University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) - Class of 1947 Page 1 of 120
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Show Hide text for 1947 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1947 volume: “ tThe 1947 Gitche Gurnee
Editor-in-Chief - La DORIS NELSON Business Manager - MRS. ESTHER SALMI
Here "By the shores of Gitclie Gurnee" where an ancient Indian civilization once reigned, we arc. after fifty years of living and laughing, beginning a new era of civilization. The primitive problems of the Indians were as important to them as our modern day problems of the atomic age are to us. The problems of the Indians, however. were localized while ours concern the whole world. Therefore, during this year even more than during the last fifty years, our attention has been centered upon education for peace and for normal living. All of us. we who stayed at home and we who went to war to preserve our way of life, need an understanding of the customs. traditions, politics, and religions of the other peoples of the world. We need tolerance and patience. Like our predecessors, the Indians, we have tried to prepare ourselves to meet the problems of our civilization.
By seeking special interests By keeping fit By living and laughing
here “By the shining Big-Sea-Water.”
a i j,’h .• J h y+ . iSchool History
By Serge E. Logan
Education serves to explain many things in history. Revolutions that almost completely changed the lives of people and the state of nations had the basic incentive —knowledge. Displacements in government and modifications in the code of life throughout the world were led by the powerful cries of intellectuals. In Superior, "by the shores of the Gitchc Gurnee", the State Teachers college has played, however small, an important part in America’s history; from her halls have come American citizens: writers, educators including college deans and presidents, international educators. social welfare workers, scientists, bankers, miners, laborers, and housewives — all builders of this great democracy.
This year the institution is celebrating its golden anniversary, and college publications from the earliest times unfold a telling history to the reader. When Superior Normal school opened its doors in August. 1897. only 150 applicants appeared for admission, but that number far exceeded the expected registration. It was a strange experience for the new students, as they have recorded in the Gitchc of the following year, this entering a school which had not as yet re-echoed the sounds of wisdom and learning—everyone was a "first-timer": freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors. No one had an advantage over the others; they were all green together. As they wandered over the building hunting their classrooms, one group could not make sport of the others—they were too busy finding their own way about. Then as now, many of those attending were from out of town, and that proved a stumbling block to quick acquaintances. As the years rolled on. however, new means and new events for casing the situation had been inaugurated.
Gradually the college grew. From the September day in 1895 when the first building of S. N. S. was dedicated, until this half-century mark, the institution acquired four more buildings, and many varied facilities within.
The school was a handsome structure from the start, possessing a Doric pillared entrance, huge wings, and two towering spires that were dominated by a dome. Within, there were fifty-two classrooms in which students pursued any one of four curricula: Latin. German. English, or scientific. There was a library that harbored 6.000 volumes and was a great aid in providing students with the additional knowledge they needed in facing the teaching profession.
Students from all over northwestern Wisconsin were drawn to S. N. S.'s doors because of these many advantages it made available. The school boasted of having three laboratories, a swimming pool heated by steam, a ventilation system, and a large gymnasium. The gym of the Normal school was one of the finest in the area. It was circular in form and situated at the rear of the building. One of its enjoyable features was the indoor swimming pool accessible to dressing rooms, locker rooms— and bath tubs.
One day in 1914. however, this magnificent structure was completely destroyed by fire—school, library, and facilities. Crownhart hall, built through the efforts of Regent C. H. Crownhart in 1910, survived the fire. It was 1915 before the new building, as it now stands, was completed. It was a remarkable accomplishment to have built a new building in just one year. The following years saw the addition of McCaskill Demonstration school in 1917. and in 1922 the building of the observatory.
This was S. T. C. fifty years sro
A champion basketball team.
Hair styles may come, and hair styles may ro. but the Lambdas ro on forever.
The beginning of our present college orchestra,
I 7]School History
a gift of the local Kiwanis club, and the gymnasium. The most modern annex to the campus occurred in 1941 with the addition given to the gymnasium building, housing a boxing room on the first floor, and seven music rooms or. the second floor.
Having been destroyed by the fire, the library had to be slowly rebuilt. With the wing added in 1931 to Main, the library acquired a stack with a 70.000 volume capacity and a reading room seating 165 students. The present collection of nearly 45.000 volumes represents an acquisition of only some thirty odd years. Laboratories. with equipment that today is valued at more than $15,000. were reconstructed for use by the science and fine arts departments. These labs arc used daily by students in biology, physics, chemistry, geology, art. engineering drawing, and manual arts. The building also possesses three spacious art rooms and is provided with a well-equipped stage in an auditorium seating 800.
As the school grew, so grew its curriculum. School life was enriched by activities in forensics, dramatics, art. music, journalism, and athletics. The rooms in the building resounded the achievements of her various occupants who were setting the school as an example of sportsmanship and leadership.
During twenty years of participation in oratory, the college won eleven first places in the state and eight championships in the interstate contests. It boasted of having five undefeated debating teams and of winning, in 1930 and 1931. first place honors in two state and one interstate extemporaneous speaking encounters.
Since the early days of dramatics, the department has become a well organized and an initiative-filled group. Back in 1907. when "theatricals" first appeared, a debate took place as to whether it was proper to appear in a presentation or not; the drama won out. Today’s stage is a far cry from the stage of yesterday. Then, the stage was lighted by three gas jets suspended from above like a chandelier, throwing shadows all over the stage; the curtain was pulled back and forth on an iron rod by hand; and. the foot-lights were gas jets surrounded by black circular reflectors. During war years, the play-production classes suffered man-power shortages and gave plays with all women casts. Through the men and women in the College Players, the students enjoy three plays each year.
Courses in music education have been given since the opening of the school. Compared with today s large organization, the orchestra of 1911 included only eight persons: piano, three violins, drums, clarinet, coronet, and the director. It wasn't until 1939 that the college was given permission by the board of regents to offer a major in music. Now. besides regular courses in theory, music education, and applied music, the department offers an a cappella choir, a women's glee club, a men’s glee club, orchestra, band, and other studies in the field of melody. Since 1939. there have been regular series of concerts, demonstrating the talents of professionals and the abilities of the student body. One of the outstanding events of this department is the annual presentation by the college choral society and orchestra of Handel’s "Messiah”.
Publications are an all important part of school life and society. The Gitchc Gurnee was the first publication to appear. It started in 1898 as a quarterly magazine. lasting until 1908 when it finally emerged as an annual. It stands as such today. The Peptomist "first" appeared on January 15. 1920. as a bi-weekly newspaper. The fraternal society. Iota Delta Chi. was responsible for the organization
r 8 iSchool History
of the paper, and for a few years it handled all the duties connected with the publishing of a newspaper. Today there is a staff of able editors and reporters doing the job. gaining experience in writing, editing, and business managing for future work in journalism. To keep former students and alumni who arc interested informed of the school's activities, the newspaper keeps a mailing list of about 600, which includes men still in service.
Football was inaugurated at S. T. C. in 1897. basketball in 1899. and boxing in 1933. Although the group lost the first football game in the school’s history to Stevens Point, it has up to now won five Conference Championships, two State Championships, and one tic for State Championships with Stevens Point. In basketball. they have chalked up six Conference Championships and two co-Championships. There arc many other phases of sportslife that take take place in the gym. Intramurals in basketball, volley-ball and soccer occur; dancing lessons arc given; recreations arc offered: and gymnasium facilities arc available for those that want to use them.
The school, like the nation, had to cope with the problems arising from wars. Before the school had had time to stand on its hind feet, the man-power she had was drained. Upon request of President William McKinley, the men of S. N. S. in 1898 formed Company I. and they shouldered guns for the Spanish-American war. In 1917. just after adjustments had been made to the newly constructed building, the men left once again; they hoped it would be for the last time. But a generation later, for a third instance. S. T. C. opened her doors and watched her students leave.
During these international strifes, the girls carried on activities on the campus, and kept in touch with the men through their letters and boxes of food they sent them. Everyone was always happy to see "the boys come home". And each time they came, it was with a greater determination to study. Twice fate seemed to have had other plans. The new veterans arc thinking differently; they, like a wary elephant. arc testing the planks before crossing the bridge of life.
In these golden reflections of a glorious past, the school has left traditions that will be carried on by the generations of the future who attend. The growth, expansion. service to community and country, and opportunities offered to the student body make one feel proud to have had a part, even a small one. in keeping alive the spirit and love of education begun on that far away d«iy in 1897.
The long and impressive list of S. T. C. students who have made a name for themselves and their school in their chosen profession, or in the service of their country stands as a lasting testimonial to the high ideals of the founders.
[91Dedication . . .
During the years that Dr. Sundquist has been S. T. C.'s regent, he has not held himself aloof from the everyday affairs of the school, but has made his appearance at college social functions a courteous reflection of the thoughtful attention given to the duties of his position. His services as a member of the Board of Regents have been outstanding, as evidenced by his recent election as chairman of the body. This expression of confidence in his ability is echoed by the faculty and students of S.
In dedicating this annual to Dr. George N. Sundquist, we would like to express our sincere gratitude for his genuine interest and unfailing enthusiasm toward all that concerns our school.
(11 1■■Learning . .
