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

 - Class of 1948

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1948 volume:

Lf GIOW j CURRAN LIBRARY WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE SUPERIOR, WIS.Lv08 o VMjhw?? %enc we friiwcktinete W . , cantftM6 it ety ivtAfccied cc , , and ow £ . . . . ta aieate and acAiex e —cafttcciecC m tke e frayed not t e ettcC (bet t e mci tte v and yxeatex li e u Uc l aAeact JLERE begins the story of n college named Superior State. In this year 1948 our progressive little college is teeming with faces—faces of young men and young women filled with a courage and hope in a troubled world. They are the faces of the generation emerging victorious from the war which threatened our ideals—our hopes—and our lives. We want to tell their story—the story of the people who will make the future. It is a story of: ‘Dedication........... M ,ORE so today than ever before, young men and women value high ideals, devotion to principles, kindness and sympathy. As these traits become more rare in other parts of the world, we are more attracted to them, realizing how precious these intangibles are. When we look around for someone to whom we may dedicate this yearbook, it is natural our search should be for one with the characteristics so greatly needed, but so obviously lacking in this uncertain world of 1948. We need not look far. There is within SSC. we believe, an incorporation of those high ideals, devotion to principles, kindness and sympathy—an ever-present inspiration to all who are privileged to know her. She is head of the department of history, active in college committee work, speaker in the field of current history and world affairs. Evening Telegram representative at the UN in San Francisco, dean of women for 26 years—one of whom it has been said. "She is in everything, heart deep.”—Therefore, to our own Miss Ellen M. Clark we dedicate this 1948 Gitche Gurnee. MISS ELLEN M. CLARK HE 1947-1948 school year at Superior State College " has ended, but freshmen and seniors alike will long remember the wealth of inspiration and guidance they secured from their friends on the faculty. In matters of scholarship, in all kinds of achievement, a willing hand and a sympathetic interest were extended to all. These bonds of friendship brought about greater understanding and endeavor and strengthened the ties of knowledge. The increased enrollment, the broader curriculum, and the rising school spirit were reflections of this student-faculty cooperation. Yes. classes are over for a while. In this past year, we students came to appreciate the daily evidence of wise supervision and encouragement of the faculty members. Their outstanding services and inspiring leadership have opened our minds to nobler and broader horizons. As in the past, we leave with sincere remembrance of their faithful support.PRESIDENT JIM DAN HILL 7 e Sd-ucaton. . . . Dr. Jim Dan Hill's record in the field of education extends from college professor and president to author and critic. Receiving his Ph. D. degree from the University of Minnesota in 1931. he assumed his post as president of Superior State in that same year. Prior to that time, he had served as a high school principal in Texas and on the faculty of the Gulf Coast Military Academy at Gulfport. Mississippi. From 1922 to 1931 he was professor of English, social sciences, and economics at such schools as the Michigan College of Mines and River Falls (Wis.) State Teachers college. President Hill has written two books on naval history. "Sea Dogs of the Sixties." and "The Texas Navy.” He has also contributed numerous articles to national periodicals and at the present time conducts his own column. "Let's Look at the Record." which appears in a few daily newspapers including the Superior Evening Telegram. As a member of the Commission on Institutions of Higher Education of the North Central Association. Dr. Hill is necessarily active in new educational trends. SSC students arc fortunate in having such a distinguished and capable person .as their head.7k Soldien 0 0 Major General Hill has been associated at one time or another with both the Army and the Navy. In the course of two World Wars, he has worn his country s uniform—that of a seaman on a destroyer in World War I. and that of a colonel commanding a heavy artillery unit of a Field Artillery group during World War II. He saw five years of active duty in World War II. of which 333 days were in the field of actual shooting operations against the enemy. General Hill's military record began in 1923 when he was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Officers' Reserve Corps. Since that date he has progressed through the various military ranks, either in the Officers' Reserve Corps or in the National Guard, to his present rank of major general commanding the 32nd Division. Wisconsin National Guard. He is seldom seen in uniform. Those who have seen him in uniform and who have an eye for ribbons say that his include the Legion of Merit, the Bronze Star, the Air Medal. European Theater Ribbon with Assault Arrowhead, and a number of campaign stars, as well as the French Croix de Guerre and Legion d’Honneur. Major General Hill with his aide. Pilot Edward S. Silvers, inspecting the sleek L-17 Navion plane that the SSC president uses for military administrative and training purposes.PRESIDENT OF BOARD OF REGENTS DR. GEORGE N. SUNDQUIST Our appreciation is extended to Dr. Sundquist for his untiring efforts and for his sponsorship of Liberals Arts for our college. He has served capably as Board president since October. 1946. and has been a member of that body for the past seven years. DEAN OF MEN HARRY W. ANDERSON “The greatest trust betiveen man and man is the trust of giving counsel." DEAN OF WOMEN MISS ELVIRA GELLENTHIEN "And we shall be made truly wise if we be made content."ACTING REGISTRAR MISS MABEL McKINNON “Maintain your post: that s all the fame you need DEAN OF INSTRUCTION E. H. SCHRIEBER "His time's forever; ivhere his place." everyMISS RUTH PETERSON Secretary to the Dean of Instruction MISS LORRAINE NELSON Assistant SecretaryMRS. GRACE QUINN MAINTENANCE STAFF DONALD STIEN. Chief Engineer DANA AKERS WALTER HOOVER JOHN H. LeMAR MRS. HILDUR McNAUGHTON JERRY T. DONAVAN FRANK McCABE FRANK MIHM MRS. IDA JOHNSON PAUL TILLMAN CLIFFORD FREDERICK COLIN McRAE GUIDANCE CENTER STAFF COLLEGE NURSE PAUL J. DANIELSON, chief of Veterans Administration Center HARLAND G. LEGGATE vocational counselor WAYNE HUNTER, psychometrist MISS MARY GLONEK. Guidance Center secretary MRS. MARY GUSTAFSON. Veterans Administration secretaryLIBRARY STAFF MISS JEAN WINSLOW (left), clerical assistant. MISS SHIRLEY CARRIAR. document librarian. MISS FLORENCE WALDE Librarian STUDENT ASSISTANTS—(Seated) Ruth Bjorkman. Arlene Hanson. Marie Sladky; (standing) Philip Bruckbaucr, June Johnson. Charles Haas.MISS JEANNE KNUDSEN Assistant Librarian MRS. RAYBOURNE LaBRECHE Circulation Librarian STUDENT ASSISTANTS—(Seated) Roberta Girard. Edith Horman, and Carol Hartman; (standing) Lillian Liska, John Thiedc, Roberta Christiansen.FACULTY • ♦ ♦ V. E. VAN PATTER. M. S. Director McCASKILL SCHOOL (Campus Demons!ration School) University ot Minnesota Colorado State College of Education Dakota Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin HARRY H. WHITNEY. M. S. Principal McCaskill Junior High School Carnegie Institute of Technology Colorado State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts MISS JOANNA E. TEERINK. M A. Assistant Director McCaskill School Iowa State Teachers Teachers College. Columbia UniversityMRS. BESSIE A. BENTON. M. A. German University of Minnesota EDGAR BRIGGS. Ph. M. Physics Lawrence College, University of Wisconsin MISS SHIRLEY CARRIAR. M. A. English Superior State College. University of Wisconsin WYATT BELCHER. Ph. D. History University of Oklahoma, Columbia University MISS CELIA M. CARSLEY, M. A Education University of Iowa MISS GRACE E. BARNEY. M. A. French University of MinnesotaJOHN DANIELSON. M. A. Mathematics Superior State College. University of Wisconsin MISS MARY DEATON. M. A. English Mississippi State College for Women. Columbia University MISS ELLEN M. CLARK. M. A. History University of Chicago MISS BERENICE COOPER. M. A. English Beloit College. University of Wisconsin MISS ELIZABETH CASTLE. M. A Education University of Chicago. Teachers College of Columbia University GEORGE F. DAHLIN. B. A. English and Journalism Superior State College. University of WisconsinLEO DiMARCO. B. E. Physical Education Superior State Collette MISS IDA W. FLOGSTAD. M. A. Mathematics Iowa State College DONALD G. FOLTZ. M. M. Music Northwestern University MRS. DAISY B. FULTON. M. A. Supervising Teacher Superior State College. Teachers College of Columbia University MISS RUTH E. GREEN. M. A. Supervising Teacher University of Minnesota. Teachers College of Columbia University WASYL HALICH. Ph. D. History University of Dubuque. State University of Iowa MISS JUNE HEALY. B. S. Supervising Teacher River Falls State Teachers College ARNOLD HOFSTAD. B. S. C. Accounting—Economics Northwestern University MISS MINDA HOVLAND. M. A. Supervising Teacher Superior State College. Teachers College of Columbia University MRS. DOROTHY E. JOHNSON. B. A. Children's Librarian. Training School Northland College OSCAR M. HAUGH. M. A. English University of Minnesota MRS. RITA C. HAUGH. B. S. Supervising Teacher University of Minnesota WILLIAM C. KELLER Instructor in Stringed Instruments Institute of Musical Art ANSON KENDALL. Ph. D. Chemistry DePauw University. Iowa State College FRED C. KENDRICK. M. A. English and Journalism University of Wisconsin MISS AGNES KIRK. M. A. Supervising Teacher University of Chicago, Teachers College of Columbia University MISS JEAN M. KUHN. M. A. Supervising Teacher Southwest Missouri State Northwestern University OMER L. LOOP. Ph. D. Education Indiana University. University of Wisconsin. University of Minnesota JAY W. McKEE, Ph. D. History, Politicnl Science Ohio State University MISS ELIZABETH MONGER. M. A. Supervising Teacher Teachers College of Columbia University MISS JOAN M. OESAU. B. S. Physical Education La Crosse State Teachers College MISS KATHRYN OHMAN. M. A. English University of Chicago k =DON OLSON. B. S. Physics