through many of the towns of northern Wisconsin Alter the concert was over—Slettum, Maire, and Kemp have the honor ol an autograph—and ol all places, on Mr. Young's Irontpiece.SECOND GLEE CLUB Back row. 22. Margaret Van Patter 1. Ruth Nygard 23 La Vonne Byer 2. Anita Fisher 24: Judith Casper 3. Mary Girzi 2$. Dorothy Jane Fowler 4. Frances Miller Front Row. S Alice Glebe 1. Kathryn Schuning 6. Doris Hoover 2. Delphine Saremba 7. Edna Payne 3. Ada Grace Jacobson 8 June Moore 4. Virginia Kane 9. Janice Peterson S. Catherine Ward to. Liliam Smith 6. Jean Krause ir. Hazel Neperud 7. Dorothy Clough 12. Catherine McKenzie 8. Gail Auld 13. Lois Kelly 9. Ruth Gustafson 14. Harriet Ulleberg 10. Inez Christianson IS. Lorette Kringle 11. Alice Godfrey 16. Kaye Perry 12. Lorraine Strom 17. Joyco Colson 13. Inez Gray 18. Evalyn Engcr 14 Dorothy Andre 19. Elaino Berg IS. Eileen Ellis 20. Lucy Guidlci 16. Ruth Johnson 21. Dorothy Timm 17. Miss Irene Curtis FIRST GLEE CLUB 1. Lorraine Pearson 9. Georgia May Poland 2. Miss ireno Curtis 10. Elynore Larson 3. Doris Waseen 11. Beth Jewett 4. Ruth Fosvig 12. Priscilla Pago S. Anna Mork 13. Janet Rabe 6. Joan Dodd 14. Helen Ward 7. Melba Rauchonstein IS. Margaret Fretts 8. Elaine Broberg 16. Dorothy Crandall!■ String Trio, loll to right: Ruth Fosvig, Lorraine Pearson and Melba Rauchenstein. The String Trio ol the College has performed at more functions throughout the city than any other musical organization. Concerts were given at school teas and before many civic organizations ol the city. The Women's Quartet, organized two years ago. is directed by Miss Irene Curtis It has appeared several times in the city, and also on the trip taken this spring. The groups accompanist is Ruth Johnson Women's Quartet, left to right: Katherine Link. Elynore Larson. Georgia May Poland, Katherine Ganske and Ruth Johnson Men's Quartet, left to right: Toivo Rinnet. Arthur Mueller. Edward Israels and Kenneth Nelson. The Men's Quartet directed by Mr. Robert W. Young, has ben very activo in musical affairs throughout the year. They gave an outstanding performance at the Men’s Stag.The College Chorus, consisting of seventy-five members, is a composite group made up of the first and second Women's Glee Clubs and the Men's Glee Club. The directors are Miss Irene Curtis and Mr. Robert W. Young. On December 1, 1937, the Chorus with the orchestra ot the College pre- sented a concert. The following numbers were rendered by the group: "A Babe so Tender", a traditional Flemish carol, “Glory to that New-Bom King", a Negro spiritual; “Carol of the Bells", Ukranian Christmas carol; “And the Glory of the Lord", by Handel; "Glory to God", by Handel, and the "Halleluiah Chorus" from the "Messiah ", by Handel. The Chorus also gave a fifteen minute broadcast over station WEBC. Members of the chorus are: Gail Auld Clarence Gradin Nourm Neault Elaine Berg Inez Gray Sheldon Nelson Donald Boyer Lucy Guidici Hazel Neperud Elaine Broberg Ruth Gustafson Clyde Olson La Vonnc Byer Doris Hoovej Gordon Olson Judith Casper Edward Israels Julian Oyaas Inez Christianson Ada Grace Jacobson William Pearson Dorothy Clough James Jewett Janice Peterson Joyce Colson Ruth Johnson Kaye Perry Jack Cosgrove James Jones Roland Reich Dorothy Crandalf Virginia Kane Toivo Rinnet Donald Diehn Lois Kelly Edward Rogers Joan Dodd Fred Kemp Delphine Saremba Eileen Ellis Bernard Kioski Kathryn Schuning Evalyn Enger Jean Krause Robert Shollito Thomas Essen Lorette Kringle Vance Sinclair Anita Fisher Elynore Larson John Slettum Ruth Fosvig Catherine McKenzie Lillian omitn I aL«m Clr « JAr Allan Fowler Goldwyn McLellan jonn oiraaer Lorraine Strom Dorothy Jane Fowler A1 Maire Lloyd Stromberg Margaret Freets Harold Mathieson Palmer Solem Mary Girzi Frances Miller Dorothy Timm Alice Glebe Leslie Moore Harriet Ulleberg Richard Glover Anna Mork Margaret Van Patter Alice Godfrey Arthur Mueller Paul Wetzel i ; : ■■•1CAHIZATOHS Hark row. R l lo rlgkt: Anna Mac IMl|. V rn l Martlnaon. Eltanor Sullivan. Ardyce Shelde. Vlfflnla Wooten. Mildred Seyler. jean Carrier. Erma Peterson. Helen O'Hare. Jeanette Nytirom. Elynore Larson. Thulla Mae Thayer, Dorothy Jane Fowler. Margaret Milan. Carol Christianson, and Lois Kelly. Front row: Melha Raochenstein. Jean Knutson. Gloria Nygren. Kathryn Schuniny. Marianna Ames. Belly Bates. Violet Anderson. Ada Rath Schunlng. Priscilla Pace, and Jane Cohan. I . I Alpha Kappa ADVISER: Miss Jane Rchnstrand. No big brown eyes that twinkle, no willing workers, no cheery smiles you’ll never forget, no line girls or sincere friends, no lovables. no hearts of gold, no nicknames, no personality plus, no beauty and brains, no baby talk, no poetry, no dimples, no quotation marks, in fact, no cute sayings—they’ve all been trite before. Annual report—Assets: 4 boy friends with cars, 6 artists. 1 mattress box to make scenery with. 7 musicians (1 hom, 4 voices, 1 piano, 1 cello, and 1 appreciator), 2 Owl and Serpents—Dorothy Jane Fowler and Lois Kelly (whom we must remember to call Lois). 9 new members, 2 travels—1 Oriental. 1 Mexican—Miss Rehnstrand, 1 complexion— Ardyce, 1 Erma, and 2 advisers—Miss Rehnstrand and Miss Unthank. Also. 1 picnic at Schuning’s cottage. 2 formal dinners, 2 rushers, 1 Hawaiian dance, 1 Mexican tea, 1 vodvil act and 1 theater party. Liabilities: 1 appendix — Thulia Thayer, 1 chemist — Kelly, 7 giggles — Margaret Milan, 2 pledges, and 6 tempers (4 violent). We draw the line here and subtract. The result equals 100' . last minute co-operation composed of Humor, 1S ; Beauty, 20r Originality, 2S Appeal to the audience. 20r r ; and skill of execution. 20%.Ho k ro», l Jt to right: Ruth Lllchkt, Imoctnt Olton. Helen Jane Conroy, Lee Harper. Betly Myhre, Jane Rchnttrand. Kaiherlne Bartelme. Katherine Oanske. Betty Findlay, Evelyn Shook. Janet Rabe, Patricia Green, Eldora Johnton. Jean Arienaeau. Loia Petereon. Kath-erlne Link. Front row, tt t to right; Alice Moe, Shlrle Krembs, Imojene Morlaaet, Dorothy Buran, Helen Rory, Loretta Thonpaon, Helen Huran. Alii Kcto, Eathcr Keto. Abtrnt from picture Joyce Conley and Beth Hovland. Adviser: Miss Agnos Kirk Scene: breakfast table, brat day of vacation. Characters: A Della Sig. home from school. Her brother Mom Dad. Mom: More coffoo. Dad? Della Sig: Oh! Mom. the Dramas had Ihe mosl wonderful year. Brother. Superlativos again? D. Sig: Can't help it. Bill—everything deserves extravagant description. Bro.: (expectantly) Ready and wailing— D. Sig: Well, when school began last lall there weren’t many of us. so what we lacked in number we made up in activity—social mootings frequently—they're such lun and deepons our friendship for each other. The first thing to plan for was Homecoming. Our •gone with the wind" float didn't win, but the parade was exciting—though most of us limped at the dance that night from our onorgetic football maneuvers on the truck. Our first rusher was a "rackety pockety poverty party", and our frightful costumes scared even ourselves, To show our versatility we next entertained at a formal dinner at Mrs. Russell's. Soon bids came out and we simply gloated over our new pledges. The girls are darlings! Bro.: Ahem! D. Sig: No chanco for you—most of us arc well taken care of. Pledging and initiation followed—both services lovely and solemn and backed by tradition. Dad: And Vodvil? "A Konniving Ko-od in King Arthur s Kourt" was my idea of a good act. D. Sig: Wasn't Kas marvelous as Arthur? She agreed it was worth sacrificing hours of sleep and study to win first prixe—and thirty dollars! Then the big event of the year, our annual spring formal at Hotel Duluth with every Drama at her prettiest and every escort at his best. Oh — Bro.: Enter romance 1 D. Sig: It was perfect. Bill. Finally came our senior dinner which always gives mu a choky feeling—to see the girls with whom I've chared so much, graduating. And that, dear family, concludes our history of this year. Back row. UU to rtgkt: Ptttl Simon Mtdor» Sw.n.on M b«l Haugen. Helen Lund, jane Thompson. Dorothy Peddle. Evelynmac Maxwell. Loretta Krlngle. Edna Payne. Viola Qenllle. Delphlne Sarenba Second row: Margaret Gunderson. Lucille Israel . Doris Wateen, Myrna Stengal, Lola Lundten. Vivian Nearer. Margaret Scott. Ethel Thomas. Front row: Kathryn Specht, Susan Phlnney. Eileen Ellis, Ruth Ouslatson. Qcutuna Phi ZpiUcw, Advisor: Mis Dorothy Waito The Gamma Phi's just twonty-throo—aro hero listed for you to see—who's in our sorority. Mias Waite is hero to advise—"Be kind, loving, just and wise" . . . Proxy Mable sure can bake—remember that luscious chocolate cake? . . . Eileen zooms her bass around—(ill one’s loot must leave the ground. .. . Scholastic Scotty with light in her eye—sees all, tells all. and won't tell why. . . . Sue. our student, you may soe—in the library Irom eight till throe . . . Ethel modest and demure —is Susan's pal to be sure . . . Lois, our