The Indian who lived on the shores of the Gitche Gurnee so many years ago learned to make pottery, to weave baskets, to scrape hides, and to hunt by watching his parents. Modern living brought with it a need for a more complex education. Since 1896 our increasingly complex world has been brought within our reach by the teachers and books of S. T. C.
[ 13]MRS. WYATT BELCHER Assistant Dcnn of Women
MISS ELLEN CLARK Dean of Women
Miss Mablc McKennon. Miss Ruth Lindford. Miss Gladys Bock Miss Lorraine Nelson, Miss Roberta Byrne
[ 15]Faculty . English
OSCAR M. HOUGH. M. A. English University of Minnesota
SHIRLEY M. CARRIER. M. A. English Superior State Teachers University of Wisconsin
BERNICE COOPER. M. A. English University of Wisconsin
ROBERT D. WILLIAMS. Ph. D. English University of Michigan
MARY B. DEATON. M. A. English
GRACE E. GOOD. M. A. English University of Colorado
KATHRYN OHMAN. M. A. English University of Chicago
Mr. Hough. Miss Carrier. Mi Cooper. Mr. Williams Miss Good. Miss Deaton. Miss Ohman
[ 16]Mr. Christianson, Mr. Kendall. Mr. Schrlcbcr. Mr. Steele Mr. Kirkpatrick. Mr. Miller. Mr. Weeks Mr. Shively. Miss Seguln. Mr. Oolcndcr
HOWARD W. CHRISTIANSON. B. E. Chemistry Lnb. Assistant Superior State Teachers
EDWIN H. SCHRIEBER. M. S. Physics. Astronomy University of Wisconsin
ERNEST L. KIRKPATRIC. M. S. Physics Kansas State Teachers
HERBERT E. WEEKS. M. S. Chemistry Superior State Teachers University of Iowa University of Minnesota
HAZED A. SEGUIN. M. A. Biology Teachers College. Columbia University
ANSON R. KENDALL. Ph. D. Chemistry DcPauw University Iowa State College
JOHN It. STEELE. M. A. Chemistry Carleton College University of Wisconsin
PAUL T. MILLER. Ph D.
Geography. Geology University of Iowa
SAMUEL B. SHIVELY. Ph. D. Botany University of Nebraska
EDWARD L. BOLENDER. M. S. Biology University of Wisconsin
I 17 1Languages
Mbs Benton, Miss Loth. Miss Barney
BESSIE A. BENTON. M. A. German University of Minnesota
HELEN E. LOTH. Ph. D. Spanish, Latin University of Chicago
GRACE E. BARNEY. M. A. French University of Minnesota
LILIAN 1). WHELAN. M. A. Mathematics University of Minnesota Teachers College. Columbia University
IDA W. ELOGSTAD. M. A. Mathematics Iowa State College
JOHN O. DANIELSON. M. A. Mathematics Superior State Teachers University of Wisconsin
Miss Whelan. Miss Plogstad, Mr. Danielson
I 18]Social Sciences
JAY W. McKEE. Ph. D. History Ohio State University
WYATT W. BELCHER. Ph. D. History University of Oklahoma Columbia University
LEWIS J. CAREY. Ph. D. Economics Notre Dame University
WASYL HALICH. Ph. D. History University of Dubuque State University of Iowa
DOROTHY O. WAITE. M. A. History Univorslty of Nebraska
ELLEN M. CLARK. M. A. History University of Chicago
Mr. McKee. Mr. Halich. Mr. Belcher Miss Waite. Mr. Carey. Miss Clark
Mr. Foil . Mr. Webb. Mr . Swart ley. Mr. Schliop
DONALD G. FOLTZ. M. M. Music
JOHN E. WEBB. M. M.
Louisiana State University Eastman School of Music
EDITH A. 8WARTLEY Music Cornell College Upper Iowa University University of Southern California University of Iowa
WILLIAM F. SCHL1EP, M. M. Music
Eastman School of Music
SIDNEY E. WRIGHT. M. A. Industrial Arts University of Minnesota
JANE REHNSTRAND. Art Art
Columbia University Chicago Art Institute
I 20 I
Mr. Wright. Miss KehnstrandPhysical
PHIL ARLAUSKY. B. S.
Physical Education La Crosse State Teachers
Mr. Arlausky. Mr. Whereat!. Mr. DiMarco Miss Wiesner. Mr . Quinn
EDWARD G. WHEREATT. B. E. Physical Education Superior State Teacher University of Wisconsin
GRACE QUINS. R. N. Health St. Mary's Hospital. Superior
LEO DiMARCO. B. E.
Physical Education Superior State Teacher
JOANNA E. TEE RINK. M. A. Education Iowa State Teachers Teachers College. Columbia University
CELIA M. CARSI.EY. M. A. Education University of Iowa
THEODORA H. WIESNER. M. A. Physical Education University of Wisconsin New York University Bennington School of Dance. New York University
RUTH E GREEN. M. A. Education University of Minnesota Teachers College. Columbia University
OMER L. LOOP. Ph. D. Education Indiana University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota
VERNON E. VAN PATTER. M. S. Education Dakota Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Colorado State College of Education
LUOIS ADA WILSON. M. A. Education George Peabody College
Miss Tccrink. Miss Green. Miss Carsley Mr. Loop. Mr. van Patter. Mis Wilson
I 21 ]Library
Miss Knudsen. Mr . LnBreche. Miss Waldo
JEANNE E. KNUDSEN. B. E. Library Assistant Superior State Teachers University of Wisconsin Library School
MRS. RYBOURNE LnBRECHE, B. L. S.
Library Assistant University of Minnesota Superior State Teachers
FLORENCE WALDE. B. E. Librarian Superior State Teachers
Me Caskill Faculty
Miss June Healy. Miss Daisy Fulton. Miss Rita Rosso
Miss Edith Swartloy. Mr. Harry B. Anderson. Miss Gertrude Unthnnk Miss Agnes Kirk, Miss Elizabeth Monger, Mis Lilian Whelan
Miss Elizabeth Castle Miss Ruth Green. Mis Lois Richardson. Miss Minda Hovlnnd
I 23 ISeniors
BEATRICE ANDERSON. B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin: K. P.: Lambda Sigma Lambda. Pres.. See.: Owl and Serpent: Inter-Council. Pres.
SHIRLEY BEIDERMAN. B. E.
Superior, Wisconsin; K. P.; Alpha Kappa; Peptomixt
DONALD A. ANDERSON. B. E.
Ojfomn. Wisconsin: Rural Department. Pres.
THAD1US BIRCH. B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.
FLOY JEANNE BENSON. B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin; K. P.; Alpha Kanna. Vice Pres.: Peptomixt
CHARLES PACBRLIN, B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S T.: Orchestra: Men' Glee Club: Choir: Men's Quartette: String Trio: Owl and Serpent
I2i IBEVERLY JANE HEGSTROM. U. E. Park Palls. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Glee Club: Choir: Orchestra; Band: Alpha Psi Omega: Lam 1x1 a Sigma Lambda: Sigma Gnmma Chi
MYRTLE ALICE JOHNSON. B. E. Phillips. Wisconsin: Grammar Grade
HELEN JARVJ, B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: Int.:
Lamdba Sigma Lambda. See.; S. T. K.; Orchestra: Band
PEGGY JACOBSON. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.: Delta Sigma. Vice Pres.; Cltchc
DOROTHY RUTH JACKSON. B. E. Superior. Wisconsin: Int.:
Alpha Kappa. Sec.. Pres.: In-ter-Club Council. Vice Pres.; Social Committee; Glee Club: Choir; Orchestra: Double Trio; String Trio
ARLIE MARION JACKSON. R. S. Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.: Lambda Sigma Lambda
r 251MELVIN J. KNUTSON. B. E.
Comstock. Wisconsin: H. S. T.: Lambda Delta Chi; Bond; Orchestra; Glee Club: Choir
ANNIE KOVACIK. B. E.
Phillips. Wisconsin: Hurnl
State Graded; Peptomist
LOWELL F. MORRIS. B. S.
Rhinelander. Wisconsin: H.
S. T.: Fex: Football. 41. 42. 46: Basketball. 41. 42. 43. 47
RAYMOND M. LANGLEY. B. S. SujH'rior. Wisconsin: H. S. T,; Lambda Delta Chi
GERALDINE ROSE LARVEAU. B. E. Superior. Wisconsin: Int,;
Glee Club; Choir: Sigma
Omcgn, Vice Pres., Treas.
EUGENE LUNDHOLM. B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.: Lambda Delta Chi. Pres.: Alpha Psi Omega; Band: Orchestra: Glee Club; Choir
IRENE ELEANOR MURPHY. B. S. Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.: Delta Sigma. Sgt.-nt-Arm . Trons.. Pres.: Inter-Club Council
PAUL J. NECHAK. B. E.
Hurley. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Football, -to. 41. 42. 46: Basketball. 41. 42. 43. 47
La DORIS NELSON. B. S.