Superior State College MISS JANE REHNSTRAND. Art Art Columbia University, Chicago Art Institute GUY SALYER. Ph. D. Education University of Missouri. University of Nebraska WILLIAM SCHL1EP. M. M. Music University of Minnesota. Eastman School of Music EDWIN SCHRIEBER. M. S. Physics, Astronomy University of Illinois, University of Wisconsin MISS HAZEL SEGUIN. M. A. Biology University of Wisconsin. Teachers College of Columbia UniversityI.YMAN SHAFFER. M. S. Geology Met. Engr., University of Idaho SAMUEL B. SHIVELY. Ph. D. Botany University of Nebraska JOHN H. STEELE. M. A. Chemistry Carleton College, University of Wisconsin MRS. EDITH G. SWARTLEY Music Supervisor Cornell College, University of Southern California. University of Iowa MISS GERTRUDE UNTHANK. A. M. Art Supervisor University of Nebraska, University of Chicago ROBERT VICKERS. M. A. Band Director University of Minnesota University of IowaHERBERT M. WEEKS. M. S. Chemistry Superior State College, University of Iowa MISS LILIAN B. WHELAN. M. A. Supervising Teacher University of Minnesota, Teachers College of Columbia University EDWARD G. WHEREATT. B. Ed. Physical Education Superior State College MISS THEODORA H. WIESNER. M. A. Physical Education University of Wisconsin New York University MISS DOROTHY O. WAITE. M. A. History University of Nebraska JOHN E. WEBB. M. M. Music Louisiana State University Eastman School of Music ROBERT D. WILLIAMS. Ph. D. English University of Michigan MISS LOUISE ADA WILSON. M. A. Education Ccorge Peabody College HARRY ANDERSON. M. Ph. Veterans Counselor. Supervising Teacher Superior State College. University of Wisconsin PHIL ARLAUSKY. B. S. Physical Education La Crosse State Teachers College EDWARD BOLENDER. M. S. Biology University of Wisconsin LEWIS CAREY. Ph. D. Economics. Sociology Notre Dame University II. WOODROW CHRISTIANSEN. B. Ed. Chemistry Superior State College MISS EM I LIE SONDEREGGER. Ph. D. French. German. Spanish University of Freibourg, Switzerland, Northwestern University JOHN WHITE. B. A. Mathematics University of Minnesota SIDNEY WRIGHT. M. A. Industrial Arts University of MinnesotaT tite Sovuterecfyen . . . From as for away as Frcidbourg. Switzerland, comes Miss Emilic Sondcrcggcr. new SSC faculty member, who is teaching French. Spanish, and German this year. Before coming to America. Miss Sondcrcaocr studied at the University of London. the University of Turin in Italy, and the University of Besancon in France. Her first trip to America was as a student, and she was enrolled here in such universities as Columbia. Loyola. Chicago, and Northwestern. Returning to Europe, she received her Ph. D. degree from Freidbourg university in 1939. Her second trip to the United States was made in April. 1940. when the clouds of war were thick over Europe. The women of Switzerland were encouraged to leave their country at that time because the food situation was critical. What little food her native land had was needed for soldiers. Before her appointment to the SSC faculty, she taught at Mundelein college. Chicago: the University of Pennsylvania, and DePauw university. The petite new-comer feels that the people of Switzerland and the United States have a great deal in common. She enjoys comparing life in the two nations, since the basic idea in government of both countries is the practice of democracy. These strings of democracy which have drawn Switzerland and our nation so closely together must some day show the way to other nations in binding their efforts together, she states. The students of Superior State welcome you. Miss Sondcrcggcr. to our campus. May your stay be long and pleasant! . , , Oui 'Jietv 'lu tnuct i tftoen, £cviofieC AMPUS activity at Superior State centers around our classrooms. We earn credits as inspiring experiences are shared with our instructors. Through the sharing of these experiences, we learn more than just "book knowledge": we learn how to work together in molding the future of the world. The keynote is work at State: there is poning over geology. German. Shakespeare, physics, biology, and other texts: there is last minute crammings for exams for which the material should have been learned right along: and. there is the growing feeling of accomplishment as the semester draws to an end. Although we take bctween-class breathers, even then study remains supreme. In locker rooms, the auditorium, the library, or the coffee shop, we usually compare notes and hold discussions of classroom topics. Play and work mix well at State, but still we know—the keynote is work.SENIORS (Left to right: McConnell. Waroham. and Klinkcnbcrg.) PRESIDENT Lois McConnell .............Brule. Wis. VICE PRESIDENT Mary Wareham ...........Superior. Wis. SECRETARY-TREASURER Edith Klinkcnbcrg ........Almcna. Wis. .. . CLASS OFFICERS• MARION DOROTHY THORPE. B. S—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T., Social Committee. 2; Lambda Sigma Lambda. 1. 2. 3. 4. • MARY JEAN DEEMER. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.: Inter-Club Council, 4: Peptomist staff. 3; Alpha Psi Omega, 3. 4; Social Committee. 3; Delta Sigma, 1, 2, 3. 4. vice president. • MAXINE ELLEN ANDERSON. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; Intermediate; Choir. 1, 2. 3; Glee club. 1; Alpha Kappa, 1. 2. 3, 4, treasurer; Intermediate, secretary; W. A. A., 1, 2. • INEZ MILDRED ISAKSSON. B. S.. Herbster. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2, 3, 4. treasurer; Owl and Serpent. 4; Alpha Kappa, 1. 2, 3, 4. secretary; I. R. C., 1, 2. • GAIL JOYCE. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Peptomist staff. 1; Lambda Sigma Lambda. 1. 2, 3. 4. • BERNARD P. URBANIAK, B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Basketball. 1. • DOLORES MAE SWANSTROM. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; Intermediate; Inter-Club Council, 1; Gamma Phi Epsilon, 1. 2. 3. 4. • • DONALD G. ANDERSON. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Lambda Delta Chi. • PHYLLIS ALEAN GEIGER. B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; Intermediate: Inter-Club Council. 2. 4. treasurer, president; Alpha Psi Omega, 3. 4; Social Committee. 3, 4; Glee club. 2; W. A. A., 1, 2; Lambda Sigma Lambda, 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer, president: Int., vice president. • LOIS WILSON. B. S—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Gitchc Gurnee staff, 3; Delta Sigma, 3, 4.• RUTH RINGHAM. B. S.—Ashland. Wisconsin; Sigma Gamma Chi. 2. 3; Inter-Club Council. 4. vice president; Glee club 2; Alpha Kappa, 2, 3. 4, vice president. • LOIS McCONNELL. B. S.—Bruce. Wisconsin; H. S. T.: Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2, 3. 4, president, secretary; Owl and Serpent. 4; Inter-Club Council. 2. 3; Gitchc Gurnee staff, 4; Orchestra. 1. 2; Band. 1. 2; Senior Class president; S. T. K., 1, 2. 3. secretary; Alpha Kappa. 1. 2. 3. 4. vice president, president. • VIRGINIA MONTELIONI, B. S.—Hibbing. Minnesota; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi, 3, 4; Owl and Serpent, 4; Social Committee. 2; Gamma Phi Epsilon. 1. 2. 3. 4, secretary, treasurer; W. A. A.. 1. 2. 3. treasurer. JAMES MADDOCKS, B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. • CLARA GRYNIEWSKI. B. S.—Gilman. Wisconsin; Sigma Gamma Chi. 1, 2, 3; Peptomist staff. 1; Gitche Gurnee staff, 4; Alpha Psi Omega. 2, 3, 4. • CHARLOTTE ANDERSON. B. S.—Ironwood. Michigan; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi, 2. • LOIS JEAN HARBOUR. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; Kindergarten-Primary; Double Trio, 4; Choir. 2. 3. 4; Social Committee, 2; Lambda Sigma Lambda. 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer; K. P., treasurer, president. • MARGARET JOYCE DUNN. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Inter-Club Council. 3: Delta Sigma, 1. 2. 3. secretary. • REGINA ALICE WICKLUND, B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Glee Club. 4; Alpha Kappa. 1. 2. 3. 4. • DELIA MARIE WALLICH. B. A —Rice Lake. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Peptomist staff. 2. 3. 4. editor-in-chief; Gitche Gurnee staff, 2, 4, editor-in-chief; Tau Alpha Chi, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A.. 1; I. R. C., 1. 2. 3. 4; S. T. K.. 1. 2. T.• CORRINE LAUTERBACH, B. S.—Spooner, Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2, 3, 4. vice president: Owl and Serpent. 4; Pcptomist staff, 2: Gitche Gurnee staff, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra. 1. 2.; Band, 1. 2; Alpha Psi Omega, 1, 2. 3. 4; Alpha Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. secretary, president; I. R. C., 1, 2. • JEAN KATHRYN MEIER. B. S.—Park Falls, Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2. 3. 4; Orchestra. 1. 2, 3. 4; Band, 1. 2, 3, 4; Lambda Sigma Lambda, 1, 2, 3, 4, sergennt-at-arms, warden; I. R. C.. 1. 2. 3. secretary-treasurer; S. T. K., 1. 2. • PETER P. ZATKO. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; basketball, 1, 2. • EDITH W. KLINKENBERG, B. S.—Almena. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Owl and Serpent. 4; Inter-Club Council. 3, 4; Social Committee. 4. secretary; Glee club. 2. 3. 4; Senior Class secretary-treasurer; Lambda Sigma Lambda, 1, 2, 3, 4. secretary, vice president; W. A. A., I. 2. 3. 4, president; I. R. C., 1, 2. 3. president. • MARTHA A. SALO, B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Owl and Serpent. 4; Inter-Club Council. 2; Pcptomist staff, 1; Tau Alpha Chi, 1. 2, 3, 4, president. • GERALDINE E. CLARK, B. S.—Dresser, Wisconsin; K. P.; Sigma Gamma Chi. 1. 2. 3, 4, secretary; Orchestra, 1. 2; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee club, 1, 2, 3, 4; K. P. treasurer, president; Alpha Kappa, 1. 2. 3. 4. treasurer; W. A. A.. 3; I. R. C.. 3. • A. CHARLOTTE VOLD, B. S.—Dresser. Wisconsin; Intermediate; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2, 3. 4; Choir. 4; Orchestra. 1, 2; Band, 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee club. 1. 2. 3, 4; Alpha Kappa. 1, 2. 3, 4. secretary. • JAY KENNETH SEYLER. B. A—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T. • ALICE FROEHLICH. B. S.—Cumberland. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Club Council, 3; Peptomist staff. 1, 2. 3. 4, business manager: Gitche Gurnee staff. 3, 4; I. R. C.. 1. 