ambitious one, always has her lessons dono. ... A trumpet player good and hot—Evelynmae can take the spot. . . . Luxurious Poarl never will walk—takos a taxi around the block. . . . Tap and sing your blues away—with rhythmic Edna day by day . . . Doris can hit high C—what's more she does it gracefully. . . . Three musketeers don't forget—Bits. Ruthie. and Lorotte. . . . Janie has a giggle so cute—who can her jolly nature dispute? . . . Dorothy's a bridge player, oh. so neat—'twixt books and bridgo sho's hard to beat. . . . Viola, the shortest of us all—can boat the best in basketball. . . . Viv has mystery, we decide—but to her photography sho points with pride. . Specht has yumph. and sho's dovil-may-care—she kcops us peppy when she is thoro . . . Winnie to her name does hold— scads of frionds sho has untold. . . . Helen is a likely lass —in political scionce sho hopes to pass Delphino is sweet and unspoiled—she's our pet and very mild. . . . Myrna is short, and her eyes are snappy—needs only to see "red" and she is happy. . . . Marge, in football and in basketball her swains did abound—but boxing season changed it all—my how he came around!Back row, Itp to rttht: Mary Stewart. Lennrr Hell, Mary Htl«n Cameron, Mona Polio. Jan OUon, Gertrude Legard, Maalne Llndstrom, Jan Hannon. Helen Oraham anil Jan«i Stearns. Middle row: Jean Bradley, Patricia Hrandow. Dorothy Bell, Mis Ora«« Barnty, advlatr, Margaret Jenson. Doris Hoover. Lorraine Krooks, Jean McFarlin, Roth Fosvtg. Front row: Janice Petersen. Katherine Willculs, Kathryn Ward. Phllonen Morlsset. Not In picture: Virginia Nordholm. lambda £icf na lambda ADVISER: Miss Grace Barney First day of school—found the Lambdas—what there were of them—raring to go! Football Dance—the first sorority dance of the school year. Homecoming—Lambdas got all "steamed up" over their float. Came through with second place. Funny how great minds run in the same channels—eh. Iotas? Rushers—First. Cuckoo Bridgo entertained our rushees. Second, we summoned our rushees to the Lambda "courtroom" and escorted them there in the "Black Maria." Christmas—Our fifth annual Christmas formal was. as in previous years, a huge success. The "big apple" and tho Christmas spirit were much In evidence. Initiation—Ah! at last our seriousness and dignity come forth. What an impressive formal initiation service we had! The victims of tho initiation certainly proved themselves to be a worthy group of new members Can they take it! Vodvil—Alter weeks of trials and hard labor we finished our "W.P.A. Project" and struck to the tune of "Strike. Sing, and Swing." Not a prize winner but loads o! fun! Mother's Tea—Entertained our mothers in grand style at our annual Mothers' Tea—ol course we had fun—we always do. Senoir Breakfast—Peg. president. Janet. Doris, and Phil bid the Lambdas a fond farewell to the tune ol an accompanying gift from the club. So long, gals! House Party—Careful now—that water is cold. I think it well to note: this year is by far the best mosquito season ever—the same goes for the house party in general. To the tougher sex — we insist that our meals were superb. The clever lasses of the skillet surely can swing a wicked fried egg! And so we say our fond farewells lor another year, but before doing so—our hats off to Miss Barney, our adviser and true friendHack row. Itll lo right: June Deswcll, Laura Oro» . Lorraine Schneider, Pal Oranl, Lillian Johnvon, Myrtle Hliit. Hazel Neperud, Alice Peterson. Marlnn Brown, Libby Jean C. Mayersakv Front row: Evelyn Brail. Cathryn McKenzie, Margaret van Palter, Thelma Dahlin, Ruth Johnson, Wilma Meade, Gladys Whitney. Thelma: Our President is Tholxna Dahlin, A better one we've never seen. Pat: Pal Grant was our Snow White. With hair so dark and skin so light. Gladys: Our tiny song-bird is cute and sweet. And in her appearance is very neat. Laura: Laura Gross is a student oi art. Lucky is the man who wins her heart Myrtle: An able poet could write sonnets Of her golden curls and many bonnets. June: June's complexion is ever fair. Her manner is gentle and debonair. Qmeqa ADVISER: Miss Ida Flogstad Marion: Marion's ever "rarin' to go", A lad in Spooner is still her best beau. lay: A very true friend wo have in Kay. She's always game and willing to play. Wilma: A Winsome lass is Wtlma Meade. And beautiful eyes? Yes. indeed. Ruth: Our talented Ruth in the symphony is. At piano and oboe she's a whiz. Alice: Alice is our queen of syncopation. Of nature's gifts she has more than her ration. Hatel: Dark-eyed Hazel with smile so sweet. The pleasantest girl you ever did meet. Margaret: As sunny a disposition as ever was seen. In Margaret is combined with a brain very keen. Lorraine: As a little ray of sunshine brightens the darkest room. So Lorraine Schneider drives away the deepest gloom. Evelyn: Evelyn Braff the flute does. play. A great musician she'll always be. Lillian: The blondest of blonds if you wish to see. Is Lillian Johnson of S.T.C.Hotk row. U l to tight: Loretta Abel. Purl Mo . Pbylll Stronj. Gall Aultl. Helen Anderson. May Del Favero. Harriet Engcr. Evelyn En(er, Lillian Smith, Georjjia Lange and Beth Jewett. Front row. left to right: Ada Jacobson. Marlon Winther, Helen Ibrlt, Marjorie Malhlsen. Boot Berg, Ruth William . Jean Keoujh. Shirley Vincent, Ellen Gilhuly, and Vivian Wldne . Pi ADVISER: Miss Kathryn Ohman Twenty-two Sigma Pi's silling in a row. Would you like lo meet them? O.K.. lei's go! Do you know Ada? She's never alone For a lad named Duncan calls her his own. I'm sure you'd love Marion. They call her "Chops". Bui A1 and us gals—we say she's the tops Our little marshmallow is Helen Ihrig. And Marj (of the Fox) rales your smiles so big. Heres' lo our Boots—so merry and bright. She likes "gym" in school, but "him" better at night. Ruth with her talent—and how she can play. And lean thinks ol some one seventy miles away. Of the L D.C.'s Shirley has her "Phil" And she assures us he fills the bill. We're proud of Ellen, who helps all she can. And Viv—who goes lo Marquette lo seek a dark man. Loretta has something new and different and sweet. And Poarl makes us scenery that can't be beat. If you wonder why Phyllis and Sally are the same. Listen to the Iota's call Doug by name. When we have one redhead. Gail, it's news. But when there's two. it's then that trouble brews She's witty and clever and lovely, we claim. Who is she? you say? Helen Anderson's her name Moe's also clever, she has A s by the score. And then there's Hat (and Vance)—need we say more? Evalyn's the Journalist, of our noted group. Wo re wondering now who's the latest scoop. The "Owls" and sorpents have nothing on Lll. The hoots she can make aro loud and shrill. Georgia is—just a darling—among other things And Beth s our prima donna (you know how she sings). Not in the picture is the last one ol our fair sex. But you all know her—she's Brother Eric " ol the Fex. Miss Ohman s our adviser She is a peach. And that isn't all; they tell us she can teach. She gives us council and often good advice So we all agree that sho certainly is nicefirst row: Patricia Fitzgerald. .Miry Jane Fleer, Evelyn Ftlnn, Hertha Cheever. Patricia Archambeault. Anita Plskcr, Lorraine Pearson. and Frances Smith. Srtond roar: Elaine Anderson. .Mary Glrzi. Donna Mae IliitEins, Helen Webster. Mrs. Frances Juel. Mrs. Dorothy Johnson. I.nuise Keeler. Margaret .McDonald, and Katherine KarlbnlW. Abtfnt Irom pUlurt: Kathryn l.ybecx. Aom Alpha Gkl ADVISER: Miss Bessie Benton. A group ol girls A little bliss A bit of verse As slight as this— A happy group Smiling and gay A friendly group What more can I say? Wistful girls, gallant girls Loudly each v ill cry, Her heartfelt eager praises For the honorable Tau Alpha Chi.Hark raw. tr l to rlf-kt: C. McConnell. V. Wile . J. Hlcitint. J. Downing. D. WheaMnn. N. Smith. F. Paquette. Mr. A. D. WhcaMon K. Nelton. M. Thnmpum. E. Anon, r. Kemp. I. Streeter. J. Duphnrn. J. 0 1 rum. A. Mairt. front row: P. Mdntcc. A. Culllton, J. Knutaon. W. Jntmaon. D. Brown. T. Hunter. W. McCosker, W Merer . F. Amundton, D. MeGibbon. W. McConnell. ADVISER: A D. Whealdon Fraydon Amundaon—Apples by natnt; tho Fox boy's Frod Astaire. Ellis acts on his merits and holds tho Fox scholarship aver ago up with tho rest o William Axt—Handy man at Brandsers and not so handy at Slate. A good man with groat possibilities He also helps "President Roosevelt" with tho "March ol Dimes". 