Ladysmith. Wisconsin: H. S. T.: Citche. Editor; Owl and Serpent: Sigma Gnmmn Chi
DOROTHY MAE NESS. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Citche: Peptomist; Alpha Kappa. See.; Alpha Psl Omegn
ROY H. OLSON. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.: 1. R. C.: Rifle Club
ROBERT JOHN PETERSON. B. S. Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Band
r 27 jMARJORY STUMPNER. B. E.
Rhinelander. Wisconsin; K. P.; Alpha Kappa. Vice Pres.; W. A. A.: Gitche: SiRma Gamma Chi: I. R. C.
MARION SURCH. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Tnu Alpha Chi: Alpha Psi Omega
ROBERT PINK. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: H S. T.: Alpha Psi Omenn: Delta Thetn; Boxing
REV. RALPH MARLOWE REECE. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.
ROBERT HENRY RETZER. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Gitche: Owl and Serpent
KEENAN H. SMITH. B. S.
Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T.; I. R. C.: Rifle ClubWILLIAM EDWARD SUSENS. B. S. Patxou. Wisconsin: H. S. T.
ALICE ANN SWANSON. B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin: Int.;
Lambda Sigma Lnmbdn.
Trens.. Vice Pres.: Owl and Serpent
JEANNE SWORD. B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin: K. P.:
Lambda Sigma Lnml dn. Pres.. Vico Pres.. Trens,; Owl nnd Serpent; Orchestra; Choir: String Trio; Junior Class Pres.: Inter-Club Council.
See.: A. C. E.. Pres.. See.: Social Committee; Alpha Psi Omega
GLORIA IRENE TOFTNESS. B. S. Shell Lake. Wisconsin: H. S.
T.; Alpha Kappa; Sigma Gamma Chi. Sec.: Band; Orches-
tra; Glee Club; Choir; Double Trio
MAXINE TORGESON. B. E.
Barron, Wisconsin: K. P.;
Glee Club: Lambda Sigma
Lambda: Sigma Gamma Chi
ALBERT WANGLES. B. S.
Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Delta Theta; Peptomlst
C 29 J
RUSSELL AUGUST WHELAN. U. E. Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.
WILLIAM ROBERT WHALEN. B. E. Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.
LOIS MARIE WILSON. B. E.
Ashland, Wisconsin: K. P.; Glee Club: Siumn Gamma Chi; Peptomlst
MARGERY WOODGATE. B. E.
Superior. Wisconsin; K. P.; Alphn Kappa. Sec.: Glee Club; SiRmn Gamma Chi
Owl and Serpent
STUMPNER, BENSON. NELSON ANDERSON. SWANSON. SWORD
In order to be eligible for membership, a student must have completed 90 semester hours credit. Anyone with a B average may be considered for membership, but not more than 12 may be selected by the credits committee.
Anderson. Beatrice Ethel
Benson. Floy Jeanne ....
DeBruync. Henry ........
Fagcrlin. Charles ......
Johnson. Wallace .......
Moss. Thelma ...........
Nelson. La Doris ..
Rctzcr. Robert .........
Stumpner. Marjory ......
Swanson. Alice Ann .....
Sword. Jcanc Marie .....
Kindergarten-Primary .Kindergarten-Primary High School Training High School Training High School Training
...Rural State Graded
Kindergarten-Primary High School Training High School Training Kindergarten-Primary
Zatko. Bruckbauer. Urbaniok. Seller. Howard. Walt. Haglund. Haas Hnndlovsky. Lally. Anderson. D,. Surch. Panzcnhaircn. Gradln. Pordun. Benson Nicmi. Grynlcwski. Clarke. Wilton. GclKcr. Anderson. C.. Joyce. Clark. Lee. Thorpe Sislo. Kroehlkh. Wnllich. Gronqulst. Hnrbour. Anderson. M.. Ssaksson. Banks
Junior, Sophomore, Freshman
I 32 JJunior
Urquhart. Swanstrom. Bundgaard, Abney, Johnson Deemer. Salo, Whittier. Thor. Wicklund. Christiansen. Meier Holcomb. Daley. Wittwer. Wnreham, Klinkcnberg. Caldwell
Clendcnintf. Fecktclkotter. Holxbcri:. Pederson. Krxnnrich. Dillon. Slowcy Sacd. Binder. Henncssy. Silvers. Johnson. K.. Connell. Lundcen Christianson. Johnson. G.. Mix. Sobcteer. Wherentt. Lahti. Rasmussen Wilson. Modern. Hall. Sanders. Sladky. Berloluxia
Fisher. Thompson. Thannum. Johnson. Rauchenstein. Halverson. Brandser Rusch. Christiansen. Rasmussen, A.. Morey. Hard. Olsen. Harju Rasmussen. P.. Connelly. Jondle. Hill. Wilson. M.. Kmanuelson. Hamilton Wilson. L„ Hanson. Christner, Chnppn. Adamson. Buxton
Strengo. Axdnhl. Miller. Bergstrom. Bonder, Hnnson. Rounsviltc Wick. Thompson. Mlchnolson. Ojnln, Johnson. A.. Roc. Meyers Culhnne. Stromko. Mnthisen. Ormnsen. Hall. Johnson. R.. Smrcknr
Harris, Thompson. Lundgren. I’etcrson. Conley. Hopkins. Jackson. Brnndscr Morinrtty. Barron. Sollc. Wolfe. Larson. Anderson Hnnsn. Rutherford. Rjorkmnn. Krancy. Gross. Salmi. Jones. McFnrlln
Lindblnd. Kelly. Bergeson. McKcough. Eitrem. Handelnnd. Grant
McDonell, Thicde. Flnstad. K. Andcr»on. Jarvl. Hard. Campbell. Folzie. Drayna Y. Anderson. Smith. Akers. Buchberger Bauer. Wilson. Bradley. Wheaton. Hannan. Peavey. Hahn. Wattman. Oakes. York. Biggs. Arnold Schulz. Turner. Bramel. O’Brien. Swanson. Aho. Lleskc. Stevenson. D. Niemi. F. Johnson. Jacques. Muller Fitzgtbbons. Bartosic. Hammer bock. Bole. Doiyslolse, Walsh. Colby, Washatka. McKenzie. Whitacre. O'Connell. D. Anderson
Newsome. Lindholm. Sjostedt. Makie. Lambert. Kaner. Moe. Hill. Chudecke. H. Johnson, Snell. Susens. Pederson. R. Johnson Kania. McDonald. Carlson. Ekelund. Sloan. Nyquist. Neuman. Burton. Y. Johnson. Mattson. Horn. Adamson. Witkin Murray. Tempelis. Westerback. Lent. Waldum. Rallou. Van Vynckt. Nevnln. Walters. Pennington. Craft. Palm Pallia, Holden. Jophc, Ostenso, Butenhoff, Morlnrlty. Cray Wcynndt, Itcoee. Metcalfe. Hankey
Carrol. J. Worm. D. Johnson. Haglund. H. Worm. Krutell. Hrnnmy. Westerback. Steven . Gotsky. D. Ostenso. Mc-Elmurry. Hoover. Well
Hotclingcr. Magnusson, G. Hill, J. Reed. Treadwell. Qunm. G. Reed. Milchesky. Grlmtrud. Holmqulst. Peter . Wrzsek. Jablonski Templeton. Pappelts. Thorp. He . G. Jackson. Stream. Holden. Manninir. J. Warner. W. Warner. Laurvlck Edgette. Bergren. Shaw. Hickson. Bustrack, Potter. Myrman. Ha nneman. R. Johnson. Herubln. Taylor. H. Nleml. Gotham
W. Johnson. Bowman. Moodle. Knmmcr . Tctrloff. Elleson. Pickle. Ebll. Roget. Parish. Ayer. Fraier. Elmgrcn Levin, H. Hill. Kaner. Fanger. Brown. Hoeft. Swenson. Duffy. Specht. Holland. Moravek. Skowlund. C. Olson. Perhal Longtlne. Void. Winck. R Olson. Vilstrup. P. Jones. Mattson. Cnrlstrom. Rock. Grlmsrud. E. Nelson. Papenfuss. Hotlson Potts, Steuber, Wiley. White. Walter. Connell, G. Johnoon. Stcnsland. Smith. Kyllo. M. Anderson.
Pederson. Budnlck. Sandstrom. Soper. Schmidt. B. Johnson. R. Olson. Pierce. Austreng. Jansen Engstrom. Barager. Gustafson. Sicms. Titus. Budzynski. Lund mark. Hebert. Frye. Galgan. Baldwin Hutton. Prawley. W. Peterson. Bcmrick. H. Johnson. Robinson. Bagstal, Staurseth. R. Hanson. Voth Koski. Sampson. Norman. Kioski. Brownell. Ness. Bcrquist. Cronstrom. Carlstrom
McCarthy. Thompson. Urbanink. Reid. Doherty. Casscl. Ecktand. Simon. Howard. Biner Armstrong. D. Edgette. Torguson. Hoium. Milutinovlch. Swanson. Sutherland. Nordcll. Essen.- O'Kash. McKenzie Sell. Balias. Campshure. DeBruyne, R. Longtine. Martens, Peterson. Cole Ennis. Huebscher. Lambert. Quade. Augustine. Benda. Liska. Somplowskl. Ekholm
( 38 IFreshman
McDermott. Kolbe. Stratton. Daley. Bonacd. Jansen. Adams. G. Peterson. Dindn. Holme. Moselle Hamilton. Schultz. Undelaf. Rantala. HnrrlnRton. Hallock. Peters. FnlRc. Wei her. Lleske. Torro Jones. Farrell. O'Keefe. Buchanan. Essen. Kremer. Swenson Nucssc. D. Olson. Kcllerman. Kyllo. O'Keefe. G. Nelson. Koskincn. Bornh. O'Brien. P. Nelson
Vennerstrom. SyrlnR. Lee. Billerbeck. QallaRher. Walker. Robek. A. Nelson. Schmeltxer. Meyers. Pnlm. Wilkins. Tibbs. Garton. C. Anderson.