2. 4; S. T. K.. I. 2; Alpha Kappa. 1. 2. 3. 4. vice president. • • ROY W. HAGLUND. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T. ; Football. 1. 2. 3. 4; Lambda Delta Chi. 1. 2. 3. 4. • ROY W. ZEIDEL, B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T. • HENRY ERTMAN. B. S.—Sobieski, Wisconsin; H. S. T.: football. 3, 4. • ANNA NIEMI. B. S— Maple, Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi. 1. 2. 3. 4; W. A. A.. 2, 3. 4; S. T. K.. 2; Alpha Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. • ALICE MAE BELL, B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Choir, 1. 2. 4; Alpha Psi Omega, 4; Glee club, 1; Delta Sigma. 1. 2. 3. 4. • GLORIA RUTH BERG, B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Double Trio, 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee club, 1, 2; Delta Sigma, 1, 2. 3, 4. secretary; Messiah soloist, 2, 3, 4. • ROY BLOOMQUIST, B. A.—Merrill, Wisconsin. • MARY ELEANOR WAREHAM, B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; Intermediate; Social Committee, 3; Sophomore Class secretary; Senior Class vice president; Tau Alpha Chi. 1. 2. 3. 4. • • RONALD JERMSTAD, B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T. • DELLA WELSHINGER. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: K. P.; Owl and Serpent, 4; Double Trio. 4; Choir. 2. 3. 4; Glee club, 1; Alpha Kappa, 1, 2, 3. 4, vice president, secretary, treasurer; W. A. A.. 1, 2, secretary. • JOHN B. CAGE. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.• ROBERT WALLACE GRADIN. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Orchestra, 1, 2; Band, 1, 2; Lambda Delta Chi, 1, 2. 3. 4; Curling. 4. • WINFRED G. ABNEY. B. A.—Crandon. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Owl and Serpent. 4; football. 1. 2; boxing, 1, 3: Rifle club. 1; Fex. 1. 2. 3. 4. • FRED L. PANZENHAGEN, B. S.—Racine. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Alpha Psi Omega. 3. 4; football, 2; Semper Compares, 1. 2. 3. 4. • MURIEL JOAN BENSON. B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; Kindergarten-Primary; Peptomist staff, 3; Social Committee, 4; Delta Sigma. 1. 2. 3. 4. • LOU HENRY CLARKE. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Inter-Club Council, 1, 2. 3; Gamma Phi Epsilon. 1. 2. 3. 4, president, vice president, secretary. • LUCILLE KNAPP, B. S.—Cable. Wisconsin; Grammar. Junior High; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2. 3. 4; Gitche Gurnee staff, 1. 2; Band, 1; Alpha Psi Omega, 3. 4; Alpha Kappa, 1. 2, 3. 4; I. R. C.. 1. 2. 3. • CHARLES E. HAAS. B. S.—Withee. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Men’s Glee club, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega, 2, 3, 4. • RALPH L. WATT. B. S.—Bayfield. Wisconsin: H. S. T. • • NORMAN T. DAHL. B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T. • HARRIET M. LEE. B. S— Amcry, Wisconsin; H. S. T.: Sigma Gamma Chi. 1. 2, 3. vice president; Owl and Serpent.i • JAMES F. SURCH. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; boxing. 1. 2, 3. • GEORGE VUKOVITCH. B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T. • ROBERT D. DECKER. B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin: Fcx, 1. 2. 3. 4. • MATT KRZNARICH. B. S.—Ironwood, Michigan; H. S. T.; football; basketball, captain. • ROBERTA CHRISTIANSON. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; Intermediate; Choir, 3, 4; Social Committee. 4; Glee club, 1, 2. 3: Alphn Kappa, 1, 2. 3. 4. treasurer: Intermediate, treasurer, president. • LAUREN DIXON. B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T. • DELIA FRASER, B. S.—Ironwood. Michigan; Kindergarten-Primary. • ALEXANDER J. USNICK. B. S—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. • WARREN G. SMITH. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; football, 3. captain. • • MAURICE GRAY. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T.• RALPH C. JOHNSON, B. S.—Spooner, Wisconsin. H. S. T. • SHERIDAN MILAVITZ, B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Peptomist staff. 1; Orchestra. 1. 2. 4; Band. 2. • HENRY CONROY. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. • MARY DALEY, B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T. • MARJORIE ANN WITTWER. B. S.—Hayward. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi. 1, 2. 3. 4, social chairman; Inter-Club Council, 4; Pcptomist staff, 3; Social Committee, 3: W. A. A.. 1; Delta Sigma. 1, 2. 3. 4. president, sergeant-at-arms; I. R. C., 1. • LEONARD OJALA, B. S.—Duluth. Minnesota. H. S. T. • ROBERT G. MOREY. B. S.—Trego, Wisconsin: H. S. T.; football, 3. 4; Semper Compares. 3. 4; Gustavus Adolphus college. 1. 2. • HARVEY KAGGERUD. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: II. S. T.; boxing. 2; Lambda Delta Chi. 1. 2. 3. 4. treasurer: STK. • LEONE B. SISLO. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin: II. S. T.; Gamma Phi Epsilon. 4; W. A. A.. 1. 2. 3. • STELLA GREENFIELD. Two-year Rural.• KENNETH ABRAHAMZON. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T.; Men’s Glee club. 1, 2; Men's Quartette. 2; Choir. 1, 2; Alpha Psi Omega. 3. 4. president; College Players. 1. 2. 3. 4; speech contests, 1, 2. • RUTH N. BERGENE. B. S.—Dallas. Wisconsin; Junior High; Sigma Gamma Chi. 2. treasurer; Owl and Serpent. 4; Inter-Club Council. 2. • DONALD E. BROWN. B. S.—Superior, Wisconsin. H. S. T. . • MARJORIE CHRIST. B. S.—Hayward. Wisconsin; Intermediate; Sigma Gamma Chi. 1. 3. 4; Choir. 3. 4; Social Committee. 3; Glee club. 2. 3. 4: Sophomore secretary: Gamma Phi Epsilon. 1. 2. 3. 4. • INA ELVERA FALK. B. S.—Lake Nebagnmon, Wisconsin: Kindergarten-Primary; Sigma Rho, 1. 2. 3; Inter-Varsity Campus Christians. 1. • PEARL RASMUSSEN—Siren. Wisconsin: 3-year Intermediate; Sigma Gamma Chi, 1, 2, 3; Alpha Kappa, 1. 2. 3; Intermediate, treasurer. • GEORGE REHNSTRAND. B. S— Superior, Wisconsin; H. S. T.; football. 1. 2. 3; basketball. 1. 2; Fex. 1. 2. 3. 4. • BERNARD THOMPSON. B. S.—-Cumberland. Wisconsin; Junior High. • • IDA HELEN WENTELA. B. S.—Brule. Wisconsin; Junior High; Sigma Rho, 2. 3. 4. • IDA HENNESSY. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin. H. S. T. • DONALD HINZ. B. S.—Osceola. Wisconsin; H. S. T. • WILLIAM HOWARD. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin. H. S. T. • MARJORIE H. CALDWELL. B. S.—Barron. Wisconsin: H. S. T.; Sigma Gamma Chi. 1. 2. 3. 4. treasurer; Double Trio. 1. 2. 3. 4; Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra. 1, 2; Glee club 1, 2. 3, 4; Messiah soloist. 3; soloist in Boys' Glee club. 3; Lambda Sigma Lambda. 1. 2. 3. 4. • RALPH JONDLE. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. • SIGFRED LEE. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. • IRMA MATTILA. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. • EUGENE V. OLSON. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. • ELIZABETH PROVOST. Three-year Intermediate — Mason, Wisconsin; Intermediate. • ARLO J. ANDERSON. B. A.—Superior, Wisconsin. • STEPHEN F. BACHAND. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. 9 JOHN B. BRUCKBAUER. B. S.—Phillips. Wisconsin: H. S. T. 9 DONALD BUCK. B. A.—Superior. Wisconsin: H. S. T. Delta Sigma. 1. 2. 3. 4. 9 WARNER W. ENGDAHL. B. S.—Duluth. Minnesota; H. S. T. 9 RUSSELL M. GEIMER. B. S-—Superior. Wisconsin; H. S. T. 9 WILLIAM J. THOMPSON, Two-year Rural—Superior, Wisconsin. 9 WILMA THOMPSON, Three-year Kindergarten-Primary —Cumberland. Wisconsin: Alpha Kappa. 1, 2, 3; Sigma Gamma Chi. 1. 2. 3. 9 JOHN C. URQUHART, B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin. H. S. T. 9 VILAS A. WARBAI.OW. B. S.—Superior. Wisconsin. • MRS. NELL MAE WARN. Two-year Rural—Superior. Wisconsin.A CO-OP ON THE CAMPUS 'Phis is the "Quiet I lour"—-when each girl adds her own thoughtfulness to the consideration of her group . . . Scenes likes this occur in more that 300 campuses in this country alone! Over 50 thousand members engage cooperatively today in student Co-op houses, bookstores, cafeterias, grocery stores: owning, managing, and iKMiefiting from joint control of their many college enterprises. Central Cooperative Wholesale Superior, Wisconsin ♦Literature on Campus Co-ops will Ik- furnished by our Kduca-tional Division. Write Hox 10(X).JUNIORS (Left to right: Bourgeois. Bertoluzzn. .Vfathiscn, and Dillon.) PRESIDENT Ray Dillon ...................Superior. Wis. VICE PRESIDENT Byron Bourgeois .............Park Falls. Wis. SECRETARY Corrinc Matliiscn ............ Superior. Wis. TREASURER Violet Bcrtoluzza .............Hurley. Wis. CLASS OFFICERSMARGARET ADAMSON MARION ANDERSON EVELYN BARRON DORLEEN BERGESON JAMES BRANDSER BYRON BOURGEOIS GLENN CARLSON JACQUELINE CHAPPA MARGIE CONLEY JAMES CRAFT BARBARA CULHANE RAY DILLON SHIRLEY EITREM ELAINE EMANUELSON LEROY FECHTELKOTTER MILDRED GRANT DELORES GROSS LOIS HANDELATD ARLENE HANSON CORDON HARD ELLA HAKJU YASUO HICA KEN HOLZBERG DONNA JACKSONJUNE JOHNSON SHIRLEY JONES ELIZABETH KELLY GERALD LUNDEEN BARBARA SQUIRES KENNETH STRAUMAN ROBERT THIEDE WILMA THOMPSON MIRIAM McDONELL MARY McKEOUGH CORRINE MATHISEN PAT MORIARITY BARBARA NELSON EDWARD OLANDER ROSWELL OLSEN GAIL OLSEN ARTHUR RASMUSSEN HENRY RAUCHENSTEIN JUNE RUSCH ESTHER SALMI LOIS SANDERS TED SAN N WALD ARLENE SOTEBEER RHODA SOLIEJACK TIBBS GLORIA WILSON MAVIS WILSON ELEANOR WOLFE RITA FRIOLA MARVIN ANDERSON ROLAND ANDERSON GIFFORD AXDAHL BOYD BARTLETT IVER BERGSTROM VIOLET BERTOLUZZA RUTH BJORKMAN ROGER BRAMEL WILLIAM BRYANT BARBARA BUDNICK GLORIA BYSTROM MICHAEL DALEY KENNETH DAWSON NICK DOYLE ROBERT EBLI EUNICE EMERICK ROBERT GOUGOSKI RONALD GROAT EDNA GRONQUIST JUNE HEISEL EDWARD HELAKOSKI EMIL HOEFT NANCY HOPKINS JOSEPH JAKSHA WILLLIAM JEPSON ARNOLD JOHNSON GLORIA JOHNSON MARVIN JOHNSON CURTIS KARIBALIS ROBERT KOLB MARGARET LAHTI SIGFRED LEE DANIEL LENIHAN PEGGY McDONOUGH ANNETTE McFARLIN MARILYN McKENZIE JEAN MAY KENT MICHAELSON CALVIN MILLER JOSEPH MILOKNA GAIL MODEEN LLOYD NEWMAN HENRY OGDEN ROGER PALM FRANCIS PAQUETTE ALBERT PERHAI ANDREW POWERS ELIZABETH PROVOST GERRY RUTHERFORD JOHN SAMPLE MARGARET SCHRIEBER EDWARD SILVERS MARIE SLADKY ROBERT SLADKY BERNICE STELLICK STEVE STROMKO INEZ SULLIVAN BERNARD THOMPSON ELIZABETH WHEREATT LAWRENCE WICK MRS. MARGARET ZEIDELs SOPHOMORES (Left to right: Schuning, Swanson, and Torguson.) PRESIDENT George F. Schuning..........Superior. Wis. VICE PRESIDENT Bill Torguson ........ Superior. Wis. SECRETARY-TREASURER Doris Swanson .. ... Superior. Wis. ... CLASS OFFICERSDAVID ADAMS OWEN AKERS JACK ALLEN LAWRENCE ANDERSON FRANK ANDERSON HAROLD ANDERSON KEITH ANDERSON JAMES ARMSTRONG ALICE AUGUSTINE GEORGE AUSTRENG JAY AUSTRENG FRANK BALDWIN PHYLLIS BALLOU JANICE BARTOSIC HENRY BEGLINGER JACKIE BERGREN MARILYN BERQUIST ART BIGGS BILL BEMRICK BETTY BOLE BEVERLY BRAMEL JOHN BRANDSER JOHN BUDZYNSKI AUDREY BUSTRAK VIRGINIA CRONSTROM HENRY CYR NORBERT DALEY MARIE DAUPLAISE TERRANCE DcVINCK RAY DOHERTY CHARLES DRAYNA SELMER DROLSUM ELMER ECKLAND DON EDGBTTE MAE ELLEN EDGETTERALPH ELLESON EMORY ELLINGSON EUGENE ELMGREN RAY ERICKSON ROGER ESSEN ROBERT FOIZIE NORMAN FRAWLEY BILL FULLER GLEN GAUPER GORDON GOETZL VINCENT GRAY TOM GRIMSRUD ROBERT HAGLUND DOUGLAS HAVILLE EVELYN HANKEY EARL HANKS ELSIE HANNEMANN RAY HANSON JEANNE HARRIS JACK HANNAN MARGUERITE HARTMAN LORETTA HERUBIN CHARLES HESS ROGER HILL LAURA HODSDON EUGENE HOFF AILS A HOLDEN KEN HOLMQUIST PEARL HUEBSCHER BEVERLY JACQUES CONWAY JANSEN VIOLET JAPKE NORMAN JARVI HARVEY JOHNSON MARY JANE JOHNSONRICHARD JOHNSON ROSEMARY JOHNSON WARREN JONES LAWRENCE KANIA BILL KOLBE ARMIE KOSKINEN HESTER KYLLO JUDY KYLLO La VERNE LAURVICK RICHARD LEIGHTY YVONNE LINDBLAD LILLIAN LISKA SERGE LOGAN BENNY LUGOWSKI MATT LUKOSKIE PAUL LUNDMARK ROBERT MAKIE GORDON MELBERG ROBERT MEYERS DUANE McELMURRY PAT McNAMEE WAYNE McNULTY BRUCE MOODIE RUTH MURRAY MAXINE MYRMAN ALFRED NELSON JOHN NELSON JIM NEWLANDER DAVID NYQUIST EUGENE OAKES RICHARD O'CONNELL BILL O'KEEFE C. EUGENE OLSEN ROBERT OLSON RONALD OLSON■M NEAL O’SHAUGHNESSY BURNIECE PALLIS GLENN PARISH ARISTOTLE PAPPELIS DICK PENNINGTON CONNIE PETERSON DESSA POTTER DENNIS PRUGH JOHN RUTKOVVSKI DONALD QUAM CHARLENE REECE JOHN REED JOE ROBEK BOB ROBINSON JOHN ROCK KEITH ROE MARION SAMPSON ROSANNE SCHULZ RICHARD SCHMELTZER GEORGE SCHUNING WILFRED SHARON BEVERLY SHAW DONALD SIEMS W. CLIFFORD SLOAN BILL SNELL JOHN SOETBIER EDWARD STAURSETH DORIS SWANSON ELEANOR LAM BERG STANLEY TAYLOR CONNIE TEMPELIS KEN TEMPLETON AUDREY THAEMERT JOHN THIEDE KERMIT THOMASXaariuu Alaeggla-ii Herbert Alio ChmltT Anala-rsun Huy Anderson Wllmer Alldersaan Mill hew A lion ta li Donald Aspluitd Him Alls! in llarhnrn Avcrbmaik Kiism'II Kitrsij;«-r Claude I l:i r low Itolurl Ikirn-tl limirifo llurmii I roue Riddell Ita.dney Rillerbeek Mlelliiad llnlinccl •IoilII Itl'IlllcIlllW I’.I II Itrlxer Jnlin llmlliers Ii ‘:i 11li Itrown KoImtI llruwii I ion.ilil Itna liN-rgaT Mike Ilukovii-li l-a-»ler Carlson llolicrl I‘iirHon Kleharal Chapman James Christ'ii Joy it Christiuusain l.illllM Cllll' Iii-IImtI I'r.ili: MitIIii Cxa.selike l(uMu’ll DeHroek Will lino DeRruyne Itadaerl lll’Wi’l Kalwaral I iii II iiIhtI Dodge TIioiiiiik I loliorly Itoliorl Donohue ICoIhtI I in wns Mike Hravivky Hoy DuKreMie KiIiiiiiiiiI Durand Mnrlun Kelt holm IrvliifC Kkelund l eroy Kllnxon John Kills Koln-ri Ktnerson Robert Kngxtrom (ifurii'i’ Kssen Thomas Kvered Fronds Fasslim Lyle l'li-lili’lkollor I 01111 lil Fraser Cuxtave Frye l.oroy (inlitn 11 H01111I1I Ueskc Itriii’O (iolilil Amlrvw (iloiiolnik SI0II11 (iriTnfiolil Wnyno (Srlmxriid 11o|o' CrilonlH’ry: Curl Hullo Dorothy Huinit-rxoii Russell 11iiohoy Hurry IhiKcndrom (iilfce IIiiiimiii Clou llunson Itohorl llnnson Will la in llaitxcn William Harrington lu-onuril IIoImtI llonry llolxko Karl llclwlg John lla’imessy Muurioo llemiessy Jnliios Hickson KuIIiIitii I lu-k-on enrr iiiii llarohl IIIII Jama-s IIIII llonry lloluin I’alrioiu lloliu Mnynnril Holmes Koln-rl llolmaiulsl Thomas lloxklns Itohorl Hunter Dunne lltiral Mr . Florence Jaksha Thorwalil iemcea Arthur Johnson Hymn Jidiiison Donald Johnson IC:il|di Johnson Thomas Johnson Wesley Johnson Philip Jones Xonnnn .l irgen»a n I.loyal Jo steal Marshall Kaner William Kuuer l.awra-nce Kcaoiigh Anita Kellerniuu Itornla-o Kimtiios Oasirga’ Kosnilke Donald Kroner Josi'ph Kruti'll Milton Krxnurieh Kalwaral KiiIi:iI:i Joseph Kuhn Is I 11 is Kuhnlii Itohorl Ijtdesxi’ Itlchnral l.iimberl Lyle LeCnptaln W i 11 11111 I .w Kii-hiiril la-ill I .or ml lie l.ieske Mnrvlll l.ieske Itnyninnal l.ieske Ith-linril l.lllhiiihurg Melvin I.inalelof Joyce Long line Holt laoincllno Kenna-lh l.ualvigson Janies McCarthy Kdwural McCartney John MeDonald (ii-orce Ma’Dolioiigh Jaisa-pli MeFarlln llnrrv MeKenxie inn icin li MeKenxie Lawrence UcShinc Kilwaril Mahoney Krnest Makl llarohl Manning Frederick Martin Peter Marten Waller Mnrtlnson Itols-ri Mull hews Arnold Malison Knlx-rt Medley Itnlph Miller John Milokna John Mne Siniiloy Moleiidu Harold Moore John Moran Karl Moravek Donald Moriarity Dora Moselle John Murphy Neuman Helen Mem I AI lee X llesse 1.111 Olx rts Marjorie O'llrlen Virginia O'llrlen Bernadello O'Connell Clare O'Cordnn Alex O'Knsli I'nirieia O'KiTfe Rad ert O’Keefe Albin Olson Dorothy Olson Kdwural Olson Coralon Olson Damalal Oslenso Richard Palm Waller I’npenfiiss Victor Pease Humid Pa’av« y Wellington IValerson Leonard Peterman I.CO Peters William I’clers Oa-orga’ Pa-lerson Jadin PeCerson Julia lVIersaan Teal Peterson Maurice Pierce Henjnmin Pink Jay Plllsley Marlin Itunliila Clenn Reed Julc Reid William Kiplingi-r Wallace Ritchie Karl Hookey John Rutherford Virginia Xamplowskl Russell Xandsirom James Xauler James Sawlekl Max Schmidt James SchuRx Harry Sell Itlehard Sell Klehartl V. Sell Roba-rt Shively Cordon Skowlund John Sinilh BILL TORGUSON GEORGE TREADWELL GEORGE VAN VYNCKT DOROTHY VERICH D. MYRON VOTH BOB WALCH GEORGE WALDUM MRS. NELL WARN WILLIS WARNER WILLARD WASHATKA JOE WENIK EUGENE WENTELA ARNE WESTERBACK LLOYD WESTERBACK RUSSELL WESTLUND GLADDUS WEYANDT NANCY WILEY JOHN WILKINS RolM-rl Sol in Orwell So|M’r Satill So|mt James Soreiisam Joseph Spas’hl Clenn Si el ii hack Joanne Slenslaml Catherine Sleuber t:lam Stream James Susens Thomas Susens Ceairge Sutherland Robert Swain Wesley Swenson (aoruld Swetkovlch Itohert Syrlng James Tnnelg Klalen Telxlaff John Tliomns Theodore Thomas Dona lil Thompson Ia uIs Thompson Wllllnm Thompson Robert Tlioorsa’ll Helen Tierney I am Tiffany Vladimir Timor William Thus l.oIs Turner William Van Order Willis VII John Vidal Kaalaert Walker Wayne Wutlman Clifford Wells Waller West l.eonaril Wa-stbcrg Joseph Westwold Jesse Wha-illon Marie Whllucre Allan Wiles Donald Wilson James Winck Joseph WI nek IamiI Wlnrk James York William Zell Daniel .ukatix Sister M. Juliana. S. S. .1. Sister M. Olivia. S. S. J.FRESHMEN ♦ ♦ (Left to right: Engcbrctson, Verich, and Johnson.) PRESIDENT Stanley Verich ........ Hurley. Wis. VICE PRESIDENT Curtis Johnson .......Superior. Wis. SECRETARY-TREASURER Jean Engcbrctson New Auburn. Wis. . . CLASS OFFICERSKATHLEEN ANDERSON LEROY ANDERSON LEO ANECKI JANICE ARTCLIFF GEORGE AUGSPURGER PETR AN ELLA AXELSON MABEL BAENON HERB BAGEMIHL JOYCE BALDWIN JANE BARTLETT CAROL BECKON GEORGE BENSON BILL BERGER ROBERT BIGGS BONNIE MARIE BLANQUART FLORENCE BOMBERGER HENRIETTA BROWN PHIL BRUCKBAUER MARY BURBEY GEORGE BURFORD JAMES D. BURTON HENRY BYHRE RONALD CHAMBERLIN JAMES CHANDLER JOYCE CHRISTIANSON WALLY CHRISTIANSON NANCY CONNESS DONA CONWAY CHARLES COOPER MERLIN CZOSCHKE CARNEY DAHL NATHALIE DANIELSON RODNEY DELIN JAMES DILLON ROBERT DORFMANBETTY DURST JAMES G. EASTLUND STANLEY ELLEGARD LOIS ELY JEAN ENGEBRETSON SYLVIA ENGEN EDIE E. ERDMAN MARIE ANN ERICKSON DONALD FAYE LYLE FECHTELKOTTER CECELIA FITZGERALD JOAN FLEMMING RAY FREEBORN JOHN FREEMAN JOHN FRITSCHLER GLORIA GABRIEL ADELINE GABRYS JACK GANGNON EMORY GILES ROBERTA GIRARD JOHN GLONCHAK DONALD GOETZL BYRON GOLDSTEIN MARJORIE GRADINE CY GRAY JOAN GREENE ROBERTA GREENE PAUL GRUENFELDER ROBERT GUENTHER VINCE GVORA JEANINE HAGLUND DOROTHY HAGMAN DAVID HAMMES BOB HANSEN DOROTHY HANSEN KATHERINE HART CAROL HARTMAN MARY FRANCIS HAWKINS .JANET HEIMSTEAD JANICE HEIMSTEAD EDMUND HERBERT CAROLINE HODSDON EUGENE HOFSTEDT RICHARD HOGAN ROBERT HOGAN VBRNETTE HOLT AUDREY HOLTEN EDITH HORMAN DAVID HUBIN NANCY HUNTER CURTIS JOHNSON DUANE JOHNSON HAROLD JOHNSON IRMA JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSON TROY JOHNSON LAWRENCE JORDAN LLOYD JOSTAD JOANNE JUNTTI HOWARD KALLIO RUTH KESKINEN MARILYN KLANG LILLIAN KORPI EDWARD KOZIAL JOAN KREMER STEVE KROG ALICE LACY BETTY MAE LANGE ARTHUR LARSON ELAINE LARSONDOROTHY LaRUE ELAINE LEE LILLIAN LEVA LORRAINE LIESKE LaVERNE LIND JOYCE LINDSTROM RUTH LITTLE MARILYN LONG JAMES LUCAS JAMES LUELL DONNA LUNDMARK NATHAN LUPPINO TED MncGREGOR JANE MAHONEY JANE MANNQUIST PAUL MARCEAU TOBY MARCOVICH EARL MARKGREN PETER MARTENS FRED MARTIN ROSEMARY MARTIN thomas e. McCarthy john McCarty DOROTHY McCOURT DONNA McNAIR WILMA McTRUSTY STANLEY MOLENDA DONNA MOLINE BETTY NEAS JEANNE NEIMANN BOB NELSON DONALD NELSON MYRON A. NELSON MYRON C. NELSON HOWARD NESS■ FAITH NEVIN GLORIA MAE NIELSON SHIRLEY OAKES TOM O’BRIEN KATHLEEN O'CONNELL SYLVESTER OGUREK DON OLSON DORIS OLSON STANLEY OSTAZESKI BILL OU1METTE JEAN OUIMETTE FREDERICK PAIIULA BOB PARKER VICTOR PEASE JOHN PERRERO HOWARD PETERS ART H. PETERSON FRED PETERSON WANDA PETERSON MYRTLE PHILLIPS KEN POLGLASE JEANNE POLIVCHAK FRANK POZEGA JOE PRITCHARD SHIRLEY RANDS LAILA RONKA1NEN JOYCE RASMUSSEN VERA JANE REHNSTRAND DORICE REID DICK RISBERG AUGUST ROGUS FLORENCE ROUSH BOB RUCHDASHEL TOM RYAN ROBERT SALMELA mmm EVEY SALO ROBERT SAMPLE MARY SCHRIEBER CAROLINE SELL JANET SELL RICHARD L. SELL RUTH SELL MARILYN SHAW LOUIS SHER DAN SIMENSON BILL SIMCICH BEVERLY SMITH DELORES SMITH ESTHER SOPER JUNE STEWART JEAN STOUFFER AILEEN SWANSON DON SWEENEY CATHERINE TANCIG JAMES TAYLOR RUTH TAYLOR ELEANOR TEMPELIS GLENN TILBURY REGINALD TITUS LILLIAN TUKALEK GERALD VANGSGARD YVONNE VOGELS HARLEY WALDRON MERTON C. WARNER PAUL WEINZIERL JOAN WELLS JOE WESTVOLD ORA JEAN WEYANDT MARJORIE WICK JACK WILLIAMSWILLIAM L. WILLIAMS CARL WYCZAWSKI BETTY YADON GLORIA ZELINSKl SHIRLEY ZWAKMAN WILLIAM GORDON ANDERSON JOHN BARKER HYMEN BEAR KENNETH BELANGER WILLIAM BENSON DANIEL BERKOWITZ RAYMOND BLOOM DONALD BOTTOLFSON FRANKLIN BRADSHAW ANN DELORES BRENNAN MICHAEL BROWN LEORA BRUNSWICK JOHN CHAICH. JR. ROBERT DcGAETANO ELISE EAST LAWRENCE EATON HELEN ECKHOLM VERNON EMANUELSON JOHN ENGWER EDWARD ERICKSON ROBERT ERLMAN JAMES FARMAKES JAMES FINDLAY THEODORE FREYMILLER GORDON GEE HELEN GIBBS MARK GORMLEY CHARLES GRAY WILLIAM HAUGH JOHN HAUGLAND WILLIAM HELWIG JERRY HERMAN ROLAND HETFELD CLYDE HURSH BEATRICE HYDE ARMAND