6 Douglas Brown—He has a trophy room to prove his ability as a prise waltzer extraordinary Alwin Culliton has never boon told the story ol tho grasshopper and the ants, but it won t be necessary next year "Hie orchestra leader ol the Fox. John Downing, whose thomo song is Til Be Faithful”; we doubt it « Jack Duphorn —A student with a thorough understanding ol Ruth Bud Henrotty—The wildcat lamer. Fex's representative in the 12S pound class. Jack Higgins pationtly awaits the next dance Wayne Hunter—His "Laurels" are sung by all. but we think his first love is the "Willys". William lohnson— His "close shave" will long be the cause ol much embarrassment. Playboy Fred, man about town and lisherman supreme. gets all enthused about hikes and drags Uncle Albie along. ■■ John Knutson—"Knute". a quiet lad. who sings and boxes Solon Springs in his "Shangrola”. Wilson Landrum—The boy with the scrub-brush haircut. Singing, dancing and acrobatics—also Faith Al Maire—Known as Uncle Al" to many lads and lassies. Hobbies. Becky, the Pep. and ED S. Patrick Mclntoe—He toils all day with the Pep and all nite at the library. Choc McConnell—The dime a dance lad ‘ Bill McConnell—II words were dollars this lad would be a millionaire. William McCusker—Disciple ol skiing and the Onaway. "Shut up. or I II steal your woman." ° Don MeGibbon—"Killer". Once more Fex puts forth an adherent ol the fighting Irish. • William Meyers — The pledge's nightmare! Mighty wieldor ol tho pino board Thomas Murphy—Haywire, the Third A luture Phi Beta Kappa or someone misses their guess. Kon Nelson—A sleepy combination ol Robert Taylor. Johnny Weissmuller. Joseph Priestly and Ryan's pet. John Ostrom—Will long be remembered by his Introduction ol MacDonald's cousin, lulian Oyaas—Cherub. Snoop. Stagehand. Skiier, and man about school. A welcome addition to increase the sire ol our Fraternity Fran Paquette—Wrestlor deluxe, phantom ol the lootball fields and the rools ol Solon Springs George Pink—He still says he didn't take a bus Meyers sure had his number Florida or California without their sunshine would be like Norman Smith without his Ruth Leo Streeter —He is still wondering who got which tickets and what happened to them Merrill Thompson—Viking sharpshooter, who spends a bit ol his limo in the Gitche Office and most ol his time in the halls Vince Wiles away his time hitchhiking at live miles oer live hours. » Dub—Practice taught at East High and started a nickel collection at the Arrowhead bridge. Wayne Wynans—An exponent ol the manly art ol modified murder. We are told that Elmo is a ladies' man.Bor row, I'll to rlc»l: E. Ejan. J. Murphy. W. Myhrom. J. Gall» hcr. O. OI on. I. Cotciovc J. Walker, A. MUM, C. Hadley, A. Swanron. J. NctMU. R. Seamilh Front row: C. Under. F. Anderton, J. Jone . H. Lilchke. 0. McLellan. D. Johnson. T. I. McCarthy. C. Cradln, R. Sehncll. W. Autrcy. W. ChtiMlanion. 9oia Shelia GJu ADVISER: T. J. McCarthy Under the able leadership of the Iota officers who were Douglas Johnson, President; Joseph Nelson, Vice President; Robert Schnell, Secretary and Charles Linder. Treasurer, the lotans continued their outstanding work for another year by winning the Homecoming Float Parade for the second consecutive year, sponsoring a Thanksgiving Dance, Christmas Ball, and Spring Formal, all of which were held at the Androy Hotel. In addition to these outstanding events of the year a number of open informal dances for active members and alumni were also held. Several skiing, skating, and tobogganing parties were held in various winter resorts of the Northwest. Brothers engaged in all scholastic and ex- lege, attaining high honors in these fields. In ending this successful year the lotans held their annual alumni banquet in May. where the alumni could have their annual reunion and could have the opportunity of meeting their younger brothers In conclusion the members of Iota Delta Chi wish to extend their sincere thanks to Professor McCarthy—"Mac” to the fellows—for his valuable time and advice which he so willingly gave to the great advantage of the lotans. Fred Anderson—whatta nightl; Fran Archambeault — That reminds me. Bill Autrey—Hi-Le, Hi-Lo, Woody Christianson—where's my frat pin?; Jack Cosgrove—Listen in at 6:IS; Eddie Egan—Oh! My rheumatism!; John Gallagher her when She came alongl; "Cola" Gradin—what's that I smell, a judge7; Charles Hadley—is she true or ain't she?; Doug Johnson— let's have a party, eh, fellows?; Jimmy Jones—Did Your Mother Come from Ireland?, Chucks Linder—go East, young man, go East; Bud Litchke—what's missing in his smile these days?; "Tyke" McLellan—I'm hitting a new high; Art Mason—who woke me up?; Jim Murphy — is the basketball team out of town this week-end? Wally Myhrom — where's the meeting tonight?; Joe Nelson—Am I seeing Red!; Gordy Olson—say. who's that fern?; Bob Sexmith—I got rhythm!; A1 Swanson — get away from me. doggiel; Jim Walker—Boy. have I got an ideal; Bob Schnell—guess I'll go to business college.Hack row. U l lo right: Vint Sinclair, T««l Ruk, John Thornton, Emil Rogo. Fred Smith. Kenneth Anderson, Ed Tonl h, Len Miller, Myron Baumgardner, Howard Cameron, George Gale, Ed Roger . Norem Nrault. Duncan Cameron. Frank Keeler. Front row: Hud Rich, Dick Broun, Phil Romltl, Charles MacDonald, Art Ol on, Dr. Carey. Mr. van Patter. Jim Farmer, Bud Jewett. Ed Israels, Laddie Wichltich, Mahlon Berg. Absent: Hal Meyers, Oeorge Williams, Jim Farrell. Kenny Howard. Ocoergc Gore, and Rud Bird. lambda Gbelia Glu ADVISER: L. J. Carey Although handicapped by only a lew returning members. the LD.C. nevertheless packed onough wallop to come through the season with several important victories. They launched the school year by electing "dark horse" Jim Farrell social chairman lor the lirst semester; lost a bitterly fought battle (or Homecoming King honors but copjyed third prize in the parade with a float, finished just as the parade startod. In the second semester a voto lor social chairman resulted in a tie. but in tho payofl election the LD.C. swept on to victory and elected Kenny Howard This evont was followed by winning lirst place in the (rat basketball league. The Vodvil act was way above par but to no avail as the lair sox again dominated the judge’s ballot Intermixed with these school allairs the frat had a busy season ol stags, dances, and banquets—climaxed as usual with tho 26th annual reunion banquet in the Spring, which was attonded by many prominont alumni. Now. let's moot the fellows ol this, the oldest organization at Superior State— Frankie—looks tired, but it's only Irom worrying about L.D.C. money matters; Andy—was his lace red! (but only Irom the Florida sun); "Cook"—the guardian ol the LD.C. constitution and a friend lor big bands; Norm—a playful guy. just loves to toss around table tops; Ted—a tennis shark (?), but oh! so slow; Freddie—looks like a student, but he’s only blowing his way through collego; George Gale—another budding chemist, hope he doesn’t err and "bud" right out the window; Eddio—very quiet, yot very dependable; Hal—work to be done? let Hal do it; float maker, sign painter, and dress designer delux; Dick—our blonde Romeo, he sees Spechts before his eyes, yet doesn’t need glasses; Len—gloomy this semester, teaching school keeps him away Irom his girl friends; Bud Bird —where does he go on meeting nights? Dune—he continues to be a laithlul haunter ol the dorm. Mahlon—no longer wants to be a hermit (hermits must stay singlo); Bud Jewett—his magic fingers draw cartoons while the Prof lectures; Buddy Rich—tosses footballs on Gates field and ice cream at Bridgeman’s; Chucks—he has a mania lor freight trains and icey pavements, wrecking cars is such great fun; Phil—the "mad Sultan ”, doesn't need a harem, one is plenty; Bart—he’ll try anything Irom dancing class to boxing; Inch—about 73 inches, all filled with lun and zest lor life; Ed.—lacks sell confidence but should go places with that fine voice. Ed Tonish—State's lineman delux. good enough for the Little All-America team; Jimmy—combined teaching and social leadership and succeeded in both; Howard—"I'm infallible”; Cameron—dreams o! being the ace card shark at Monte Carlo; George (Casanova) Williams—"Lead me to her. I'll break her little heart”; Emil—destined to be the nation's number one strip-tease clarinet player; Swede— looks worried up there, can it be his proximity to "Doc"? Jim Farmer—rural in name only, he really is a city dude; George Gore—such a radical red that it shows through his sweater, yet he swings a mean leg in the Sultan’s chorus; Laddie—that small, dark and handsome nval ol Sally Rand; Kenny—our oratorical social chairman who divides his time .between—haven't you noticed them— and school activities; Johnny Thornton—an outstanding freshman student he also makes the grade with a certain senior. 