E Anderson. Bonsall. HauRsby. OverRnrd. R Hansen. Horst. E. Olson. R. Anderson. Hoff. CralR. R. Johnson. Christiansen. Bender McNnn.ee. Berthiaume. Havlllc. MelbcrR. PruRh. Bishop. Sundin. Matthews. SchunninR. G. Olson. HnRcrstrom. Krlep . A. Johnson PiepenburR. GruenberR. Flost. Newlandcr. R Smith. Rutkowski. Brantlser. Lukoskle. Downs. Greenfield. Roblschnud. Bidden
f 39 JDepartments
Ostenso. Sword. Anderson, Morinrity. Wclshlnger. Moss. Hannemnn. Myram. Henson Hankoy, Hubloy. Wilson. Benson. Stumpncr. Stevenson. Olson. Kellcrmnn. Salmi Grant, Recce. Surch. Lindblnd. Bcrgeson. Nuosxc. Wood gate. Hanson Harbour. Pres,. McKcmic. Secy.. Torgeson, Itiedermnn. Pub.. Barron. Clark. Trens.
( 40 ]Intermediates
Void. Rasmussen, Thor, Christiansen Wilson. Jackson. Provost Wareham, Modeen. Kelly
Pnrdun. Holme . Anderson. Warbclow Hjinks. Hnynie. Chrlstncr. Greenfield. Kovncik I.nml crw'. Baldwin. Biddell. Johnson
[ 1By Seeking Special Interests . . .
When an Indian boy reached the age of ten or twelve summers, he went on a vision fact to determine what his life interests should be. During the fifty years of its existence. S. T. C. has offered its students many visions—visions of art, music, drama, international relations, and the friendships formed in sororities and fraternities.Gitche Gurnee Staff
In this yearbook, we have tried to give you a pictorial review of the school events of the year. We hope that in time to come, you will be able to recall these events by paging through this Gitche.
Editor-in-Chicf ....................................LaDoris Nelson
Art .............................Floy Jean Benson. Marjory Stumpncr.
Arlene Hanson. Pearl White.
Photography............Leo Carlstrom, LaVcrnc Laurvick. Joseph Finn
Society..............................Alice Froehlich. Peggy Jacobson
Sports .................................................Ray Doherty
Features................Serge Logan. Corrinc Lautcrbach. June Rusch
Juniors and Sophomores ...
Faculty and Administration
Business Manager .........
Business Assistant .......
Mrs. Esther Salmi Mrs. Esther Salmi ........June RuschPeptomist
The Peptomist staff of the first and second semester tried to put out a paper that you, the student, enjoyed. It was hard at times, due to lack of man and woman power, but they managed somehow. School life wouldn't be the same without the Peptomist. so keep up the good work!
Managing Editor................Delia M. Wallich
Society Editor ..................Arlene Soctcbccr
Sports Editor .................... Ray Doherty
Assistant Sports Editor .........Charles Kearns
Features ..........Marge Wittwcr. Ralph Johnson
Reporters......Roy Bloomquist, Annabel Rcgclman.
Muriel Benson. Jeanne Campbell. Annie Kcrvacik.
Photograpcr .......................Leo Carlstrom
Manager ............................Joseph Lally
Assistant Manager .................Leo Carlstrom
Circulation ...................Mrs. Esther Salmi
SECOND SEMESTER EDITORIAL STAFF
Managing Editor..................................Ray Doherty
Feature Editors......Delia Wallich. Keith Naselius.
Society Editors..................Arlene Soctcbccr,
Annabel Rcgclman and Lucille Gross.
Copy Editor...........................Bernice Kelly
Circulation......................Mrs. Esther Salmi
Sports Editor ...............................Charlie Kearns
Reporters..........Donald Anderson. Janice Bartosic.
Barbara Brandscr. Margie Conley. Lois Connelly. Charles Drayna. Roy DuFresnc. Ray Erickson. Clarence Finsaas, Richard Lambert. Serge Logan. Wayne McNulty. David Nyquist. Robert O’Keefe. William O'Keefe. Beverly Shaw. Inez Sullivan.
Business Manager ............................Leo Carlstrom
Bookkeeper ................................Alice Frochlich
Assistant Bookkeeper ...............Beverly Shaw
[ 45 1The art department has worked in old and new medium this year. Finger paintings and finger painted textiles are seen side by side with water color landscapes. chalks, and oil portraits. A heterogeneous show by artists of Douglas County was held in the department this spring.
C 46 )Alpha Psi Omega
Whcnton I.ukosklc. K. Anderson. Tibbs. Bender. Bundgaard. Haas. Lundholm. Kcaough Hess. Bcnsen. Bell. Lundgrcn. Geiger. Sword. Andrson. Chnppa. Naseliu Crynicwski. R. Johnson, Surch. Handlovsky, Laulcrbnch. Hegstrom
The Alpha Psi Omega, the only national fraternity on the campus, is an honorary dramatics group which awards membership on the bases of individual merit and accomplishment. Membership can be won by participating in plays, as in acting one major or two minor roles. For those who are interested in other phases of dramatics. membership can be won by working on the sets, lighting, makeup, properties, publicity, ticket selling, or other related jobs.
n7jThe Importance op Being Earnest
The "Rev." Lundholm greets Miss Prism (Helen Peterson) nnd Cecily Carden (Bev Hegstrom).
Jennne Knudsen. Kenny Abrnhnmzon. and Les Bundgnnrd caught in one of the most amusing scenes from Importance of Being Earnest.
Phyllis Geiger lends a -steadying hand ns Carl Bottolfson nnd Floy Jennne Benson ndd n Inst minute touch to the set.
Thelma Moss nnd Rosemary Johnson of the make- department try their skill on Jess Wheaton.
THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST
Jack Worthing ....
Lady Bracknell ..
Miss Prism .......
Cecily Cardew ....
Rev. Chasuble ...
...Jeanne Knudsen . Nancy Lundgren .... Helen Peterson Beverly Hegstrom Eugene Lundholm ......Herbert Lee
This year the dramatics department, under the direction of Miss Kathryn Ohman. has attempted to present a varied program which would give as many students as possible a chance to participate. The first play selected for production was Oscar Wilde's comedy. The Importance of Being Earnest, with Kenneth Abrahamzon. Lcs Bundgaard. and Jeanne Knudsen in the major rocs. The second production was a moral domestic drama entitled The Drunkard. This play followed the outline of the old fashioned melodrama with a noble hero. Dennis Murphy, a gentle heroine. Nancy Hopkins, and a wicked villain. Charles Christenson. The final production was a three act play by Rudolph Besicr. The Barretts of Wimpolc Street, with Jeanne Knudsen as Elizabeth Barrett Browning. Dennis Murphy as Robert Browning. and Les Bundgaard as the tyranical father.
Robert Carlson. Cal Miller. Eugene Olson. Jack Tibbs. Charles Christianson. Matt Lukoski. John Rrandser Paul Auestcrbock. Gladys Auolfe. Corrine Lauterbach. Elaine Emanuolson. Dennis Murphy. Nancy Hopkins. Gita Handlov-sky. Charles Hess. Alice Bell. Muriel Benson. Peggy Jacobson. Mary Dcemcr. John Wilkins. Jacqueline Pederson. John Drayna
Robert Walker. George Rehnstrand. Alan Thannum. Leonard Moran. Freddie Bender. Dick Swieler. Roswell Olson
Dennis Murphy. Nancy Hopkins. Charles Christianson. Charles Hess. Jacqueline Pederson
[ 50]The cast enjoy n light moment with "The Barretts of Wimpolc Street".
Dennis Murphy and Jeanne Knudsen rehearse the first meeting between Robert Browning and Elizabeth Barrett.
Dennis and Jeanne show us what makes an actor's life so interesting.
THE BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE STREET
Robert Browning Henrietta Barrett Octavious Barrett
Henry Bevan Doctor Ford Watertow ..
[51 1Chicago Symphony
The music department, under the direction of Professor William Schlicp and Professor Donald Foltz presented an interesting and varied music scries in 1946-47. This year, due to the return of many veterans, the vocal department was able once again to offer work in a mixed choral group. The music series consisted of eight concerts and the added attraction of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, which appeared here on February 3.
John Guernoy ...........
0 y Renardy _____________
Ennio Bolognlnl .................
Susanne Fisher ..._................
Band Concert ..................
Choir-Orchestra Concert .......