JOHNSON LUCILLE JOHNSON RUDOLF JOHNSON DOROTHY JOKINEN MARY MCDONALD JAMES McNAUGHTON JAMES MATHISON GERALD MIDBUST SEYMOUR MILAVrrZ WILBERT MONAGHAN JAMES MORGAN BERNICE MUNNINGS ROBERT MUNNINGS MARGARET MURPHY RICHARD NELSON ROBERT NELSON RICHARD NESS NORMAN OFSTAD ARTHUR OLSEN JUNE OLSON STANLEY OLSON RAY PATNODE ARTHUR W. PETERSON DONALD PETERSON RUSSELL PETERSON CALVIN PIERCE RONALD RASMUSSEN DARREL REINHART DAVID RIMA ROBERT RITCHIE ROBERT ROGERS HARMON RULIFFSON ERNEST RZEPECKI FRANCIS ST. CERMAIITE WILLIAM SAED WALTER SAMELSTAD RICHARD SAMPLE ROBERT SEAMFER THOMAS SHEAHAN EDWARD SIMS THOMAS SITEK JAMES SORENSON EDWIN SPRAGUE BERNARD SUSENS KEITH SVEE FRANCIS SWEENEY DORIS SYRINC. CARL TEDLUND HAROLD TEPOORTEN ROBERT TORVUND STANLEY VERICH ROBERT VINIE JOHN WALLENSTEIN HARRIET WEDIN FRANS WENTELA KENNETH WESTLUND CLIFFORD WITTArfcAievemwt "MANY ORGANIZATIONS within an organization' is the spirit of SSC. By means of separate groups dedicated to bringing the community and school into closer relationship, we experience a fuller, busier year. These groups arc an expression of art and provide an outlet for student abilities. The music department presents numerous concerts of student talent plus a concert scries of outside talent. In the sports field, the entire student body extends whole-hearted support to our grand teams. The productions of the College Players are always eagerly anticipated by the students and the community. And. of course, we have capable, hard working publication staff members! Atsncint Editor Corrine Mnthlsen (left) and Editor Dclin Walllch |X e in th« midst of clan individual panel . Business Staff BUSINESS MANAGER MRS. ESTHER SALMI Co-Advertising Managers Shirley Zwakman, Myron C. Nelson. Advertising Assistants...Kenneth Holzberg. Lois Ely. Bob Salmcla, Paul Grucnfclder, Dona Conway. Helen Gibbs. Doris Olson. Carol Beckon. Bill Ouimette. and Stanley Verich. Circulation Manngcr .....Herbert F. Bagemih! Circulation Assistant ........Gloria Gabriel Adviser .............................Fred C. Kendrick The Gitche Gumee Editorial Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DELIA WALLICH Sports Editor Women's Sports Editor Carl Wyezawski Assistant Art Editor Club Editor ..................Alice Froehlich Feature Editor ........ Mary Francis Hawkins Assistant Feature Editors.... Nancy Hunter. Cecelia Fitzgerald. Staff Photographer ......... LeVerne Laurvick Ru»ino Mim niter Esther Sitlml hnlance the “hook ♦ ♦ ♦ THE PEPTOMIST Earl Hanks (lcfl . Arlene Soetcbccr. and Joe McFarland of the editorial staff. Rny Doherty, first semester editor. FIRST SEMESTER Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Ray Doherty Managing Editor ...................... Margie Conley Make-up Editor Serge Logan Society Editor ...............................Arlene Soetebeor Sports Editor ...........................Bob O'Keefe Copy Editors ..... Kill O'Keefe. Earl Hanks Art Editor Bill Kolbe Photographer .....................LcVcrne Laurvick Rei orters ..Mary Burbey. Janice Bartosic. Richard Chapman. Marie Dauplaise. Charles Drnynn. Roy DuKresnc. Art Erdman. Ray Erickson. Glen Gnupcr. Kenneth Holseberg. Armie Koskincn. Richard Leighty, Matt Lukoskie. Richard Lent. Joseph McFarland. Al Nelson. David Nyqulst. Alex O'Knsh. George Peterson. John Rutkowskl. Duane Johnson. Bruce Moodle. Eugene Wcntnln. Delia Walllch. Jesse Wheaton. Wayne McNulty. Clara Grynlewskl. Ida Wcn-tala. Business Staff Business Manager ................... Alice Prochlich Advertising Manager .................... Helen Gibbs Circulation Manager . Mrs. Esther Salmi Mrs Esther Salmi and Kcnr.cth Holzborg of the business staff....SSC NEWSPAPER SECOND SEMESTER Editorial Staff Co-Editors Margie Conley. Serge Ixmiii Mnkc-up Editor Bill O'Keefe Feature Editor ........ Earl Hunks Society Editor Armlc Kosklucn Sports Editor Carl Wycr.nwski Reporters.. Rosemary Johnson. Ted MacGregor. Jane Mnnnquist. Robert Matthews. Burnieco Pallls. Jeanne Pollvchok. Jack Tibbs. Shirley Zwakmnn, Bob Shively. Steve Stromko. Copy Editors...........Jnnlce Bnrtosic. Ray Erickson Business Stuff Business Manager ..................Mrs. Esther Salmi Advertising Manager ...............Kenneth Holzberg Circulation Manager Jane Mnnnquist Adviser—George F. Dahlin Margie Conley and Serge Logan, second semester editors. Left to right: George Peterson, reporter: Bob O'Keefe, first semester sports editor; "Chuck" Drnynn. reporter.Women's Double Trio I One of the special organizations of SSC of which we are quite proud is the r | Women's Double Trio. It is composed of: sopranos -Gloria Berg. Nancy Hopkins. Della Wclshinger; altos— Marjorie Caldwell. Elaine Emanuclson; mezzo-soprano Lois Harbour: and accompanist—Laura Hodsdon. I The group fills many outside engagements, singing at various teas and meetings. In addition to this, from April 12 to 16 they made a tour, appearing at high school assembly programs at Webster. Grantsburg, Frederic. Luck. Milltown. St. Croix Falls, and surrounding communities. They also appear at concerts staged by the music department. The Double Trio is under the direction of Prof. Donald Foltz. F ont row: Olson. R: uchcnstcin. Jostad. Mr. Foltx. R. Johnson. M. Johnson. Middle row: Swilcr. Diggs. Peterson. Torguson. Pnhuln. Pnpenfuss. Rcinnrt. Bnck row: Ness. Lundmark, Thomas, Hans. Nyqubt. Holmqulst. Dorfman. Men’s Glee Club For the first time since before the war. we again have a Men's Glee Club as a prominent organization on the SSC campus. Meeting twice a week under the direction of Prof. Donald Foltz, the group was open to all men of the college interested in singing. It participated in the annual production of the "Messiah” and. together with the Band, presented a concert May 18.Front row: Wcdin. Gronquigt. Moriarlty, O'Connell. Barron. McKcough. K Anderson. Verleh. Caldwell. Janice Keimstead Middle row: Salmi, Myrman. McTrutty. Stauffer. D. Olson. Foltz. Clark. Engebretson. Martin. Vogel . Back row: Ncusse. Hart. Bertoluzxa. Sullivan. Janet Hcimstcad. Kellcrman. G. Olson. Sander . Gabriel. McCourt. J. Sell. Beckon. Blanquart. Emerlck Women’s GleeiClub Donald Foltz. DirectorSuperior State College Choir Donald Foltz. Director 4th row: D. Olson. Sanders. Hopkins. M. Anderson. Harris. Zwakman. A. Johnson. Cooper. Jostad. Nyquist. E. Olson. Hard. 3rd row: Budnlck. Christ. Schrieber. C. Berg. McKenzie. Kellerman. Mathesen. Faye. J. Thomas. Akers. W. Jones. R. Johnson. Foltz. 2nd row: McFarlin. C. Hodsdon. L. Hodsdon. Void. Gross. C. Olson. H. Johnson. Biggs. Torguson. Papenfuss. Ness. Lundmark. 1st row: Sell. Emanuelson. Harbour. Caldwell. Welshingor. Thaemcrt. Lahti. R. Christiansen. G. Carlson. K, Anderson. Seviler. Wentala. Skudlarck. Holmquist.ANNUAL PRESENTATION OF HANDEL’S "MESSIAH’ by the COLLEGE CHORAL SOCIETY and ORCHESTRA William Schlicp. Conductor GUEST SOLOISTS STUDENT SOLOISTS Isabelle Zimmerman. Soprano Gordon H. Griebenow. Tenor Elaine D. Sehuesslcr. Contralto Hardin Van Dcurscn, Bass Lucile Hammill Webb. Organist The presentation of Handel's immortal oratorio, the "Messiah." is an annual project of the music department of the college. This year's production, which was given on Sunday. Dec. 7. marked the eighth annual presentation ot Gloria Berg. Soprano Elaine Emanuclson. Contralto Donald Foltz. Choral Director this work. Each year a group of about 100 singers and instrumentalists from the community join with the college musicians for this event to usher in the Christmas season. ramRobert Vickers. Director Oboe: Alfred Moroni Flutes: Dorothy Olson Marilyn Schwciger Bassoon: June Stewart Basses: James Dillon Donald Faye Clarinets: John Bradshaw Richard Swilcr Donald Solem Charlotte Void Caroline Hartman Roger Palm Jean Engcbretson Emory Ellingson Robert Sladky Baritone: Jeanne Stauffer Cornets: Clarence Olson Edmund Durand John Rutherford Patricia Holm Joyce Baldwin Darrel Reinhart Florence Roush Saxophones: Geraldine Clark Audrey Holton John Barker Trombones: James Armstrong Jack Allen Curtis Johnson Betty Neas Horns: Jean Meier Faith Mickelson Dorothy Jokinen Percussion: John Soetebier Edward Olandcr March of the Spanish Soldiery ........ Morning. Neon and Night in Vienna ... South American Way .................. Prelude and Fugue in Bb Minor ........ Italian Polka ....................... Spring Concert Tuesday Evening. May 18, 1948 PROGRAM ..,.dc Smctsky ...Von Suppe .....McHugh ........Bach Rachmaninoff Scenes from the Sierras .................. Clarinet Solo "Scene and Air" ............. John Bradshaw, Soloist Hostrauser's March ........................ ...Bennett Bergson Chambers s' I The college hand I one of the most active musical groups on the campus lt» yearly activities Include performance at all athletic events, the annual Homecoming parade, and at other college and community celebrations, culminating in the annual spring concert. Uft to right: Ml« Terry. Mr. Srhllrp. Mr. Webb. Si«fr «l Ur, Lorrlto Hrrubin. Mr. Keller, and Mr . Swartley. College Concert Ensemble The Concert Ensemble consisting of music faculty and students, was organized in the fall of 1947 for the study and performance of fine chamber music literature. About 12 public and school concerts were given during this season. The group made a tour in the spring semester during which concerts and music clinics were conducted in a number of schools in Northern Wisconsin. Faculty members arc William Keller, violinist: Mrs. Edith Swartley. cellist: William Schlicp. clarinetist: Miss Elizabeth Terry, soprano, and John E. Webb, pianist. Student members arc Loretta Hcrubin. violinist, and Sigfred H. Lee. violist. _5THE Chef'S RESTAURANT FOR SATISFYING SERVICE and GOOD FOOD Wher!in - McNulty. Props. 1410 Tower Avenue Sii|K rior. Wisconsin 0 4 4 w gD'iamatic I THROUGH PLAYS given each semester, opportunity for public performance is offered to SSC students interested in dramatics. The production staff of these plays is composed of members of the dramatics classes. English 115 and 116. offered to seniors and juniors in succeeding semesters. Any student regularly enrolled in the college may try out for these dramas or may become a member of one of the stage or production crews. This year the dramatics department, under the expert direction of Miss Kathryn Ohman. presented three plays. The first was a revival of one of the College P.aycrs' most successful presentations. “Blithe Spirit.” by Noel Coward, presented to the public on t vo nights. Nov. 4-5. “Squaring the Circle." by Valentine Kataev, a humorous, satirical sketch of Russian social life, was the second production, staged on the night oi Dec. 3.  