0$!!sj M Qam+tui Ghi ADVISER: Miss Ellen Clark. Sigma Gamma Chi, organization ol out-of-town girls living at Crownhart Hall, concludes an enjoyable year. The interesting social program was directed by the adviser of the group. Miss Ellon M. Clark, who resides at the Hall. The first event was the annual picnic supper held at Billings Park on September 22. The Fall tea given each year for friends and faculty members was held this year on October 13. Following the tea, on October 22, was an informal dance. The crowning Back row. Ir t lo rleht: loci An- derson, Ahdcll LaVaquc, Emm Meroiek. Lucy Guldlel. Dorothy Crandall. Lucille Israels. Eleanor Dallatorrc. Ella Malison, Loretta Krlngle. Lorraine Wucrth, Kathryn Perry, Helen l.arson, Myrna Stengel, Margaret Gunderson. Ruth Gustafson, and Viola Gentile. Front row: Belly Rates. Pearl Moe, Ada OJace Jacobson. Marie Thompson. Evelyn Enter. Elaine Bert, Lillian Smith, Beth Hovc-land, Shirley Stouffer, Alice Godfrey. Jean Allman, and Imogens Olson.event ol the first semester was the Christmas forma! dinner held December 14. which was characterized by the traditional candle-light procession, the holiday songs and Christmas tree for faculty members and the girls. During the year the girls, together with Miss Clark, were hostesses to faculty members at Sunday night Buffet Suppers, and on April 6 they entertained at the annual Spring tea. The year's events were concluded on May 14 with the favorite affair, the Spring formal dance. Back Now: lrl» Delln. Harrlret Enger. Margaret McDonald. Lou-lac Kccltf, May Ellen Del Fa-vero. Margaret Scott. Nan Markham. Helen Webaief. Belly Findlay, Katherine Oanakc. Thulia Mac Thayer. Harriet Ullcberi;. Jeanette Nyatrom, Maxine Lidn-atroaa, Ruth Olnther. Franco Mclrltoler. and Betty Jane Cnr-rell. Seeond row: Jean Currier. Vivian Andcrton, Vivian Neurer. Helen O’Hare, Margaret Milan. Alyce Morey. Ardyce Shelde. Iner Chrlatlanaon, Marlon Lute, Patcy Fitzgerald. and Kathryn Shuga. Stoltd In the lionI: Dorothy Andre and Ellen Elll . Chit absent root pktare: Doro- thy Andrew , Marian Barllngalr. Mary Ann Holme . Gladys Ed-itrom, Mary Dwyer, and Mary Blno.i i ! Qei tuuti Club The International Relations Club, sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment. is one of the largest organizations at the College. Besides holding regular meetings throughout the year, the Club sponsored a "Foreign Affairs" assembly, at which time members of the Club gave short talks, and students participated in voicing their opinions. The following members of the group wore elected to represent the College at the annual Midwest International Relations convention held at Kalamazoo. Michigan: Clarence Gross. Bertha Cheever. Dorothy Flynn. Evelyn Flynn, Katheryn Lybeck and Patrick Mclntee. Included among the topics discussed by the Gub during the year were the Sino-Japanese situation. Communism. Fascism, American naval problems, and German penetration into Austria. Officers of the club are Patrick Mclntee. president. Bertha Cheever. vice president; and Janet Rabe, secretary-treasurer. The snapshot pictures were taken enroute to and from last year's annual convention of the Midwest International Relations Club, held at Beloit. Wisconsin.IN THE PICTURES 1. Baggagemen. 2. Wait up for Tonish. 3. "All Aboard"—Kentucky Bound. 4. Should get an ad here! 5. The "four Hurley horsemen". 6. Who knows what the score is? 7. From left to right, the three stages in what the well- dressed football player wears. 8. In line for cranium protection.FOOTBALL Coach Ted Whereatt and his assistant. Neil Binkley, have again accomplished their habitual task of producing a championship team at State. Coach Whereatt has the enviable record of having produced five championship teams in his eight years at S.S.T.C., and this year's team had the added distinction of being unscored upon or untied in Northern Conference competition. Thus the record speaks for the fine work o our coaching staff. Opponents Superior Aberdeen ............................ 0 Superior 18 Duluth State Teachers.................. 0 Superior 13 Kansas State Teachers of Emporia..... 26 Superior 7 Stout ................................ 0 Superior 26 Eau Gaire .......................... 0 Superior 24 Dubuque .............................. 6 Superior 32 River Falls ....................... 0 Superior 12 Kentucky Teachers..................... 26 Superior 7 Total 58 139 1. Coach Edward Whsrsalt 2. Assistant Coach NoU BinkUy. 4. Caplain-sUct Larry Adams. After four years of active athletic competition, our ever-popular captain. Ted Gentile, rings down the curtain on an outstanding athletic career. State is certain to miss this very able captain, but we are fortunate to have just the man to take his place in captain-elect, Larry Adams.IN THE SQUAD PICTURE Back row. leit to right: Adams. Rubatt, Christianson. Ojamaki, Mueller. Second row: Esterl. Engdahl. Cirilli. Johnson, Milutinovich, Ester). Front row: We pier. Tonlsh, Everson, Nelson, Gentile, captain. Lettermon Beginning in the uper loft hand corner and reading from leit to right wc present: Milo Milutinovich. Park Falls, hallback; Fran Paquetlo. Suporior. fullback; Frank Cirilli, Hurloy. end; V ayne Shumate. La Farge. Wis., tackle; Bob Lyons. Brule. Wls., tackle.Back row. loft to right: Sandvick. Lyons, Olson. Wiles. Lena. Second row: Ostrum. Hofstad. Welch. Shumate. Paquette. Front row: Rich. Baumgardner. D. Johnson. Marcuk. Smith. Letterxnen On the left we have John Ostrum. Superior, end; Bud Smith. Suporior, fullback; Myron Baumgardner. Spooner. Wis.. end; Doug Jonnson. Superior, guard; Bud Rich. Spooner. Wis., halfback. (Look good (or a touchdown, hut Lorzo got him. Lettermen Reaching (or a high one is Ed Marcuk. Superior, end; Bud Engdahl. Superior, tackle; Joe Rubatt, Gile. Wis., quarterback; Lolly Welch. Superior, end; Vince Wiles. Superior. GuardTale it easy on him. Johnny. Lettennen Number 2S rosomblcs Elmer Ojamaki. Suporior. tackle: Bill Myers. Superior, halfback; • Woody" Christianson. Superior, guard. Ed Tonish. Ashland. Wis.. guard and tacklo; John Lorza, Hurley, Wis., haliback.Lettermen Art Mueller. Superior, tackle; Bart Everson. Phillips. Wit., halfback; Glen Sandvick Superior, quarterback; Clarence Estorl, Park Falls. Wis.. hallback; Arnold Hofstad. Superior tackle; Joe Nelson. Superior, guard; A1 Wepfer. Park Falls. Wis.. quarterback.4. Aloha. S. Muscle men. I. Publicity shy. 2. Familiar sign 3. Just another strip act.Back row, le t to rltht: Rubatt, Everson. Milutinovlcli. Wcl»h. Second row: Wiles, Lynns. Whcaldon, Downing, Esterl. Adams. Front row: Wepltr. Ocnlllv, Christianson. Johnson. Tonlsh. 0|amakl. Paquette. "S" GLA Adviser: Coach Tod Whereatt Being an organization founded to honor men who have earned a letter in a major sport in the College, the “S" Club has one of the largest memberships of any club in school. During its existence it has always promoted sports and good sportsmanship, and has furnished basketball fans with entertainment between halves of the majority of the basketball games. The main object of the organization is to help further all athletics in S.S.T.C. with special emphasis on "athletics for everybody." MEMBERS A1 Weplor Lolly Wolsh Ted Gonlilo Bill Meyers Woody Christianson John Ostrom Doug Johnson Wayno Schumatc Ed Tonish Bud Engdahl Elmor Ojamaki George Simstad Francis Pcquotto Joe Ncmcc Vince Wiles Ellis Axon Bob Lyons Glen Sandvick Dub Whealdon Art Mueller John Downing Louie Goldlino Claronco Esterl Roy Jucl Larry Adams Harold Moyers Joe Rubatt Hank Pawlicki Bartlett Everson John Lcrza Milo Milutinovich Frank Cirilli OFFICERS Presidont—Aldor Wcpler Vico Presidont—Douglas Johnson Secretary—Elmor Ojamaki Treasurer—Ed TonishSuperior Superior 37 Suporior 23 Superior 34 Superior 37 Superior 33 Superior 25 Superior 40 Superior 34 Suporior 33 Superior 41 Superior 54 Superior 47 Superior 35 Superior 36 Superior S3 Superior 30 Superior 36 Total 628 BASKETBALL Opponents 31 30 26 35 North Dakota University 30 30 42 . 41 42 32 39 34 51 43 28 37 34 Won 9; Lost 8. Total 60S Back row. loll to right.Captain-eloct Nemec Baumgardner. Hadley. Schumate. McGrath, front row, left to right: Paquette. Rich. Simstad. Captain Axon. Engdahl. Downing. Welch4. Tho Skatorz Waltz. 5. Tho Takootf. I. Lolly Wolch. Guard 3. loo Nomoc, Contor 2. Wayno Schumato. Contor 6. Cut tho rough atuU. Downing.4. Tho balloon danco. 6. Engdahl—two inches up. 3. Francis Paquslls. Forward1. lueli in hi fcnrorile shot. 2. A bit of not so cloee guarding. 3. Must be Simstad amongst the Minnesota B's. Warner EngdahL GuardHijfU GUI Due to the success and interest shown by State's Rifle club this year, this club is destined to be one of the most popular athletic organizations of this institution. Competitive matches have been carried on with other colleges and universities by mail, and the scores below indicate that our team compares very favorably with the best. Much of the credit for the team's record is due to the efforts of the club officers: Floyd Bernard, president; Herbert Kuhlmey, secretary, and Mr. Mallvaine. range master. Club members are the following: Bob Aker, Floyd Bernard, Herbert Ferguson, Norman Hartman, Fred Kemp, Herbert Kuhlmey. Wilson Landrum, Giles Marquart, Harold Meyers. Eugene Olson. Bill Pearson. Ted Rask, Bill Sislo, Bill Susans. Kenneth Westover, Ed Wetzel, and Ronald Widness. Results of 1937-38 Season Matches S.T.C. Opponents Date U. of Chicago . 