Choir. Glee Club and Double Trio
......... February 25
March 26 April If, May 23[ 53]
Student soloists from the applied music department in this year’s presentation of the "Messiah" were Gloria Berg and Marjorie Caldwell. Miss Berg sang the soprano selections, and Miss Caldwell sang the contralto selections.
Professional talent was represented by Miss Nancy Carr, soprano: Mrs. La-Verne Olson Burns, contralto: and Roy Schucsslcr. basso.
Students and townspeople comprised the chorus and the orchestra for the performance. The production was under the combined direction of Professor Donald Foltz and Professor William Schlicp.
I 54 I
Gloria BentInter-Club Council
Benscn. Sword. Mnthisen. H. Johnson. B. Anderson Froehlich. D. Jackson. Dunn. Sato
President ..........................Beatrice Anderson
Vice President .....................Corrinnc Mathiscn
Secretary and Treasurer........Jeanne Sword
Two girls from each sorority plus the Women's Athletic Association make up the membership of the Inter-Club Council. The purpose of the club is to insure smooth working order and good fellowship between the various clubs.
The council sets up regulations in regard to rushing, initiation. pledging, dances, or any other questions that arise during the year.
[55 1International Relations Club
Akers. Wrcosck, BundRaard. Dr. McKee. Wattman. R. Hanson C. Clark, Motor, Kaselfux. KlinkonborR. Chappa
James Wrzosek.................... President......
Jacqueline Chappa..............Vice President...
Lcs Bundgaard............ Secretary and Treasurer
Adviser Dr. J. W. McKee
Edith Klinkenbcrg Wayne Wattman
Russia. Russia's capacity for production, the atom bomb, and the religious aspect of the atom bomb have been among the various subjects discussed at the bi-monthly meeting of the I. R. C. Any student interested in studying and discussing current questions may join this group. Three delegates from the I. R. C.. James Wrzosek. Jacqueline Chappa. and Leslie Bundgaard. attended a national I. R. C. convention at Butler University. Indianapolis. Indiana. April A and 5. They were accompanied by their advisor. Dr. J. W. McKee.
I 56]Alpha Kappa
Traditional second rusher for the Alpha Kappa’s is their smorgasbord.
These AK’s nnd guests net ns officinl samplers nt the relishes.
Void. Wclshinecr. Wicklnnd. Mix. Bensen. Rinnham. Isnnkson, Lnuterbach. Chrisensen Froehlich. McConnell. Riedermnn. Jackson. Clark. H. Nicml. A. Nicml G. Nelson. Anderson. Miss Kchnstrnnd. Benda. Toftness, Stumpncr Ness. Nuesse. Grynlewskl. Pcipcnborg. Regelman
Floy Jean Bcnscn .. President L oi$ McConnell
Lois McConnell ce President Alice Froehlich
Geraldine Clark Secretary Mary Mix
Roberta Christensen Treasurer .Geraldine Clark
Adviser: Miss Jane Rehnstrand
To help commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of S. T. C.. the Alpha Kappa girls made round badges of orange and black felt with 50 inscribed on them.
Planning is half of the fun. the girls say. and they seemed to have proved the theory in planning and sponsoring first the Halloween and Valentine dances, then the Alumni picnic at Billings Park, and the senior dinner at the Rustic Inn. Northshore.
A "Backward" theme was followed for their first rusher: the traditional Smorgaas-bord was their second rusher.
To top off the year's activities the girls sponsored a "Cotton Hop” at which cotton apparel was the vogue.Delta
President ............................... Irene Murphy
Vice-President ..........................Peggy Jacobson
Secretary ...„___________________________Margaret Dunn
Treasurer ________________________________ Mary Daley
Sergeant-at-Arms ........................Marge Wlttwcr
Advisers: Miss Florence Walde. Miss Kathryn Ohman
With Elaine Emanuclson as their candidate, the Drama's were again able to capture the Homecoming Queen contest.
This year the club resumed their old tradition of giving to a destitute family at Christmas. Keeping with their name, the "Drama's donated their annual gift to the Dramatics department and assisted in play productions.
They also were co-sponsors of a bulletin board on the main floor. Highlighting the spring's social season was the annual spring formal. The year's activities were climaxed by a traditional dinner at the Northland Country Club in honor of their graduates.
Lois Wilson. Irene Murphy Elaine Emanuelson. Homecoming Queen Peggy McDonough and Gerry Rutherford Peggy Jacobson
Wiley, Bcrgrcn. Brandscr. Bramcl, Whittier. Berg. Whcrcatt, Bell. Gross. Kyllo Kammerbeck. Emanuelson. Cadlgnn. Smith. Larsen. Thaemert. Conley. Decmcr. Benson. Turner. Rutherford
Daley. Jacobson. Murphy. Dunn. Wittwer, Wilson
Two successful dances, the Christmas and Easter formats, headed the Fex's activities for the year.
Early in the school year, the Fex sponsored an all-school swing assembly featuring a popular Superior dance band.
This year the Fex sponsored a sweater dance at which S. T. C.'s sweater girl was chosen. This will be an annual event hereafter for the fraternity.
Ray Halvorson was elected chairman for the second semester.
Other activities included an all-school dance, several closed parties, and the traditional spring banquet.
1. Nick Doyle
2. Bud Matthew
3. Bill Kolbe and eirl
4. Irish. Kolbe. Dodge, and Vice Gray
5. Bob Larson. "Squirt"
6. Jin Bronden and girl
7. Bill Kolb. Roswell Anderson
H. Duloy. Erlanson. Walker. Miller, Dodge. Maki. Rehnstrand. Peterson. Rauchenstein. J. Howard Evered. Stack, Kolbe. J. Brnndser, Matthews. N. Daley, Powers, Smith. Morris, Sell. Pagan Decker. Abney. Longtinc. Olson. Halvorson. Perhal. J. Brandser. Mahoney. Torgeson McNomec. Larsen. Murphy. Olsen.
Gamma Phi Epsilon
Jnpko. Swnnstrom. Fcllnnd. Clark. Soctcbeer. Thiele Grant. Kelly. Holden. Montclioni
Lou Henry Clark© .............................Elizabeth Kelly-
Vice President Dolores Swanstrom .....................Lou Henry Clarke
Elizabeth Kelly ................................Mildred Grant
Arlene Sootobcer ...............................Dolores Swnnstrom
Adviser: Miss Dorothy Waite
The girls started out the new school year with the traditional sale of student directories. The sorority's first rusher had a Paul Bunyan theme; a tea was given in February in honor of Myrtle Johnson. A May Day tea was also held. To round out the season the new members entertained the old members at a picnic.
1. Myrt and Arlene hunting, but what?
2. Dolores and Barkie.
3. The Gamma gang.
4. Alluring and interesting Violet.
5. Dog lovers, Lou and Dolores.
6. All food and picnics. Some interested food consumers.lota Delta Chi
Elmcrcn. Spccht. Ellis. Anderson. L. Moran, R. TanciK. Grant. Thnnnum Waldum. Erickson. McDonough. Dr. McKee. Roe. Pink. Hatter strom. Christensen. J. Tancie J. Mornn. Hardy. Lenlhnn, McNally, Skowlund
Gordon Skowlund..............Leonard Moran
Vice President Judson Meyers..............Allan Thannum
Allan Thnnnum.................Robert TanciK
Robert TanciK .................James TanciK
John Anderson...................John Moran
Several closed parties, including a New Year's cabin party, were held during the year. One of the several formats held during the Christmas season was sponsored by the group. A mid-semester dance was also given.
t. On the wagon 7
2. Look behind you. Chnrlic.
3. The ••Bored" of Directors.
•t. Roll out the barrel.
[61 ]Dillon. M. Johnson. K. Anderson, Jansen, Bender, Krutcll, Bundgaard, Gouper, Lee Peters, Drolsum. V. Peterson, F. Anderson. Moody. Fraw-ley, Adamson. Lundholm K. Johnson. J. Smith. Worm. H. Johnson. Seinbcck, W.
Johnson, Bowman. Wheaton Carlstrom, Wrxosek. D. Anderson. Gradin, Knutsen
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
President ...........................Harold Portclow
Vice President .........................Leo Carlstrom
Secretary ...........................Rodney Anderson
Treasurer .......................... Harvey Johnson
Sergeant-at-Arms .......................Les Bundgaard
President ........................... Leo Carlstrom
Vice President ....................................John Connell
Secretary ............................... Ray Dillon
Treasurer ..........................................Bob Engstrom
Sergeant-at-Arms .......................... Earl Rogget
City Manager Guest Fraternity Rushccs Colleen Girl Awarded
[62 JLambda Sigma Lambda
Edith Klinkcnbcrg. Secretary
Alice Ann Swanson..................Phyllis Geiger
Adviser: Miss Grace Barney
The Lambdas started the year with their traditional Cuckoo Bridge and Prison rushers. This year the Lambda's held their initiation dinner at the Androy Hotel. The dinner was followed by a formal closed dance.
Other events highlighting the Lambda's year included the annual Christmas formal. the Mother's Tea. and the Senior dinner.