S $u vU up t e (fade by VALENTINE KATAEV Vasya ........ Ludmilla ..... Tonya Kuznetzova Abram ........ • The Cast John Budzynski Rnbinovitch ...................................Robert Ritchie .....Janc Mahoney Emilian Tonkonogov. the poet ......................John Tibbs C-ithcrin’ Tancig Boris Novikov, district organizer... Kenneth Abrahamzem . Extras .................................Nancy Hopkins James Christiansen Janc Mannquist, Roger Palm Two scenes from "Squaring the Circle ' 'pity rfuHZy 'ftyonie by DOROTHY BENNETT AND IRVING WHITE The Cast Buff Masters Tinka Collingsby Maria Cory Masters John Fritschlcr Gabriel Armand Sloan I axi Driver ...John Tibbs [ohn Budzynski .. Caroline Sell Angie Birch Stanley Verich Robert Carlson 1 Buck row: Hc» . Lukonklo. K. Ozke . Panzcnhatcn. H»n . Logan. Moodie. K Anderson. Budzynski. Barrel!. Wheaton. Middle row: Grvnlcwski. Geiger. R. Johnson. Bell. Lnulerbach. A. Hanson. Wittwer. Mahoney rtr«t row: S. Oakes. J. Greene. Mannqolst. Chappa. TanciR. Knapp Alpha Psi Omega OFFICERS Director (President) ...Corrinc Lautcrbnch Stage Manager (Vice President).John Tibbs Prompter (Secretary-Treasurer). Nancy Hopkins Inner Guard (Scrgcant-at-Arms)..Arlene Hanson The Alpha Psi Omega, only national organization on the campus, is an honorary dramatic fraternity for the purpose of providing a society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics. It also provides a wider fellowship for those interested in the college theater throughout the United States and Canada. The fraternity is not intended to take the place of the regular dramatic club or other producing groups, but. as students qualify, they arc rewarded by election to membership in this society. A regularly-enrolled student, of satisfactory scholarship, who has participated in a major role of one long play, or two one-act plays, and has done work of such merit and quality as to be approved by the director, shall be eligible for membership in the Alpha Psi Omega, of which the local group is the Alpha Lambda cast. Membership can also be earned through work as business manager, stage manager, or student director for two long plays, or by taking minor speaking parts in four full-length plays. Staff work, such as carpenter, property man. electrician, or work in scene painting, costume making and designing, may be credited toward membership as equivalent to minor roles.No other means of public transportation offers so much for so little. No other is safer, more economical, and more all-weather dependable. Duluth-Superior Bus Co. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES SSC GRADUATES OF 1948 THE CITY OF SUPERIOR IS PROUD TO HAVE HAD YOU AS THEIR GUEST DURING THESE SUCCESSFUL STUDENT YEARS OF YOUR CAREER. MAY WE EXTEND OUR SINCERE WISH FOR YOUR EVERY SUCCESS IN TO THE FUTURE. A. I). Whealdon. President James Clarke Delos Kellogg Norman F. ()lson Clyde F. Sullivan Clyde Thomas Richard Wheaton Win. J. Deccan. Jr. Cily Manager R. K. McKeaj'ue. City Clerk (ieo. I). Flynn. City . I Homey7 HAT well-known element called "fun" plays a frequent and important role in our college record book. For instance, on such occasions as Homecoming, or a rousing football rally, everyone turns out for the gay events, usually followed by dancing. Fun reigns supreme over these and similar celebrations, while social activity also flourishes in individual groups around the campus. Clubs, sororities, and fraternities meet during outside hours to plan their activities, which range widely, all the way from formal dances to a scrambling "turkey-race”. The “rushers" in the late fall provide an ample opportunity for new friendships, and curiously novel themes add to the general excitement. Many departments in the college exist as active social groups which stage regular meetings, songfests. and similar diversions. In addition to all these activities, varied talented artists appear in the assembly hall to present musical selections and current lectures. So you see. at SSC it's not “all work and no play", but a well-balanced combination of each. Our Gitchie scrapbook for the past year luckily includes numerous memories of merry “fun fests", shared by all.FIRST SEMESTER OFFICE SECOND SEMESTER Corrinc J.iuterl nch President.........Delia WcUhlngcr Ruth Rinemnn . Vice President ........Charlotte Void Inez Uakaon Secretary..........Yvonne Lindblnd Maxine Anderson..........Treasurer..........Pearl Rasmussen Adviser Miss Jane Rohnstrnnd The girls started the year with a triumph! Winning the WAA intramural sorority basketball tournament, the team was presented with a silver cup inscribed Alpha Kappa. Members of this victorious team included Capt. Anna Niemi. Corrine Lauterbnch, Florence Roush, Lillian Tulalck, Gloria Bystrom, Ruth Ringham, and Esther Soper. Attempting a new field, the actives, in cooperation with the alumni, started their own sorority newspaper this season, called ‘'Publicity," published three times a year. Other events highlighting the AK season included a basketball dance, several sorority parties, an alumni party, and the senior dinner. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICE SECOND SEMESTER Ail n Holden............President.......... Lorraine Lie ke Violet Japke..........Vice President ....Audrey Buntrock Virginia Montclioni .....Secretary'.......Anita Kcllcrmnn Elsie llnnncmann Treasurer................. Mildred Grant Ad visor--MU Dorothy Waite Again this season the girls prepared and sold the traditional orange SSC student and faculty directories. This year, ns an added feature, they included business ads in the booklet, thus making it a much larger and better book. The year began with the "Calico Cat and Gingham Dog" and "progressive card" rushers. These activities closed with a formal pledge service nnd an informal pledge dinner. The annual Mother's ten nnd the senior dinner closed the activities for the venr.■ OKKICKKS Mnrjoric Wlllwer Mary Jcnn Dccmor ......... Gloria Berg . Margie Conley Mins Kathryn Ohmnn Peggy McDonough ................. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Adviser Sergeant-at-Arms "Orchids to the team" was the theme of the Drama float, which won first prize in the SSC Homecoming parade. Rushing, the first activity of the fall season, was done in fine fashion; a “Bazaar" theme being followed. for the first rusher, and a "High Ten” for the second. The formal White Rose pledge dinner, followed by initiation ceremonies climaxed these activities. Other Drama affairs included the football dance, the annual May ball, and the dinner honoring the graduating senior girls. Again this year the Dramas made their annual gift to the dramatics department. ■FIRST SEMESTER OFFICE SECOND SEMESTER Gail Modern President ... June Kusch Gloria Wilson Vice President........Donna Jackson Mae Ellen Edgette Secretary........... Donna Moline Beverly Jacques Treasurer........Beverly'Jacques Adviser—Mrs. Ilessic Benton With Marty Salo ns the candidate and with Ella Harju as her manager, it's small wonder that the Taus were victorious in the 1947-48 race for Homecoming queen. After presenting two rushers, one in the form of a Chinese tea and the otheV following a theme of "Moonlight and Magnolias," new members took part in a pledge service and later a formal initiation held in the Badger Room of Hotel Superior. Activities of the year varied from the sponsoring of a football banquet and a March Mixer to a rummage sale and an outing held in the spring. Also, on the calendar of events were a party given by new members, a candy sale, and the selling of theater tickets.Lois McConnell Corrine Lautcrbach Dorothy Olson ... Marjorie Caldwell . •'resident Vice President ............Secretary ............Treasurer The Sigmn Gamma Chi contributed its bit to Homecoming festivities this year by decorating the Crownhart balcony with gaily-colored Ycllowjackets. The Sadie Hawkins dance, sponsored by the dorm, gave each SSC co-ed a chance to "get a man." At Christmas time the entire faculty was entertained at a formal reccotion. This furnished an opportunity to display the brightly ro-dccoratcd recreation room. The work on this was done by the girls themselves. Another Christmas party at the dorm was given for the needy family "adopted" by the Sigma Gamma Chi. This family was provided with clothing and Christmas gifts. Siynuz tf zntvH zFIRST SEMESTER OFFICE SECOND SEMESTER Phyllis Geiger President....................Edith Klinkonkcrg E ilth Klinkcnbcri!.....Vice President Marion Thorpe Arlene Hanson . .........Secretary....... Armie dCoskinen I.oi Harbour Trea ;urvr Marie Sindky Dorothy Oh on Sergennt-iit-Arn: Loretta Herukln Adviser Mist ('.race Barney A Leap Ycnr dance, with the choosing of Bill Rip-lingor as SSCs Leap Year Man. proved the highlight of Lambda's activities this year. Fall semester events included the traditional "Cuckoo Bridge" first rusher, while a "Prison Theme” was used for the second semester. The annual Christmas formal rounded out first semester good times. Pledges were entertained at a formal initiation dinner followed by a dance at the Androy Hotel. New members royally entertained old Lambdas at an informal party held soon after the initiation. A Mother's tea and a senior dinner concluded the Lambda's successful season.Front row: A. Holden. D. Jnckton. R. Rinfchnm. P. Clever. M. McKcoukI . A Nucssi. Ruck row: V. Jnpkc. H. Tierney. M. Wlltwer. E. Kllnkcnberc. Inter-Club Council OFFICERS Phyllis Gicgcr ......................President Ruth Ringham ...................Vice President Mavis Wilson ..............Secretary-Treasurer Adviser—Miss Elvira Gcllcnthicn I he purpose of the Inter-Club Council is to insure smooth functioning and good fellowship among SSC sororities. The club is composed of two representatives from each sorority, and from the Women's Athletic Association. The Council sets up regulations in regard to rushing. initiation, pledging, dances and other activities engaged in by the co-ed groups.We’ll be working together in the years