1810 1796 2 10 38 Caledonia, Vl . 1810 1778 2 10 38 Gladstone. Mich . 1810 1804 2 10 38 Nemadji Rifle Club .. 1806 1886 2 15 38 Harvard university . 1810 forfeit 2 10 38 U. of Wisconsin . 1812 1812 2 24 38 Bowdoin college .. 1344 1308 2 24 38 Ohio State university . 1333 1377 3 5 38 U. of Florida .. 1810 1868 2 24 38 Virginia Polytechnic Institute ... 1804 1906 3 5 38 Gladstone. Mich . 1802 1820 4 17 38Back row, loft to right: George Barnes, Wayne Winens, Larry Adams. Bob Lyons. Babe Thompson, and Coach Johnny Ennis. Winens being prevented Jrom in flicting further punishment. 1. A hard loft by Goldfine. 2. BOXING Inter-collegiate Tournament Finals Friday. April 9 115 Pounds Jack Knutson decisionod Earl Michaels. Stev-ons Point. John Ward defeated Ben Knarske. Eau Claire. 125 Pounds Hank Conroy, won from John Felix. Stevens Point. Lyle Hartwig, Eau Claire docisioned Forest Eckles. Stevens Point. 155 Pounds Louis Goldfine. kayoed Lawrence Ghcrty, River Falls in second. William Mills. River Falls, scored a technical knockout over Hal Cook. Stevens Point, in first round. 145 Pounds Clarence Ester!, outpointed Bob Larson. Stevens Point. Babe Thompson, kayoed Glen Thoncy. River Falls, in second. 155 Pounds Milo Milutinovich knocked out Grayeen Wood. River Falls, two minutos ol first round. Herb Schlieke. Stevens Point, won on a technical kayo from Ross Greaser. River Falls, one minute fifty seconds of first. 175 Pounds Bob Lyons decisioned Rolf Cramer, Eau Clairo. Wayne Schumato won from Dan Young. Stevens Point. Heavyweights Don Staley. River Falls, docisioned Fred Nimz. Stevens Point. Larry Adams, scored a technical kayo ovor Don Paifel, Eau Claire. 4. Babe Thompson connects. lT% front row: ClaTonco Esterl. Hank Conroy, John Ward, Jack Knutson. Milo Milutinovich, and Louis Gold-fan®. 3. Conroy in some clos«-in action. Saturday, April 10 11S Pounds Jack Knutson defeated John Ward by technical knockout in second round to win title. 125 Pound Hank Conroy kayoed Lylo Hartwig. Eau Claire to win title. 135 Pound Louis Goldfine won by technical knockout over Gcorgo Barnes to win title. Georgo Barnes had previously kayoed William Mills, River Falls. 145 Pound Babe Thompson decisioned Clarenco Esterl to win title. 155 Pound Milo Milutinovich kayoed Inman Whipple, Stevens Point. Milo Milutinovich kayoed Herb Schlieke. Stovons Point, in lirst to capture titlo. 165 Pound Bob Corley, Stovons Point, decisioned Wayne Winens, to win title. 175 Pound Wayne Schumate decisioned Bob Lyons to win title. Heavyweight Larry Adams decisioned Don Staley, River Falls, to win title. 5. The popular Knutson-Michaels battle.If it wasn’t for the bumps in the roads we might never appreciate the smooth stretches. —Tiie Nation's Forum. I read, I study, I examine. I listen. I reflect, and out of all this I try to form an idea into which I put as much common-sense as I can.—Lafayette. Swingin' along Practice teaching worrie . Nice background. The Chief. Oral report Time for lunch. I. A tragedy in two acts. No interrupting. A Fex studying! Fem. Chem. Business managers. Teacher out. Lea studying. Jim Murph. Look out! Remember him? Big paw. A visitor to a hospital for the mentally afflicted saw one of the inmates holding a fishing rod and line over a bed of flowers. Think- W 9 ing to humor him, the I visitor said: F ™er K f 13 "Catching many?” ■™■■■■■ "You’re the ninth one this afternoon,” said the fisherman "Who’s that awful- i lookin' femme blue HRBM over there by the orches- tra?” g|UfL; m "That’s my aunt." V, "Oh, I don’t mean her. I I mean that horrible one who looks as if she had on a fake face. "She’s my sister." "Boy, she sure can dance." _nv - « » Friendly Cheer.Lorraine Strom. Phoebe Ferguson. Alice Morey. Louise Keeler. Cstimicra Zycmunt. I.ois Woscepkn. Womens Athletic AdAacudkm The W.A.A. began their season of sports with the annual hare and hound chase to get acquainted with the Freshmen. This was followed by the first organized sport, volleyball. The all-school team enjoyed mixed games with the Whereattmen. Before the cold weather approached, several bicycle-hikes and steak fries were enjoyed. The big social event of the late fall was the Coed Prom at which the elected "king" and his queen reigned The new year brought in new members at the formal initiation banquet. At this time seven girls were presented the ”S" letter. Because the members follow the third ideal of the organization, which is health, they enjoyed such outdoor fun as skiing, tobogganing, and ice-skating. The W.A.A. showed their love of athletics by bringing it into their Vodvil act. Alter the Easter holidays, four active members attended the sectional convention at Ames, Iowa. This was followed by several splash parties at the "Y" and sports nights in the gym. A spring initiation at the cabin party concluded the year's program.The W.A.A. includes in their repertoire of activities badminton in the fall, ping pong in winter, and archery in the fall. A competitive tournament was held at the end of each season to determine the winner. These sports help to bring out the ability of each individual participating, calling for sportsmanship, one of the ideals of the organization. 2. Iris Doline, Lucy Geriduce 1. Catherine Wick. ;». Lrfl to riant: Ella Jane Hoblcliaud, Jane Caravan. Catherine Wick. Inez Christianson, Phoebe Hereupon. I.uclllc Wick; Claire l.indtay. Lorraine Strom. 4. Left to riant: Inca Christianson. Ruth Sloane, Delores Anderson. Gloria Nysren.3. Back rotr, Uft to right: Catherine Wick, l-ucy Guidid, Phoebe Foremen. Inez Christianson, Lucille Wick. Front row: Iris Dellne, Lois Wnsepka, Louise Kcough. 4. Back row: Lucille Wick, Phoebe Ferguson. Anns Karlo, Front row: Iris Deline, Dorothy Crandall, Viola Gentile. 1. One of the big organized sports for the year is basketball. The W.A.A. members invite all the girls of the student body to join them in this after-school place. Thereby promoting the second ideal, which is friendship. Various teams were orgunized to include all the girls in the final round-robin tournament, from which an all-school team emerges. Riflery, which is less known among the women, is becoming more important in the athletic program. This is evidenced by the matches with outside colleges. This year's schedule included matches with Ripon, Wisconsin and Slippery Rock, Pennsylvania. Lucille Wick. 2. Louise Keough. Phoebe Ferguson.1. Now, Lorraine— 2. Opportunity knocks but— 3. Doe session. 4. Roommates to the door! 5. The pause that refreshes— 6. Confidentially tho'—he must like me— 7. Come in and visit. 8. In the solitude of my lonely room—I study. 9. It looks faked, but maybe it happens— A AtijJit cd the jbcvuntm Perl. Move along, boys. Sun bath. Jealous, Tad? What, alone? Ah, at last! In a puff, getting to class. Campus lookouts. Ljoi+Uf. to School Guess Who. 9. The Champion campaign speaker. 10. Smiles and his brother. .11 Two co-eds from the Home. 12. Shell Lake, here we cornel 13. What, on friendly terms? 14. Cocky? 15. Joe Collitch. 16.v. U N OUEEN £k B RAUn'.','- joya CONLEYto«o QlJtEH JlcMiecGintita JACKIE FoeTfc Jackets MAK JOYCE Your Choice Hcmccom: Queen Te. un a UrJ J V1RGE, ». Am SSt'i hw ■—«ct» ■ ctkrr werit !«• $• »kj ad Wn W VIRGE Y . Ermine =for= ERMA HAftkr "Yours ind Mise -Rwwibff Mt’ At Yuli Time .Jean Kcaough Shower him With Votes then let him'REIGN' Sigma Omega . . Grants You PAT GRANT Queen For Our Mutuel Benefit tUCT », J Bill "SLUG" ft McConnell Letter G«rl lo- the letter MenfqHTSl 1 JiCkarjeS 1 W(u9 0. towuaWm U, Jlcunecamtitq, The Last Roundup. Campaign advertising. Thar she blows. Where the rub comes in. Washday blues. Horses, horses, horses. The Royalty. Little Jackie Homer. And now dogs, hot dogl Not sugar lumps, just Lambdas A characteristic pose. Three arts—through and through. Going, going, gone.I Whereoll Men sc- u-' 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. The royal bow. Fex rides high. Battle of the bands. Oh, Well—we thought it was good. Ouchl Whatl no sit down? Crepe hangers. Over the top. The real winners. "Ed." Calling all cars. Time—and the band marches on. King “roses in the morning” McConnell and his Queen. Times SquareWaiting? For Bob? Think you'll make your "A", Pat? Swing it, boys. Huh? Closeup of how it's done— Pat the rat. Efficient bus. mgr. Lecture hour. Future scientist! Oh—that study hall! 10 1. 12 13. 4. 5, 16 ! 7VODVIL BUSINESS MANAGERS Book row, Uft to right: Laura Grow, Sigma Omega; Charles Linder, Iota Della CM; Leo Slreeler, Pex; Frank Keeler. Lambda Delta Chi; Lois Wosepka, W.A.A. Front row. It 1 to right: Georgia Lange. Sigma Pi; Vlolel Anderson. Alpha Kappa; Belly Myhre. Della Sigma; Katherine Willcult, Lambda Sigma Lambda: Patricia Fitrgerald. Tau Alpha Chi. Lr I to right: 1. The lota review. 2. Lambda's fairy queen. 3. —and cobblers. 4. Three Arts’ beauties. 5. Gamma Phi chorines. 