1. Always together Bea and Jean.
2. Jeanne at Glacier Park.
3. Evelyn Barron nnd Pat Morlarlty
4. Picnic fdn at Billings Park.
It. McKenzie. Cnldwcll, Meier. Kllnkcnborg. Olson. Hopkins, O'Brien. Lundgrcn. Shaw. Herubln, Potts. Cronstrom. Pallas,
Hodston.'1 O'Connell. McKenzie. Barron. Morlarlty. Slndky. Lahti Culhnne Sanders. McParlonc. Adamson. Doherty Koskinen. Chnppn. Thorpe. Joyce. Jackson. Anderson. Norm an. Handlovskv. Hansen. Harbour, Torgcrson. Longtlnc O'Brien. Bnrtoslc. Swanson. Sword. Jam. Ceigcr. V. eynndt
[63 1Semper Compares
Wile . B. Carlson. Budnick. R. Urbaniak. R. Anderson. Chudecke. Blank. Pcavey. Tibbs. Craig. Girard Bourgcoisc. O'Keefe. Peterson. Bryant. Su en . Milchesky. Urbaniak. Drayna. Palm. Brown. Konrns Lally. Berkowltz. Morey. Panzenhagcn. McElmurry. Mr. Wright. Ojala. Root. Pnrrell Wick. He . Lukoski. Swenson. Rock
Bernard Michael OFFICERS President Jack Tibbs
George Donald Secretary
Buch Sergcant-at-Arms .. .William Blank
Under the able leadership of Mr. Wright, the boys have been able to take in many new members.
A highlight of the Thankgiving holiday was the Semper Thanksgiving formal. Their annual hard-time dance was a huge success.
A senior dinner closed the activities of the group for the year.
1. Nature lover .
2. Meet the boy .
3. Chin up. Bob.
5. Where did you come from. Bernice?
164 ]' -
Sigma Gamma Chi
Nucsse. Grublslc. Bold. Uska. Myrman. Ballou. Ringham. Thompson. Isaakson. Toftnes . Lee. Thor. Simon A. Hansen. Olson, Lauterbach. Sullivan. Slumpncr, McConnell. Benda. Chnppa. Clark. Klinkcnberg. Butenoff. Samplawski.
Picpcnbcrg. Regelman. Montellionl H Nicmi. White. Caldwell. Christ. Hopkins, Kellcrman. C. Anderson. Robischaud. Riddell. Greenfield. Christner. A. Nlemi Froehlich. Nelson. Maxnio. Grucnbcrg. Torgcrson. Meier, Hegstrom
1. Gloria and Marge may not believe It. but the costumes of the other girls are proof that you can become accustomed to Superiors winter weather.
2. Come girls, you can relax now. The dinner Is over, and the guests are gone.
3. Time out for a midnight snack with Jean and kfackie.
President ... Marjory Stumpncr
Vice President ..............Harriet Lee
Secretary ............... Geraldine Clark
Secretary ............................Inez Isaakson
Sigma Gamma Chi. composed of all the Dorm girls, held its annual semi-fcrrmal dinner at Christmas time, and a buffet supper during the fall season. This year the girls had Dr. and Mrs. Wyatt Belcher living with them in the dorm.
President ........-............Corrino MathUen
Secretary ..._......................Rhoda Solle
Treasurer .......................Lois Hnndcland
Adviser .........................Ml June Healy
Honorary Adviser...............Miss Rita Rosso
After the usual first semester rushing and pledging season, the Sigma Omega girls planned for their annual rummage sale.
They arc much in evidence at our music series concerts as they have taken over the responsibility of ushering. In
the spring the girls entertained for all the ushers.
A Mother-Daughter tea closed the events of the club for the year.
1. Corrlne Mathixen at 7 month .
2. Florence Johnson In the S. T. C. band.
3. Rhoda Solic.
•t. Marvel Banks.
5. Corrlne Mathixen.
K. Johnson, Mathixen. Solle. Hall y. Johnson. Hnndcland. Eitrem
I 66 JTau Alpha Chi
Martha Salo.......................... Gail Modeen
Ireno Johnson........................Gloria Wilson
Mary XteKeough......................Lucille Gross
Bernice Barstnd................... Beverly Jneques
Adviser: Mrs. Bessie Benton
'I his year the Three Arts revived an old tradition that of sponsoring the basketball banquet for members of the squad, the coach and the Athletic commission. President Hill and Dr. Sundquist were also among the guests of honor.
A Valentine formal dance was held February 14th. A gift was presented to the "Sweetheart" couple selected at the dance.
The TAX's first rusher followed a lumberjack theme; the formal initiation "by the candlelight" was held at the Badger Room, Hotel Superior.
A Mother-Daughter tea topped off the activities for the year.
2. Out for a breath of Spring.
3. Isn't n dog's life wonderful?
4. Ask me another.
5. Tnking life easy. Guess who?
6. Two cutles.
D. Jackson. Kelly. G. Xf. Johnson. Yano. DnuplaWc. Salo. Modeen Wnllich. Wnrchnm. G. Wilson. Surch, M. Wilson. Jacques, Edgette G. Johnson. McKeough. Bergeson, Rccco
By Keeping Fit . .
The primitive life of the Indian was hard and rugged. He kept his body strong by hunting, fishing, canoeing, and testing his endurance. Civilization has made our life easier, but we still keep ourselves fit by pursuing the many sports developed by S. T. C. over a period of 50 years.
f 69 ]I
Moving back into the inter-collegiate spotlight after a wartime lapse of three years, the Yellowjackcts did themselves proud by winning the conference football championship; by having a basketball team that finished the season with a .500 average; and by having a boxing team that was undefeated and that sent three men to the N. C. A. A. boxing tournament.
The success of the Jacket athletic teams was made possible by the expert coaching of Head Coach Ted Whercatt. Assistant Coaches Leo DiMarco and Phil Ar-lausky and Boxing Coach Johnny Ennis. These men put S. T. C. pack up on the same high level they enjoyed before the war.
Another vital factor was the appearance of men on the various squads that had been outstanding on Jacket teams in the past. With these veterans of previous season's and the new men who entered the college the Jackets were well equipped to meet the foe.
f 70 1FOOTBALL
Bonacci. Doherty. Hill. Briezer. Wise, Moselle. Matthews. Urbaniak. Bcglingcr. Drayna, Milotinovich. Soper, Ertman. Hoeft, Smith. Mortorclli, Halvorscm. DeBruync. Spears. Henncssy. Zell. Soper.
Mankato 12 14
La Crosse 20 0
Eau Claire 6 6
Stout 13 13
River Falls 7 7
Conference Champs 71 46
Nechak, Dodge. Haglund. Brothers. Ellison. Krznarich. Ebli Silvers, Vukovich. Bruckbaucr. Rchnstrand. McDermott. Giulian. Morey Suscns. Brown. Hess. Slowcy. Morris, Galgan
In one of the most unusual football seasons witnessed by Yellowjacket followers in many a year, the Jacket s won the conference championship by winning only one game in league play. Reason behind this amazing feat is the fact that they managed to tie three games: thereby finishing the season unbeaten.
The Jacket's lost the opener to Mankato: whipped La Crosse: then proceeded to tic the next three with Eau Claire. Stout and River Falls. They ended the season on a victory note by beating their traditional rivals, the Duluth Bulldogs. 13-6.
Morrl . Hint. Meyer. Maid. UllUnberg. Hennewy. DeBruync Krznarich. DodKC. Rehnstrand. Ncchak. Moselle
After getting off to a great early season start, which saw them win six out of seven, the Ycliowjackct baskctcers hit the rocky road of defeat and managed to win only two out of the remaining seven. This gave them a season total of eight wins and eight defeats. However, at home they were unbeatable, losing only two crut of ten. Included in this total were wins over such outstanding teams as Gustavus Adolphus. St. Mary's and North Dakota University.
It was a great year from the standpoint of attendance as the Jacket's played before the biggest home season crowd in the history of the school.
We They 40 31
North Dakota University 39
43 63 51 63
61 42 54
f 74 I
Merrier. Hnrrinuton. Hannan, DcBruync. Mnki. Erlnnson. Anderson. Frye. Ennl Kraft. Surch. Abney. Pittsley. McCarthy
Silver . Zell. Dahl. Walker. Makl. Axt. Bruckbaucr. Hennessy. Surch Soper. HnKlund. Ebli. Hoeft. Krznarich. Slowey. Brother . Moselle. Gnlunn Su«en«. Morris, Kerhak. Urbanlak. Ertman. Mortorelli. BerK
1. Wow! whnt n left Bo. (Bob Makle on right).
2. Taping up before the big immc under the lights—lcft to right Coach Ted Wherentt. Hank Ertman. Dom Mossclle. Warren Smith and kneeling Assistant Conch Mill Arlausky.
3. Awarding of gold footballs to letter winners of the Yel-lowjackct championship grid squad.
•t. Coach Whorcatt giving Information to three of the Jacket backficld aces, left to right. Merts Mor-torelli. Dom Moselle and Bill Zell.