ahead—as you actively enter the fields of teaching, homemaking, business, labor and professions. These arc all a part of our FREE ENTERPRISE system which has made AMERICA GREAT! Sccfrenan cutcC DEPli NDABLE P U 1? I. I C S E R V I C E Rothmoor Johara Jr. Carlye Sacony De be raft Jane Irwill Phoenix Hansen Kislav Shalimar Alexette Gold Cross Rhythm Step DeLiso Deb Coro Rambler Revlon Elmo Dana Faberge’ Coty Shagmoor Textron Barbizon Vanity Fair Carole King Formfit Life LcGant Carter Warner Playtex Georg iana Mynette Trudy Hall Serbin Rolfs Botany Jayson Paris Beau Brummell Ripon Interwoven Esquire Maytag Norge Philco R. C. A. Bendix General Electric A store is known the company it keeps by NORTHERN WISCONSIN’S LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE= Jim Ncwlnndor ..........................Socinl Chairman Advisors—John O. Danielson and H. M. Weeks The Fex Sweater dance last fall, honored Cathey Steuber as the 19-17 "Sweater Girl." For its part in Homecoming activities. Fox’s float claimed third place in the colorful parade. Other activities for the year follow: the 31st annual Christmas formal at the Androy Hotel, the New Year's Eve party for active and alumni members given at Sokol Hall; a formal supper dance for all members and their wives in the spring; the annual men's banquet held at the Gitchinadji Country Club: presentation of city orphanages with candy on St. Valentine's day. and the sponsoring of a benefit dance for the Gitche Gurnee. SSC annual. Also, the Fex intramural basketball team finished the season ns champions of its league.FIRST SEMESTER OFFICE SECOND SEMESTER James Tnnclg..............President...................Jack Moran George Waldum Vice President James Snwk-ki John Hennessy ...... Secretary Neal O'Shauuhncssy Hen Pink Treasurer.. Ilenry Hnium To begin school activities with a proverbial “bang," Charles Christianson, from the Iotas, was elected social chairman. This was followed by the presentation of the first football dance on Sept. 26. A New Year’s party at the Vasa Temple, and the Easter formal were other pleasant memories made possible by this fraternity. These social functions, in addition to the bulletin board on the first floor, which was donated to the school, were other Iota projects.FIRST SEMESTER OFFICE SECOND SEMESTER Jesse Wheaton .......... President.....................Glen Cauper Selmor Drolsum........Vice President .......John Hudzynski Glen Gnupor .............Secretary......Harvey G. Johnson Jack Snmplo..............Treasurer...................Conway Jansen Wesley Johnson............Chaplain......................Joe Krutell Wally Christianson...Scrgcnnt-nt-Arms Wally Christianson Highlighting initial fall activities for the L. D. C.’s were the traditional rushers. After two of these, the season was climaxed by an initiation held at Iron River. Three annual "occasions." the football dance, the Spring Formal in May. and the Shamrock dance to which all "colleens" were urged to attend by “Pat and Mike," were again sponsored. Janice Artcliff was chosen as the Shamrock Girl of 1918. succeeding Jnckic Cbappa. This award was made midway during the Shamrock dance by Dave Nyquist. chairman. In addition, a basketball mixer was given on Feb.A lvis«r Sidney K. Wri l»i FIRST SEMESTER OFFICE SECOND SEMESTER Dunne McElmurry... . Chnrlcs Draynn Don Huch Charles Urbanlsh . Historian Bill Simcich, after a colorful campaign, headed by his manager, Jack Tibbs, claimed the Homecoming king crown for the Semper Compares. For the Homecoming day parade, a float, consisting of a covered wagon and "real live Indians," won second place. In addition to several private parties, the Sempers again sponsored their annual Thanksgiving formal at the Androy Hotel and the "Hard Times" dance. Another annual event, a banquet, was given in the spring.Campus Christians Rhrwla SoJIc .. ... ..... President Myron Voth .. . ....... .... Vico President Joyce Baldwin Secretary Pearl Levin TreiMurer Adviser Donald Olson "Now then we ore ambassadors for Christ, as though God did beseech you by us; we pray you in Christ's stead, bo ye recognized to God.” II Corinthians. .r :20. The Campus Christians, an inter-denominational group, was organized last year by Christian students for the purpose of studying the Bible and having fellowship together. This year the group was formally organized, with Prof. Donald Olson as adviser. Daily prayer meetings are held, with n Bible study meeting held once a week. All students were invited to these meetings through the passing out of blotters. As part of their religious activities, the Campus Christians presented radio broadcasts over WSBR on Feb. 14. and Apr. 3. They have also conducted young people’s services in various churches. Once a month, regional meetings are held with the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowships of the University of Minnesota. Duluth Branch. Duluth Junior College, and the St. Luke's Nurses' Home. In addition to their religious activities, the group has enjoyed social activities, such as a skating party, a sleighride. and Christmas caroling. — - Henry Cyr President Jackie Chsppn ..............................Vice President John Wilkins . ........................Secretary-Treasurer Meeting the first and third Tuesdays of every month to analyze current affairs, the International Relations club this year opened its membership to all students attending the college, especially the Social Science groups. Dr. Wyatt Belcher, history instructor, acted as adviser throughout the year, frequently furnishing background material for the discussions. He succeeded Dr. Jay McKee, political science professor. A variety of topics was considered by the group, with guest speakers often taking over the spotlight. Prof. Oscar Haugh spoke on affairs in India; Rabbi Aaron Gold on the Palestine situation; and Miss Ellen Clark on the United Nations. I)r. Belcher addressed the group on American-Soviet relations and on the Marshall Plan. During early spring, the 1. R. C. members conducted a poll throughout the campus. These questions dealt with foreign and domestic affairs, and registered student reaction toward current trends. The I. R. C. IEstaka Club Audrey Thaemert John Wilkins .... Laura Hodsdon Betty Bole ........ Adviser- President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Mrs. Bessie Benton The Estaka was organized by the German students at SSC in 1929. Membership in the club is open to any student now studying German and to any who has ever studied the language. Month- Refreshments arc also served The purpose of the organization is educational as well as recreational, ly meetings feature singing, short plays, and movies, after each of these meetings. Members of the club follow: CONWAY JANSEN VEKNBTTE HOLT CONNIE TEMPELIS MARIAN BCKH01M ROBERTA GREEN ELDEN TETZLAFF EDWARD 0 80N RONALD OLSON BILL BEMERICK LAURA HODSDON AUDREY THAKMERT CHET STONE KATHLEEN HICKSON JANICE BARTOSIC GEKACK WALDUM HOWARD NESS JAME SUSENS PAUL LUNDMARK JOHN BUDZYNSKI WILLIS WARNER WAYNE WATTMAN CEORGE TREADWELL GLENN STREAM OWEN AKERS DON GOET7.I, DALE WERNER JOHN SOETEREER DICK RISBERG GLENN PARISH KATHLEEN O'CONNELL CHARLES DKAYNA GLENN STEIN HECK DELORES GROSS WALLY CHRISTIANSON RAY DILLON lois McConnell BRUCE MOODIE BETTY BOLE ANNA NIEMI CUFF HILL ROSEMARY JOHNSON GLORIA BYSTROM MARY SCIIKIEBEU VIRGINIA O BRIEN ELLA HARJU JOYCE LINDSTROM KARL HELWIG DONNA JACKSON ROBERT MEDLEY CUS FRYE MARY McKEOUGM EDWARD SIMS WALTER PAPENFUSS DELIA M. WALLICHOwl and Serpent The Owl and Serpent, original honorary scholastic fraternity at SSC. was founded in 1926 by u committee of four teachers Miss Geary. Mr. McCarthy. Miss Waite, and Mr. Bolcndcr. for the purpose of advancing scholastic achievement. To be eligible for membership, a student must have completed 90 semester hours credit. Anyone with a grade point average of 2.00 is considered, but not more than 12 may be considered for the honor each year. These arc selected by the college committee. The selection is made following the close of the second semester of the candidates' junior year, and all students must be regularly enrolled in the college at the time of the announcement of their selection. Members for 1947-48 follows: WINFRED GERALD ABNEY RUTH BERGENE ROY HAGLUND INEZ MILDRED ISAKSON EDITH W. KLINKENBERG CORRINE ALICE LAUTERBACH HARRIET MARIE LEE lois McConnell VIRGINIA MONTELIONI MARTHA ALICE SALO JAY KENNETH SEYLER DELLA MAE WELSHINGERStudents from the Kindergarten-Primary front row: G. M. Nielson, D. Joklnen. Y. Vogels. M. Bacnen. L. Korpl. Middle row: E. Gronqulst. L. J. Harbour. D. M. Wclshingcr. W. Thompson. J. Junttl. C. Fitzgerald. M. Wilson. Back row: H Gruenbcrg, A. Kellermann. J. Sell. J. Stewart. J. A. Haglund, C. Beckon. D. M. McNair. L E. Salmi. Other students are J. Y. Artcliff. J. R. Christianson. H. L. Eckholm. D. D. Fraser. M J. Grant. F. Huebseher. H. Lllc. L. J. Turner. R. M. Little. V. D. Samploski. G. Zielinski. The students arc organized and affiliated with the National Association of Childhood Education. College Supervisors for First and Second Grades: Miss Elizabeth Castle Miss Jeanne M. Kuhn Fun With Materials in Second Grade.Division of Department of Education Plnnnlntr With Third Grade to Entertain Their Mother . Kindergarten Dramatizing for a College Front row: J Baldwin. E Hankey. C. Recce. D. Ol«on. A Hilton. N. Abotrulen Middle row: P. Moriarily. E Barron. D Ho re f ton. M. McKenzie. G Clark. A. Han on. M MoIXonoll. F. Rom herder Back row: M. J. John on. B Smith. J. Greene. A. Nuewe. C. Ry trom. E. Hannermnnn. M Mvrmnn. I. Manila. I. E. Palk J. Well . J. Heim tad. E Emerich. Geraldine Clark—President Marilyn McKenzie—Secretary Arlene Hanson- Vice President Miriam McDonell—Treasurer Adviser Miss Louis Ada Wilson College Supervisors for Third Grade and Kindergarten: Miss Minda P. Hovlnnd Miss Ruth GreenIntermediate Section First row (left to right): C. Mod con, R. Ringhum. C. Void. G. Wilnon. P. Ra»mu»cn, M Lahti Back row: R. Friola, J. Johnson. D. Swnnstrom. A. Augustine. M. Schricbcr. E. Provost. i 1 President (First Semester) Gloria Wilson President (Second Semester)................. Rita Frio I a Adviser Miss Dorothy Waite The Intermediate Section is composed of SSC students who are being trained for