6. Outcasts—of Poker Flat.A thing is never too often repeated which is never sufficiently learned. —Seneca. Cultivate good habits, and you’ll find that they are just as hard to break as bad ones. —Exchange. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. welcome entrance oi jeunie, Lo! behold King Arthur s here. ' Gretell Beware of the witch." Sigma's Pi's gingerbread man. et al. The Drama s did it again. First place. Fourth prize money to the stage crew. Beautiful costumes, beautiful gals, and a nice act. too. II “ Constant exercise will enlarge any part of your body.” “Then why doesn’t my wife look like Joe E. Brown?” —Stum ul t'armimf. He is not only idle who does nothing, but he is idle who might be better employed —Socrates. “And that is a skyscraper,” announced the guide. “Oh yeah? Well, let’s see it work,” replied the wise guy.He who foresees calamities suffers them twice over. —Porteous. Traffic Cop: “Use your noodle, lady! Use your noodle.” Alice Moe: “My goodness! Where is it? I’ve pushed and pulled everything in the car.” Left to right: 1. "Carmen is a bit jittery over her wooing Romeo. The Stengel Lancer. In such a merry mood over the outcome? They advocated "whistle while you work." And did they take a bcatingl Really had something there. Slightly out of place. Mixing and making up. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. A good name, like good will, is got by many actions and lost by one. —Lord Jeffrey. The cautious seldom err. —Confucius. “Frequent water-drinking,” said the professor, “prevents becoming stiff in the joints.” “Yes,” said the co-ed “but some of the joint! don’t serve water.”GUESS WHO? Answers found on next page. ANSWERS TO "GUESS WHO" PAGE Reading from left to right, top row: Schlelp at the circus. Kathryn Shuga. or your guess is as good as ours. The he-men of our faculty. Janice Peterson. Next row. Officials of the Pop. Budding chemists. Robi-chaud and others. Ojamaki and D. Johnson off for Kentucky. Emil Rogel and his better half. Earmuifs McDonald. Harriet doesn't like this one. Your Pep editor in the new role of Santa Claus. Below it Staup and Thomps. Which one is Rita Falardeau. Wee Willy Meyers. Middle row of lower division. Some of Bertha Cheovor’s photography; double exposure of Mary Jane Fleer and Patricia K. Fitzgerald. Jim Murphy in shorts. Fisher and Cheever posing lor an attempted silhouette. Bud Smith and Bill Meyers, buddies. The band trip was too much lor Glen Nelson. Bottom row: Adelle Belto. skier. Alice Peterson and her flock. McDonald—a study in shadows. Pat Mac. and Bertha in the Pep office. ALWAYS. ABOUT THIS TIME OF YEAR Robin Redbreast, do you bring News about the sun that's peeping O'er the hill? Of this you sing? Tell me. Rob. for I've been sleeping. Ah. Robin, who could help admire Your early-morning brand of swing? Oh. jaunty little one-bird choir. You really' make it seem like Spring. Robin, sir. when you unbeak. I must admit, each note's a gem— But please, at yon clock take a peek! It's only 5:13 a. m.! So hurry, get it off your chest. Then GO AWAY! I need my rest! — Scott Corbett. Lois Peterson: "There are only two people whom I really Kind old man: "And do you know why Santa Claus admire." didn't bring you anything, little girl?" John Downing. "Who is the other oner' Doll-faced child: "Yes. dam it. 1 trumped father's ace in a bridge game on Christmas Eve." The senior stood on the railroad track The train was coming fast; The train got off the railroad track To let the senior past." Windows are like women. That oft was my contention.-Becauso when they are dressed up well. They get the best attention." We like Mr. Almy's philosophy of marriage. "Sex has nothing to do with marriage. Boys get married as often as girls." Dr. McKee: "What contribution of the middle ages do we still have? ' Vance Sinclair (disgustedly): "Chaperons!” Social Committee-----"Their desire was nipped in the budget." George Williams—"Suffering from high blond pressure." When I see them in the street We don't ever appear to meet. When in the halls I pass them by. They just regard me with a fishey eye. And all this scorn that I have borne Is teetotally unjustified. For the crime that was done. The rewards that were won Was a 100 in Doc Carey's written Mr. Loop: "My wife tells me I must give up golf, or she'll divorce me.” "That's too bad." Mr. Loop: "Yes. I will miss her terribly." “Nothing recedes like success "—Walter Winched. Lee Harper: "You say you flunked in the French exam? I can't understand it." "Nowadays the ocean seems to be a large body of water Jean Arseneau: "Same here. That's why I flunked." entirely surrounded by trouble." beMcaticut ta ousi Ado ittie U, • . . IT WAS A MIRACLE — BUT HE SENT THE CHECK1 You'll laugh, but you’ll also nod in assent at the wails a delinquent debtor, in this letter, which the Teachout Sash, Door and Glass Co., Detroit, Mich., received from one of its customers, and kindly forwarded to tho American Lumberman; which in turn Mr. Chcever obtained permission for us to publish. "In reply to your request to send a check, I wish to inform you that the present condition of my bank account makes it almost impossible. My shattered financial condition is due to Federal laws. State laws, county laws, city laws, corporation laws, liquor laws, mother-in-laws, brother-in-laws, sister-in-laws, and out-laws. Through these laws I am compelled to pay a business tax, amusement tax, head tax, school tax, light tax, water tax, sales tax, liquor tax, carpet tax, income tax, food tax, furniture tax, and excise tax. Even my brains are taxed. I am required to get a business license, car license, truck license, liquor license, not to mention a marriago license and dog license. I am also required to contribute to every society and organization which the genius of man is capable of bringing to life; to women s relief, the unemployed rolief and the gold digger's relief. Also to every hospital and charitable institution in the city, including the Red Cross, the Purple Cross, the Black Cross and the Double Cross. For my own safety I am required to carry lifo insurance, property insurance, liability insurance, burglar insurance, accident insurance, business insurance, earthquake insurance, tornado insurance, old age insurance and fire insurance. My business is so governed that it is no easy matter for me to find out who owns it. I am suspected, expected, disrespected, rejected, dejected, examined, re examined, informed, required, summoned, fined, commanded and compelled, until I provide an inexhaustible supply of money for every known need, desire or hope of the human race. Simply because I refuse to donate to something or other, I am boycotted, talked about, lied about, held up and held down and robbed until I am almost ruined. I can tell you honestly that except for the miracle that happened, I could not inclose this chock. The wolf that comes to many doors nowadays just had pups in my kitchen. I sold them and here is the money. Contributed by CHEEVER-TOMLINSON LUMBER CO.fyosi "Save with Safety" TbefiencIlakU JlumbeA. AT SeAAUce. Your Rexall Drug Store “ Where Courtesy is King” X 0 CALL Erlanson Lumber Company P. A. Lignell Co., Inc. 2202 East 8th Phone 5203 1022 Tower Ave. Phone 923 Tho human brain is a wondorful organ. It starts working as soon as wo wako in tho morning, and novor stops till wo got to school. TO COLLEGE GRADUATES Commercial Training Definition of a true musician: "When ho hoars a lady singing in tho bath, ho puts his car to tho koyhole." Opens business opportunities Opens new teaching positions Affords a choice of occupation "That boy novor 300ms to havo much to say. What part doos ho tako in collego life?" "Ho's tho chess club cheer loader." It wouldn't hurt any if tho colleges would work their way through somo of tho studonts. -V Prof. Vitt “Norman, give mo a sontonco using the word diadem. Norman H.: “Peoplo who hurry across the railroad crossing diadem sight quicker than thoso who stop. look, and liston." Bartley Business School Union National Bank Building Phone 1527There’s Skilled ... craftsmanship in the achievement of printing results as you desire them. Our staff of printers will take full responsibility for the execution of any job to your satisfaction. FOR BEST RESULTS Telephone 2000 _ f The Telegram Job Department Two Great Factors . . . Superior State Teachers College The Evening Telegram In Education t The Evening TelegramLoney Clemens Insurance 1717 Winter Street MAST P R I NTI NG COMPANY PninieSiA. RULERS . . . HINDERS “tfuality Printing and Service” 1815 Broadway Phone 1189 COMPLIMENTS OF NORTHWESTERN OIL COMPANY Distributors of TYDOL, VEEDOL MOTOR OIL MILLARD-BERG STUDIO Qfrniflime U the ClaAA. of '3$ COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY DISTINCTIVE PORTRAITSCOED STYLE SHOP Congratulates the CLASS OF 1938 Smart Apparel for the Coed 1315 