5. Three old men talk over the future, left to right. Loddio Morris. Paul Ncchak and Ed Rehnslrand.
W. A. A
Flost. Myrmon. Bu trak. Klinkcnbcrg. Snmp on, Gotham Sl lo. Hnncmann, Anderson. Greenfield Grant. Jones, EdKette
The W. A. A. started their activities in the fall with their annual Hare and Hound Chase. This was followed by fall softball, volley, basketball, and badminton. Several tournaments were held during the year: a volleyball tournament was held at the Villa. Badminton, and several basketball games were played with Duluth State.
During the spring badminton, tennis, and softball were resumed.
The annual Coed Ball was given on May 2, for all girls in college. On May 24. a play day for the colleges in the Duluth-Superior area was given.
Sports' heads for the year included:
Fall softball .........................Gloria Fjclland
Volleyball ..............................Inez Sullivan
Basketball ...............................Mac Edgette
Badminton .......................................Grace Sislo
Tennis ................................Gloria Bystrom
Spring Softball ...............................Shirley Jones
President ..........................Edith Klinkenbcrg
Vice President .......................Mildred Grant
Secretary ...............................Inez Sullivan
I reasurer ..................Miss Theodora Wiesner
Miss Joan Oscau
1. Welcome, sweet Springtime.
2. Always ready with a helping hand.
3. No fair hiding, Marion.
•I. Here's where they get their yip. 5. Come on, kids.
C. HI Moo. Smile pretty.By Living and Laughing . . .
The life of the Indian was not completely devoid of laughter. He played games, among them an early form of La Crosse; he held social as well as war dances; and in the evening he sat by the fire and retold the legends of his tribe. Today, after fifty years of living and laughing at S. T. C.. we continue to play games, to dance, and to carry on the traditions of our college.
[81 1Social Committee
182]1. The bell tolled for n Lambda victory.
2. A lively corpse, mourned by L. D. C. pledges.
3. "Milk Maid Myrt" and the Gnmnin Phi cow.
•1. The TAX Ycllowjnckct precedes S. T. C.'S bnnd.
King Roy and Queen Elaine after their cor onntion.
The L. I). C.'s crowned football king.School Life
A jubilant royal couple after the announcement of election returns.
Mavis holds her audiancc with an intriguing story from "kid lit".
Lucy kibitzes while Clara slaves over tomorrow's art assignment.
Say Lou Henry, look what our photographer found on the stairs.
1. Leo Peters presents new City Manager Deegan with complimentary tickets to the Iota formal.
2. Just taking advantage of a cozy corner under the balcony.
3. Oooohhh! What you said. Maxine!
4. This picture must mean somethin ;, but you'll have to ask Clara, Inez, or Annie to explain it.
5. Queen Elaine and escort are a part of the crowd at the entrance to the football field.
1. Dr. Loop gets a fill (or refill?) at the Christmas Tea.
2. Miss Hovland pours tea for President Hill and fellow faculty members.
3. Look everybody—they're actually studying in the lounge.
4. S. T. C.'s homecoming royalty can see and be seen during the big parade.School Life
1. Between class gathering in the auditorium.
2. This picture represents an "ad" lot the L. D. C.'s. (No, girls can't join.)
3. Tsk tsk! The “hitching post" is always with us.
■4. Pause lor refreshments at Ye Old Coffee Shoppe.
5. The churches of Superior arc well represented among our student body with the five ministers of various denominations.
f 87 ]
Headquarters for Collegians . . .
and the Clothes they Wear
Compliments of Superior Funeral Directors Association Superior . . . Wisconsin ART ERICKSON'S Super Service Station PHILLIPS "66" "Where Friends and Service Meet" Belknap and Grand Dial 9944
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See Us For COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS Compliments of FAGERLIN FUEL
Popkin Furniture Co. COMPANY
Dial 4010 COAL-FUEL OIL
518-520 Tower Avenue 6th and Baxter Superior
Holden Tire Battery uiDsm
Service, Inc. 1230 on the Dial AMERICAN BROADCASTING CO.
1702 N. 12th St. Dial 4403
190 JThe Store For Young Men
KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES
626-28 Tower Ave. Dial 3613
THE "1947” GRADUATE
COMMUNITY DRUG STORE
Roy Grimsrud, Prop.
714 Tower Avenue Dial 3763
ROSS ELECTRIC CO.
1717 Belknap St. Dial 6687
QUALITY ICE CREAM AND RICH DAIRY PRODUCTS
1 106 Belknap Street
f 91 1COMPLIMENTS of Mather Pharmacy, Inc. PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS HENDRICKSON’S Standard Service "Stop for Service . . . for service never stops”
Board of Trade Building 1505 Tower Avenue . . . CAR WASHING . . . STANDARD LUBRICATION . . . ATLAS TIRES . . . BATTERIES ACCESSORIES
INSURANCE-REAL ESTATE-LOANS —
1717 WINTER STREET Belknap at Grand Dial 9989
MOVING STORAGE Baggage and Parcels to All Parts of Superior and Duluth Stack Brothers, Inc. PLUMBING HEATING CONTRATCTORS
1718 WINTER STREET Superior, Wisconsin
You Can Find— The best in light lunches and finest selection of bake goods for less money . . .
Superior and Duluth Transfer Co. 911 Tower Avenue Dial 4471 AT FEDERAL BAKERY 1116 Tower Avenue Dial 5883
From one grade we progress to something higher, something that holds more challenge to us, as well as more opportunity.
Cooperation presents its challenge to outmoded economy and gives to all who graduate now opportunity to build a better world.
(;Literature yltuUy provided to all who apply lo our Educational Division. Wiilc or telephone us.)
Central Co-operative Wholesale
C 93 J More
THE STYLE HUB FOR COLLEGE MEN Important Than Ever . . . News of .. .
c THE EVENING TELEGRAM
Slacks - Sportscoats - Sweaters "Upper Wisconsin's Great Home Daily"
Sufeeniai, 7Vat i and 'Patuen (?o.
For cheap, dependable electric, gas and water service.
Congratulations Graduates of ’47
Reddy Kilowatt wishes you the best of luck in years to come. He ll be around to see that your life is bright and convenient.
I 94 ]• COFFEE SHOP
• 150 ROOMS
SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN H. G. GASSER Manager
Superior's Newest and Most Modern Theatre
Perpetually New! We Decorate end Improve before Wc Look Shoddy Always a Complete Show at 10 p. m. including Feature and Shorts
The Beacon Theatre was designed and built by Superior firms and has been stamped by the Superior public as one of the most comfortable and luxurious theatres in the entire Northwest.
COMFORTABLY COOL . . . NEVER COLD
All First Run Pictures.....Plus Exceptional Short Subjects
NORTHWESTERN OIL COMPANY
VEEDOL MOTOR OIL TYDOL GASOLINE
Visit Any Northwestern Service Station and Get
"Service with a Smile"
195 JCOMPLIMENTS OF Compliments of
The Superior Book Bindery BINDERS OF THE 1947 GITCHE Dial 5142 710 Winter Street Bingham Hardware Company Rawlings and Spalding SPORTING GOODS
☆ CITY MARKET HENRY COHEN, Prop. LUGGAGE, WHEEL GOODS, PAINT AND HARDWARE
Quality Groceries and Meats
Corner 11 th and Tower Dial 4453 1009 Tower Avenue Dial 9551
i BENSON ELECTRIC COMPANY Laundry and Dry Cleaning . . . GIVE US A CALL HAWKINS LAUNDRY
CONTRACTORS ENGINEERS "They Satisfy" Dial 5565 Ogden Near 13fh
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES LOUIS G. HOW ATT JEWELER 1425 Tower Avenue
3rd Grand Ave. Dial 5548
W. R. BOLTON COMPANY Successor to Henry B. Evans Agency INSURANCE-REAL ESTATE First Nat'l. Bank Bldg. Dial 4083 SAFFORDS, Inc. SCHOOL SUPPLIES Greeting Cards . . . Gifts Art Supplies 1306 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.
Compliments of BRAHAM GRANITE
WORKS, Inc. TYOMIES
Designers and Manufacturers of PUBLISHERS AND PRINTERS
CUSTOM BUILT MEMORIALS Leading Finnish-American Daily
MARKERS and MAUSOLEUMS
1612 Tower Avenue 601-603 Tower Avenue Dial 4961
ASHBY'S Tower Floral For Better Dry Cleaning
Doesn't Cost a Penny More
When You Think SPECIALISTS IN CLEANING
of Flowers of Quality FURS - FURNITURE
DIAL 2-2512 Relining and General Repairing
Bonded Member of F. T. D. We call for and deliver anywhere
1402 Belknap St. Dial 6685
The Store of Qualify and Service COMPLIMENTS
E. 0. Thompson M. BERGER
We carry at all times a complete HARDWARE, FURNITURE
line of Staple and Fancy Groceries AND SPORTING GOODS
FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES 1422 Tower Ave. Dial 7718 Corner 6th and Tower Dial 3873
FINE FURS SINCE 1897
1 41 4 Tower Ave. Dial 9191
SUPERIOR FLORAL COMPANY
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
1416 Tower Avenue Dial 2-1432
THE TELEGRAM Job Printing Shop
"Quality Printing of Every Description”
JOHN G. GREEN, Mgr. Telegram Bldg.