Tower Avenue Z Phone 708 Compliments of (J- R. C. BUCK AwJutect Telegram Building DBU TRAINING Will Help You Start Off on the Right Foot Duluth Business University courses will prepare you for practically any business career. They will give you first-hand information on modern office technique and the equivalent of actual experience with office machines. Come in or write for information about our summer school. DULUTH BUSINESS UNIVERSITY Christie Building, Duluth Melrose 4140 urut to- Qa-opetedicMt . . . THE CO-OPERATIVE SYSTEM of distribution and merchandising exists for service alone and operates only through business enterprises democratically owned and operated by the workers and farmers themselves. It saves for the consumer that which he must pay elsewhere as another man’s profit. It returns to the producer the true value of his labor without tolls to middlemen. It is the only system for all who must secure the necessities of life as economically as possible, with the assurance of full value in service and quality, for the reason that the member and patrons themselves determine at all times how their business must be run. It is labor’s own organization in distribution. Join it! CENTRAL CO-OPERATIVE WHOLESALE SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN Central Buying Organization for 50,000 Consumers in the NorthwestTYOMIES SOCIETY Publishers and Printers of “Tyomies”, the Largest Finnish Daily in America We do all kinds of Commercial Printing at reasonable rates. Excellent service. Our BOOKSTORE is at your service with BOOKS, TYPEWRITERS and other supplies TYOMIES is the best advertising medium — use it to win the trade of the Finnish people UNION SHOP PHONE 465 601-602 Tower Avenue SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN X "We are your Friends” VOGUE BOOTERY 1120 Tower Avenue, Superior BEST WISHES FROM "SUNRISE". the Reiter Rutter Twin Ports Co-operative Dairy "What beautiful scallops you have made on the pies. Mandy! How do you do It?" “Ah's glad you like dem. Mam. Ah just used mah false teeth to make de impresses." Mary had a little lamb. Its flesh was tough as (dash). She sold it to the Coffee Shop. And now it's served as hash. OUR NOMINATION FOB THE BIRD HOUSE Three Arts: Sparrows—Noisy, but insignificant. Lambda Sigma Lambda: Ponguins—Just a bunch of flappers. Sigma Omega: Humming birds—Industrious, busybodios. Sigma Pi: Owls—Up all night. Alpha Kappa: Canaries—Pretty singers, not much action Gamma Phi: Cardinals---Plenty hot. but they‘11 cool off. Sigma Gamma Chi: Hawks—Smell food a mile away. W.A.A.: Fledglings—Not out of the nests. Delta Sigma: Pigeons—Congregate in large numbers. LD.C.: Crows—Black shep of the bird family. Fex: Bluejays—Raucous noise makers. Iota Delta Chi: Owls—Sagacious judgers of mankind. •AL" TUVERSON ‘LES” HANSON TUVERSON’S SERVICE STATION WASHING AND GREASING Tire and Battery Service BELKNAP AND CUMMING AVENUE V PHONE 916Compliments of Houma FOR BREAKFAST — FOR LUNCH — FOR DINNER — The College Coffee Shop Jffuneral ifjomp —BETWEEN CLASSES —FREE HOURS Telephone 694 ' . 1708 Ogden Avenue —CHAT TIME 912 Eighteenth Street 2868M - With the Best of Wishes to the Students of S.T.C. The Store for Young Men T i Arrow Shirts Dobbs Hats Bostonian Shoes Kuppenhcimer Clothes GRAND RAPIDS • FURNITURE V COMPANY EKSTROM’S 1310 Tower Avenue 626-628 Tower Avenue MERCHANDISE OF KNOWN QUALITY SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES FLORSHEIM SHOES mims MALLORY HATS MANHATTAN SHIRTSE. T. SAFFORD CO. SCHOOL SUPPLIES Parker Pens ... Greeting Cards ... Ring Books and Fillers PARTY FAVORS AND DECORATIONS Leather Goods — Pottery Superior, Wisconsin 1122 Tower Avenue £ SHAKESPEARE bound his own books, but for your convenience, let US bind yours Superior Book Bindery 712 Winter Street Phone 687 SUPERIOR FLORAL CO. TELEGRAPH “Say It With Flowers” 1416 Tower Ave. Phone 295 MOVING STORAGE Baggage and Parcels to All Parts of Superior and Duluth SUPERIOR AND DULUTH TRANSFER CO. v COAL AND WOOD 911 Tower Phone 138 For Snappy Styles And Quality Clothing y See Superior Clothing Co. 1202-4 Tower Phone 171 STACK BROTHERS, Inc. Plumbing and Heating Contractors 1718 WINTER STREET SUPERIOR, WIS.Id1 A Prosperous Appearance Promotes Success COLUMBIA CLOTHING COMPANY Leaning Store Tor Men ana Boys For Quality SHOE REPAIRING EXPERT CLEANING AND PRESSING FRISCO SHOE SHOP 1426 Tower Phone 746 Compliments DUBE’S Women’s Smart Footwear 1404 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. “We Cater To The College Crowd” VISIT US DAILY HANEY’S 1802 Weeks Ave. Superior For That Delicious Frosted Malted Milk THAT FILLS YOU WITH PEP! Stop at Pr 1418 TOWER AVENUE Ice Cream ... Lunches... Pies... CandyCompliments of HAWKINS LAUNDRY 1312 Ogden Ave. Phone 300 fyxAnioni . . . "Right" lor everything—from eight o'clock classes to brilliant Spring formals — designed for casual, young modems. Our clothes make the most of allowances. UGHTBODVS THE CITY OF SUPERIOR THROUGH ITS MAYOR BRYN OSTBY EXTENDS ITS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY EIGHT CHOOSE THE ICE CREAM THAT IS BETTER It’s RUSSELL’S "Made From Fresh Cream” It will restore your energy Russell’s Ice Cream—Smooth-Frozen DRINK IT THREE TIMES A DAY CREAMY RICH Russell Creamery Co. 1625-1627 Broadway Phone 317 “Northwest's Finest Ice Cream” FINE WATCHES Hamilton Elgin Illinois Bulova Exclusive Distributors, Eeciect-Dinmond Rings LEBO’S JEWELRY STORE Perfect Diamonds 1124 Tower Avenue Phone 12 Money To Lend . . . For Home Modernization. Come in and let us help you with the details. CAMPBELL LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY Downtown Store: Material Yard 1808 Tower Ave. 54th St. Butler Ave. Phone 770 • Phone 517BADGER SHOE SHOP "Emil Keto" 1110V4 Tower Avenue, Superior HENRICH PHARMACY "Tho Prescription Store" 1420 Tower Avenue, Superior Wia. MINNESOTA CIVIL SERVICE SCHOOL 740 E. Superior Street, Duluth, Minn. O’BRIEN CASH WHOLESALE Belknap and Hammond, Superior, Wi«. E. O. THOMPSON GROCERY 'For Fresh Meats, Home Baking, Groceries" 1422 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. J. O. WESTBY, JEWELER "Perfect Diamonds" 1214 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. SUPERIOR TYPEWRITER CO. Come in and see our complete line of PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS 10 Days Free Trial Special STUDENT RATES on rentals 1426 Tower Ave Phone 896 PACKARD SALES AND SERVICE “Ask the man who owns one” and then “Match Packard against the field” “Where To Buy Them” CAMPBELL MOTORS, Inc. 1506 Winter Phone 490 “Reddy” Kilowatt tyOH Qlecifuccii Servant And best wishes for a pleasant vacation — from the fellow who never takes one, “Reddy” GAS WATER ELECTRICITY Work for you 24 hours a day. SUPERIOR WATER, LIGHT AND POWER COMPANYPhone 430 Cash and Carry Compliments of “We call for and deliver” Nelson Knitting Mills Co. INDEPENDENT CLEANERS DYERS 2105 West Superior Street 1314 Tower Avenue x' Melrose 2435 DULUTH, MINN. INSURANCE Service That Pleases The Geo. G. Newton Co. MORTGAGE LOANS REAL ESTATE Joy Ying Low Cafe Best Chinese and American Dishes Open 11:00 to 2:00 A. M. Saturdays 3:00 A. M. Specializing in Chop Suey ior Parties 1307 Tower Avenue Phone 914 FACULTY COMMENTS Ho swings the axe with a vigor fine. And knocks the kids right off tho lino. He sits at tho table and squints his eye. And watches tho clock for tho time to go by. Doc.--------- "The most absorbing thing in some people's lives is their sponging ability." We admire the woman who wants to hold on to her youth —but not whilo he’s driving." Modem child (seing a rainbow for the first timo): "What's it supposed to advertise, father?'' Little girl: "Nurse, will I have a mustacho on my lip like Daddy's when I grow up?" Nurse: "Pretty often, dear, I expect." MAY FURNITURE COMPANY "Coe uftUuUf jpsi the tJlojtte." 1713 BELKNAP PHONE 84Tower Floral Bingham Hardware ASHBY’S Spalding and Rawlings When you think of Sporting Goods Flowers of Quality V Sherwin-Williams Paint Phone 456 HARDWARE Bonded Members of the F.T.D. 1009 Tower Avenue Phone 109 BERTHI AUME’S, Inc. HAS HANDLED QUALITY FOOD PRODUCTS During the Past Forty Years of Progressive Business Sanitary Wholesome Delicious and Healthful 1417 Tower Phone 4700 HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS Hundreds of items which arc used in the city or on the farm at reasonable prices M. BERGER HARDWARE 526 Tower Avenue Phone 292 COMPLIMENTS From BARSNESS CANDY CO. i Patronize Your College Stationairc” Dealers in Barsness CandiesWhen You Think of DRUGS Thin of Us OPERA HOUSE DRUG CO. J. S. Hadley, Mgr. We Are In Business For Your HEALTH Tower end Belknap Phone 1165 CHARTER A BUS for that group outing entertainment. From starting point to destination your party will bo all together and your program can be carried out on schedule. For reasonable chartered rates call 285 DULUTH-SUPERIOR BUS CO. Trynirp TTCf WHERE THE GANG MEETS — AT THE MOST BEAUTIFUL SODA V 1M 1 U »3 ; FOUNTAIN IN THE ENTIRE NORHWEST When it’s hot during summer school — cool off at PEOPLES DRUG STORE Belknap and Baxter Phone 1064 THE POPULAR COLLEGE STOPPING PLACE CARLSON BROS. CO. FURNACES OIL BURNERS STOKERS 1216 Banks Phone 314 POPKIN FURNITURE CO. 518-520 Tower Ave. XWeeks: "I would like a preparation ol phenylisothiocyan-a!©.' Drug clerk: "Do you moan mustard oil?" Wooks: "Yos, I can never think ol that name." Whoaldon: “Why do we use soap?" Chom. sludonl: "That’s what I'd like to know.” Pro!. McKee: "The examination questions are now in the hands ol my NYA typist. Are thore any last minute questions you would like to ask?" Art Muollor: "Who's the typist. Pro!?” Compliments of upehioR • m THIf TII Pj f. " I P'-ic . JIOO Truly the Show PUce of the Northwest “Free Lighted Parking” LOUIS G. HOW ATT, INC. "The Hallmark Jewelers” 1313 Tower Phone 1113 Y AS UTTLE BROTHER SEES IT "Let's play college, what d'say?" "All right. I'll get a pipo and you got daddy's checkbook." Prof. R. Williams: "Caddy, is Norem out ol that bunker yet? How many strokes has he taken?" Caddy: "Seventeen niblick and one apoplectic, sir." Toivo (writing to his professor). "Everybody at home is delighted with the progress 1 have made at your school Why. when 1 came to you I knew nothing, and now, even in this short time, I know ten times as much!" COMPLIMENTS SUPERIOR’S Coca Cola MOST POPULAR FAMILY THEATRE Bottling Co. Alwcupi A (food Sltoiu Phone 833 — First Run Attractions And Return Engagements of Big Productions 06 Selected Short Units X PEOPLES 1020 Ogden Ave. Superior, Wis. AIR CONDITIONEDCompliments of CENTRAL GARAGE N. G. SMITH, Prop. Willys and Hupmobile Agency 1801 Winter Phone 55 Dr. Carey (to Bill Autroy silling near !»m Murphy who has gono to slcop during lecturo): "Wako him up." Bill Autroy: "Wako him up yoursoll. You put him to slcop." Julian: "Wo aro going to have a swell timo tonight. I'vo got throo seats for tho theatre." Doris: "But why do wo nood throo scats?" Julian: ‘Thoy'ro for your father, molhor, and kid brothor.” It's a poor collogo teachor that can't got a laugh out of a tost paper. TO A BOA CONSTRICTOR McConnol! mot a damsel, a maiden bleak and dower. Hor smile if cast about the world could chill almighty powor. Alas! No kind look beamed from a face so wry. To smile? It wore worse than vain to try. To marry such as sho. ah me. Feign I would rather wed a maplo treo. For a tree has beauty, which it shares with all. But maiden fair, doth chill the very air. And cast a death-pall o'er mankind. Here's to a woman, who in hours of caso. Uncertain, coy and hard to ploaso. Could not find music in a curfew's knell. Nor nature’s pulchritude in a rippling doll. St. Polor loves nono such as sho. And after sho meets him she will see. — Ana Mouso. Compliments of SUPERIOR DOOR CATCH CO. Ben Gallinger, Mgr. 6323 Hughitt Ave. Phone 48 • • • Because the Palace Theatre brings you The best pictures and Short subjects from The leading film companies As first-run attractions. Metro-Goldwyn Mayer Paramount 20th Century-Fox Warner Bros. First National United Artists Compliments of Superior Clearing House Association FIRST NATIONAL BANK NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE SUPERIOR STATE BANK WISCONSIN STATE BANK COMMUNITY SAVINGS BANK UNION NATIONAL BANK L Members of F. D. I. C.For prompt service and riding comfort plus the security of being secured— Compliments of CALL A Northern YELLOW CAB Supply Fuel Co. PHONE 3800 809 Winter St. Phone 94 r WIGHTMAN’S Superior’s Smartest Shop for Women JiauAe of tf-lcM iA, Phone 279 X SYJosephs Co. 1504 Tower Avenue, Superior, Wisconsin 1425 Tower Avenue When (he final limo approaches, Whon tho crisis cometh near. Then tho Fox do throw a party. And everybody trains on-------- "Words of teachers all remind us. That we're going to the dogs; For, instead of concentrating We just sit like bumps on logs." Found on a Freshman's registration card—Name of parents: 'Mamma and Papa.'" Bud Bird: "Next to a beautiful girl, what do you think is the most interesting thing in the world?" Dick McGrath: "When I'm next to a beautiful girl, I'm not worrying about statistics." FOR ANYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC --LVT- ■ -■ i—-- See Drysdale-Perry Company Oil Tinting Copying and Enlarging Child Photography Our Specialty Bob Sims: ‘'Lot's cut classes and tako in a movfo.” Typewriters ... Don McGibbon: "Can't do it old man, I noed tho sleep. ' For SALE or For RENT If all the boys who slept in class wero placod ond to end. STUDENT RATES they would be much more comfortable. WISCONSIN TYPEWRITER CO. 1222 Tower Ave. v Phone 143 Miss Poole: "Did you have a local anaesthetic?” Anita: “No. I went to Duluth.” PHONE 83 SEE US FOR YOUR . . and have the SUPERIOR take care of your needs in Laundering and Dry Cleaning ARTISTS SUPPLIES Services y — Quality Always Wins } 1 SUPERIOR LAUNDRY CO. NORTHERN LUMBER AND PAINTS 501 Hammond Ave. 1024 Tower Ave. Phone 941 Congratulations to the . . . 1 5 r " J u I i From the Gang at BRIDGEMAN’S Where Superior State Teachers College Students Meet i _____________________________Mather Pharmacy, Inc. Prescription Experts 1505 Tower Avenue Superior, Wis. RITZINGER GLASS CO. GLASS Ornamental Glass, Mirrors, Plate, Structural and Window Glass. Auto Windshields and Sedan Glass :: Shatterproof Glass 1216 Ogden Phone 648 “FOR THE BEST VALUES FOR YOUR MONEY" 1306 Tower Belknap and Tower COMPLIMENTS of Ross Electric Co. 1225 Tower Avenue Phone 242 2 ie U "(lotnorttic" tlvU Su+yuneA. . . . In Pandora Frocks At a really inspired price .... Including the youngest and most glamorous versions of the season’s fashion successes $7.90 “THEY HAVE EVERYTHING” ROTH BROTHERS CO.25c ADULTS Matinee or Night 10c Children Matinee or Night Note: The only exception to the above prices will be on some super-productions which the producers will not license us to show at 10 and 26 cents. Theater designed, built and operated by Superior Arms and stamped by the Superior public as one of the most comfortable and luxurious in the entire Northwest. ALL FIRST RUN PICTURES. INCLUDING “The Frank Capra Productions," plus March of Time, Walt Disney Cartoons, Pathe and Universal News. During a conference between the engineers and Owner, on the air-conditioning system of the New Beacon Theatre, the unusual fluctuation in the temperaturo around the Superior Lake region was brought out. There have been recalled drops in temperature of twenty to forty degrees in a few minutes in the middle of summer. To flood the auditorium with air suddenly twenty degrees colder would chill the patrons to a point of being uncomfortable, and would therefore be unhealthy. To overcome these sudden and radical changes in temperature and conditions extra thermostatic and aquastatic controls were specified to automatically control the temperature and humidity of the air. The room to house the air conditioning equipment is a pent house approximately 40 feet wide and 20 feet deep above the auditorium stage. The pent house room is desirable principally because it eliminates alley dust and odors. The air-conditioner consists of double stage air washers, summer and winter heating coils, winter humidifier with each and every unit equipped with Honeywell automatic controls to assure the patrons comfort and health. The average theatre brings air in to the Auditorium at two points, on each side of the stage, thus making it necessary to have the air move at a high velocity. In the Beacon Theatre, air is fed in to the Auditorium at Six points thus making it possible to get the required amount of air at a much slower velocity. By expending large sums of additional money, the Beacon Theatre’s air-conditioning was made the most complete in the entire North West. A BEAUTIFUL GLASS LOUNGE CALL 1400 FOR RESERVATIONSS Ufbped To Save you Money! with modern machinery When you want a good job of printing done at a reasonable price, bear in mind that only the printer with a reputation, up-to-date equipment and low operating cost can give you that combination satisfactorily. The Kluge Automatic Press pictured here, which we have recently installed, does speedy, accurate work at low production cost and we shall be glad of the opportunity to prove its merits on your next job. We will also be glad to give you service and suggestions on any job you may have in mind. Just drop in or PHONE 2 4559,j PRINTING BINDING ENGRAVING EMBOSSING 18 14 BROADWAY SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN 6fin€ PRIflTinG PLATES C POSSESSING AN EARNEST DESIRE TO COOPERATE SNVId R00RIV3A 800A 9NI1V1RN80J Nl Superior ®eadjer5 CfTallegi JCibrary % ■ 


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

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

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