WESTLUND Hardware Company
Dial 4942 1020 Tower Avenue
NEW PLAN BOOKS ON HOME MODERNIZING and DECORATING
visit our BUILDING MATERIAL STORE ot 1808 Tower Avenue
FOR NEW IDEAS ON REMODELING-DECORATING-BUILDING
We Stock BENJAMIN MOORE and VALSPAR Paints and Varnishes TEXOLITE—Water Thinned Paint SCOTCH LADDIE—Pure White Lead Exterior Paint
Campbell Lumber and Supply Co.
Building Material Store 1808 Tower Avenue
Material Yard 54th St. and Butler Avenue
I 98 IWE CARRY . . . A Complete Line of School Supplies PlOptlES
s Come in and inspect our moderately priced, high quality merchandise "The Friendly Family Theatre"
THE Lignell's Rexall Drug
M. u. McLean Stores 1120 Belknap Street "Your Friendly Store"
2280 East Fifth Street 1022 Tower Avenue Dial 8553
See the new things
Compliments of First at SIEGEL'S
. KARI GARAGE STUDEBAKER SALES and SERVICE 1002 Ogden Ave. Dial 2-3343 • SPORT COATS • SPORT SHIRTS • LEISURE COATS • SPORT SLACKS
Compliments A Wide Variety at
W S B R 1 490 on your Dial MUTUAL NETWORK 1120-1122 Tower Dial 7252
I 99 I
5 0552,Compliments of Congratulations
Wisconsin Typewriter Company to the Class of 1947
L. C. SMITH and CORONA TYPEWRITERS For Hard Building Material, Fuel and Long-Distance Hauling . . .
1222 Tower Dial 6901
THE VOGUE BOOTERY SEE
“YOUR SHOE STORE
FOR 25 YEARS” Northern Supply
“Order Again from Egan"
1218 Tower Avenue Superior 809 Winter Street Dial 3832
COMPLIMENTS OF 6 Phones—5551
GROCERIES, MEATS, and
OUR OWN BAKING
FAMILY SHOE 1415-1417-1419 Tower Avenue
STORE Superior, Wisconsin
"Everything in Music”
1315 Tower Ave. Dial 7042 1421 Belknap Dial 8070
[ 100]"FLAVOR FRESH" Quality Furniture Costs
Dairy Products No More At . . .
Russell's Dairy Products are "flavor fresh" because they are direct from farm to you ►Furniture Co.
ASK FOR 1 208 Tower Ave. Dial 4040
Milk and Ice Cream Featuring Personalized Permanent Waving
RUSSElib Creamery Co. Broadway Ogden Dial 5522 Visitor’s Always Welcome PARKER-HERBERT SCALP TERATMENT Experienced Operators Sylvia's Beauty Salon Sylvia Richard, Prop. Baxter at N. 21st St. Dial 4751
Superior Clearing House Association
COMMUNITY SAVINGS BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE SUPERIOR STATE BANK
WISCONSIN STATE BANK
MEMBERS OF F. D. I. C.
[ 101 1PLANT BRANCH
11 Ogden Av®. Mil Bolknnp 81.
PHONE 17 8 PHONE - »
Hadley's Opera House Drug Store
Phone 2-1841 Complete Prescription and Drug Service
McNulty's Fountain and Grill
Quality in Food Style in Service
A Combination That Makes For The Tops In Performance and Economy
Coolerator and Ice
Stop in and see the latest models in Modern Refrigeration
Superior Ice Fuel Company
Dial 3282 Office, 1517 Tower
For Satisfying Service and Good Food
JOE GATZEK, Prop.
1410 Tower Avenue
[ 102 1What Grand Rapids Promises
Grand Rapids does”
BELKNAP AND OGDEN
The Grand Rapids House Furnishing Co.
[ 103]COMPLIMENTS For THOSE REFRESHMENTS or
of MEALS BETWEEN CLASSES
CONNOLLY'S MEATS GROCERIES Shop Here for Fine Foods 1202-04 Belknap Street Dial 4461-2-3 GO TO
YOUR CANDY-TOBACCO JOBBER
O’BRIEN CASH WHOLESALE
Dial 8711 THE COFFEE SHOP
913 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. “JUST OFF THE CAMPUS"
TO YOUR HEALTH... You can’t beat MILK for developing the good health that will see you through the toughest school year ENJOY GOOD EATS with FOUNTAIN SERVICE at
We Sell the Purest Dairy Products . . . MILK CREAM BUTTER COTTAGE CHEESE ICE CREAM Rli’S EOT SHOP Located in Peoples Drug Store For Complete Satisfaction Se„d IT To-
Valley Brook Farm Creamery 902 Belknap Street Dial 8531 Mc"J CAREFUL rl CLEANERS 1116 BELKNAP DIAL 9041 Cash and Carry Service DELIVERY SERVICE
[ 1041"Stop at the Drug"
PRESCRIPTIONS REFRESHMENTS ft . TOBACCO
DRUG ARTICLES AND GENERAL MERCHANDISE
PEOPLES DRUG STORE
1124 Belknap Dial 9841
. . . HEADQUARTERS FOR CAMPUS CLOTHES . . .
For That WELL-GROOMED LOOK
QitieMxudi dke feecudy. Malxm at floiUi
Congratulations to the
Class of '47
MAY FURNITURE CO.
“EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME"
1713 BELKNAP STREET DIAL 4133
[ 106]Compliments WIGHTMAN'S HOUSE OF FLOWERS 1307 Tower Avenue Dial 6581 For the Best Values in FURNITURE GO TO RUDOLPH'S FURNITURE Belknap Tower
SASNER'S BELKNAP ELECTRIC
SHOP HERE FIRST Electric Wiring and
1017 Tower Ave. Dial 4602 1513 Belknap Dial 2-1103
Spend part of your summer vacation in the fine lake region of Northern Minnesota.
The Missabe Road reaches many of these localities.
Call the Duluth Union Depot for fares and service.
Duluth, IDissabe and Iron Range Railway
f 1071Support your local Industries. They pay Taxes in Superior and in the State of Wisconsin. These Taxes are used to support our Schools and Colleges. “Our methods will please you" PHONE 7293 LEBO'SJZ.’WXtXiY stobE
JEWELERS 1 1 24 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin SAVE IN A SAVINGS BANK Home Mortgage Loans The Workers' Mutual Savings Bank Member FDIC 802 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
Sa tquet “Stead SUPERIOR BAKERY Superior, Wisconsin
Knudsen Brothers THE CLASS OF 1947
Shipbuilding Drydock Silver-Tonsberg Co.
1714 North 12th Street
MOTOR INN, Inc. An Excellent Place to Hold
NASH AND LAFAEYTTE SALES Sorority Meetings
AND SERVICE For Reservations
Complete Automotive Service
MARTIN TEA ROOMS
12th and Ogden Dial 8003 1820 Hammond Avenue
I 108 1H. CEDAR FOR THE FINEST IN If you enjoy eating well-prepared meals in a pleasant atmosphere
DIAMONDS Choose The
1213 Tower Avenue
VISIT OUR NEWLY REMODELED STORE OF THE
Here Since 1892
FURNITURE and GIFTS Hotel SUPERIOR
1521-23 Tower Ave. Dial 2-2621 "Young People Welcome”
Compliments to the Class of 47
DISTINCTIVE PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
1509 Tower Avenue Dial 5261
t 109 JNot for a Season—But for Four Seasons of the Year You Will Like and Wear Lightbody Suits.
Dress Them Up or Down as the Occasion Suggests.
cash CRON?m?OM S foods 1316
pr-i.. i )u
(HOKE I MEAT} -ClQdftlES
lunches BAKERY fountain 1
IF ; “I—
l h m 1
1 OUS OWN HOME I
Compliments of Compliments of the
MOTOR CAR CO. Lumber Company
DeSOTO - PLYMOUTH BUILDING MATERIAL
Sales and Service CONTRACTOR
1215 Belknap Dial 8752 2201 Oakes Ave. Dial 5193
i no iDULUTH-SUPERIOR BUS COMPANY
Superior State Teachers College
Offers Curriculums In
Teachers Training and Liberal Arts
We invite you to consider our College whether you plan . . .
To become a Teacher
To take preprofessional work
To follow a four year Liberal Arts Curriculum.
Write for Catalog and Further Information
I 111 j'■Vaait
NEWTON BUILDING, 357 Minnesota Street, ST. PRUL 1, MINN.
FOR YOUR FINAL EXAM “Try the Cheerful Service”
Be sure to remember these names Bulova - Elgin - Hamilton - Walton Keepsake - Multi-Facet Diamonds TUVERSON SERVICE STATION EXPERT AUTOMOBILE HANDLING
Tower Diamond Shop FUEL OIL DELIVERIES WASHING AND GREASING JOBS
1207 Tower Avenue Belknap and Cumming - Dial 8621
ROOKEY TRANSFER Compliments of
COMPANY COAL - COKE - BRIQUETS ROLAND C. BUCK INCORPORATED
Insured Moving Service ENGINEERS
1813 Belknap Dial 3993 Telegram Building
I 112 J”
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