teaching in the fourth, fifth, and sixth grades. Quite a number in this group belong to the American Childhood association, so the course of study offered includes observation with participation training. SSC Intermediate students held meetings this year on the first Tuesday of each month. The two presidents. Gloria Wilson for the first semester and Rita Friola for the second, and Adviser Dorothy Waite, supervised numerous social affairs during the past year. Due to a serious shortage in such elementary school divisions, many cnrollces are needed, authorities state. There is no hope that the present set of graduates can begin to supply the demand for teachers in this field. In fact, the number of this year's graduates would scarcely satisfy the demands of Wisconsin alone. Pay is excellent and is steadily improving in this wide open field of the teaching profession. Front row (left to right): L. Ronknlnen, L. Link . G. Weyandt. S. Engen. E Lamberg. D. LaRuc. Middle row: S. Greenfield. T. Sandwold. P. Levin. W. Peterson. B. Brown. N. Warn. H. Wcdln. Back row: J. Jakthn. A. Pelllncn. L. Johnson. D. Me Court. W. Thompson. M. Holme . L. Carlson. M. Phillips, E. Hormnn, E. Wieklund Rural and State-Graded Section President (First Semester J Wanda Mac Peterson President (Second Semester)................Lillian Liska Advisers Miss Celia Carslcy and Harry W. Anderson All cnrollccs in the Rural and State-Graded Section arc active members of the Sigma Rho club. This organization has both educational and social aims. Its monthly meetings this year usually centered about programs of an educational nature. Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Luoma. both alumni of the Department, spoke on their experiences in Finland and Czechoslovakia. Miss Ida Erickson also addressed the group on her work as a missionary in the Belgian Congo. Miss Celia Carslcy and Harry W. Anderson acted as faculty advisers for the organization this year.2)' • URING the past year, athletics played a prominent part in Superior State’s campus life. Various types of sports, both for men and women, all contributed to the program. An aim toward high sportsmanship was made and upheld no matter where the focus of interest centered. The success of any athletic team is not always measured in terms of wins and losses, for a team, or an individual, could win a contest and yet lose that personal battle of clean competition. It can honestly be said that such was the spirit that prevailed in all SSC sports throughout the past year. Everyone competed in a sportsmanlike manner whether he emerged as the proud victor or the equally great loser. And. while we were training the spirit along lines of true sportsmanship, bodies were also being strengthened. Aids to good health were constantly being strengthened by our athletic instructors. These aids were foremost, as youth grew with physical skills. Every day brought a new advance in athletic activity, which, in the long run. meant another contribution toward good citizenship.7Ve "Dedicate.. THIS SECTION TO EDWARD G. "TED” WHEREATT OUR ATHLETIC DIRECTOR WITH THE DEPARTURE of Tod Whereatt. recently-resigned SSC athletic director, for his new position at Indiana university, a golden age at Superior State passed. Whereatt, whose harmonizing personality was always tuned to any situation, left with the well wishes of a host of true friends and "buddies” among his athletes, both past and present, rivals, business associates, and fellow faculty members. The greatest respect tendered Ted comes from the athletes he developed as well as from his rivals. This, for a coach, is as it should be. The athletes hold in warranted esteem their former coach's high code of sportsmanship, “straight” result-gaining methods, and expert teaching ability. To understand why his rivals so respected Ted and possibly hid a sigh of relief behind their congratulations, one needs only to glance at his record, which shows the marked ability he possesses to produce a winner. Whereatt, who spent the early 1940's in the U. S. Navy, leaves SSC with the finest coaching record in the Northern Division of the Wisconsin State Teachers college conference. His basketball teams of 1930-31. 1934-35, 1939-40. and 1940-41 are legendary. All four journeyed to National Intercollegiate meets at Kansas City, or Denver. Colo., and emerged with envious records. Five of Ted's cage aggregations captured conference titles. Boxing, a major sport at State, which has one of the finest small-college records in the country, was inaugurated and gained maturity with Ted at the helm. One of his more prodigious accomplishments was his fine work with football stars. As in basketball, five Yeilowjackct squads, under his tutelage, captured loop titles. Back in 1931, Whercatt’s second year here. SSC fielded the “greatest cage team in our history.” For three consecutive seasons. 1935 through 1937, Whereatt-tutorcd Ycllowjackets won football championships. The year 1946 saw our genial ex-coach send his first post-war team to the crown, while 1947 saw Ted’s gridders capture six wins in seven starts and second place in the league. It is with justifiable pride that Ted’s close associates point to his record. With all this—a marvelous past performance, many close friends, his home. and. in short, all the things worthwhile—it is easy to understand why Ted disliked leaving Superior. It's easy to realize why he misses Gates field, the basketball court, the practice fields, the students— all the things that arc Superior State. And. Ted being Ted, it is much simpler to understand why Superior State misses him. AS A SMALL TOKEN OF APPRECIATION AND GRATITUDE. WE PROUDLY DEDICATE THIS SPORTS SECTION OF THE 1948 GITCHE GUMEE TO TED WHEREATT. A GREAT COACH AND EVEN A GREATER MAN.PHIL ARLAUSKY When Phil Arlausky enme to Superior State in 1938. it was indeed a fortunate break for our college. Those whose privilege it has been to associate with Phil arc instantly impressed with his businesslike. yet so human, attitude that reaches to the heart. It is a result of his rare abilities in casing pains out athletes may have acquired on the gridiron, the court, or the ring that has made Phil the great trainer he is. His love and care for the McCaskil) youngsters and his conscientious work with the Ycllowjnckct freshman gridders arc but two examples of his contributions to State. After all, it is the “hamburger" squads Phil trains that in a few years become the nucleus for championship clubs. It is our hope that Phil will remain at Superior State for a good many years to come. 'la tnuctm One of the most capable and likeable fellows ever to serve Superior State is Leo DiMarco, assistant in football and basketball, head of the intramural department and acting athletic director since Ted Whcreatt's departure. DiMarco. who attained athletic greatness as a youngster at Duluth Cathedral high school and at Superior State, returned to his alma mater during the war years as head football and basketball mentor and also as athletic director. Previous to this Leo coached Cretin high school, St. Paul, to two cage championships in as many years and later worked with the C. Y. 0. organization. Leo has been invnluablc to State's athletic program. contributing greatly to the three major sports. In addition to requiring an unusual executive ability, thorough knowledge of every sport is essential. These qualifications are used to fine advantage by Leo, who has built the intramural program at SSC to what it is now. We sincerely hope Leo will be back with us next fall to guide our athletes along the road to victory. LEO DiMARCO Whan the Ycllowjatktt lait lU fnld t- aught if»li lt » vMllng F.a«i Clair ttrrrti, th abnv live mm will •mo«i Caarh Tad Wharaatt’a not rtauarhljr rrlitd up lundanlodia . Rwdiiy Ml to right in Ik front row Frank i'orrca. tka plat kicking mdaliat. who can al run with the ball whan Modad; Howard Kali to. quart, back; and Hub Dado , and. la th back row an Ml Dokorttk. punl r.l Mika (•»! • , and. i Oupev lor Out Suiivns Eou Claireenor ZH-21 »« fcsar Carry Superior Homecoming HopesJoe M Capt. 13iu ZetL7?oy Hadlund Ghaauc Capt. UJaahsaj Sa €OAQ-e VuKOVICrt Vic Wackc . Matt Kaxmakich Via dim in. T i jtoi UJaaacn Smith AtC, AMJV47 SQUAD— front row—left to right: Mike Bukovkh. Nibbing. Minn.: Mat . Krznarkh. Ironwood. Mich : Henry Ertman. Sobietki: Roy Hnglund. Superior; Capt Warren Smith. Superior: George Vucovich. Superior: Bob Ebli. Ironwood: LeKov Galgan. Superior Second Row Frank Pozega. Retiemer. Mich : Walter Weit, Park Fall : Ralph Elleton. Spooner. Emil Hoeft. Hurley: Ben Lugow kt. Superior. Bob Brown. Superior: Chnrlc Ha . Boulder Jet : Don Bottollson. Superior: Dominic Moselle. Hurley: Howard Kallio. Be «emer. Mkh Third Row--Bob Morey. Spooner: Rill Zell. Hurley: Ted Thom a . Hurley: Bud Matthew . Superior: Joe Mtlokna. Ironwood: Wally DcBruyne. Superior: Scott Soi er. Superior: Bill Anderson. Superior: Keith Svec. Superior: Tom Suten . Patzau; LeRov Anderson. Port Wing. Fourth Row Roger Hill. Superior: Stnnko Verich. Hurley: Vlad Tintor. Hibb .ig: "Huh" Dodge. Superior; Charles Drnyna. Superior: Bob Down . Superior; Walter SameUtnd. Park Fall ; Ted MacGregor. Park Fall : John Peterson Washburn, and Nick Bonacci. Hurley. Resume of the 1947 Season Battling through one of their toughest schedules in several seasons. Coach Ted Whereatt's 1947 Yellow-jackets emerged with six triumphs against one lone defeat and second place in the Northern Wisconsin State Teachers College Conference. Duluth's University of Minnesota Branch. Ln Crosse. Stevens Point. Eau Claire. Stout of Monomonie. and Northern Michigan fell by the wayside, while only River Falls marred an otherwise clean Ycllowjackct slate. Sparked by the brilliant running attack of Dom Moselle, sophomore fullback, and Hank Ertman. senior halfback, the Ycllowjackcts rolled over the Duluth Bulldogs, 19-0, at Gates Field in the season opener. Moselle's crash from the 2-yard stripe. Walt "Doc" West's 7-yard pass to Ted Thomas, and Wally DtBruync's 12-yard aerial to "Hub" Dodge accounted for SSC's tallies. Frank "Pike” Pozega place-kicked one of three attempted extra points. Despite numerous injuries to several key players, the Whereattmen possessed enough speed and balance to trounce the La Crosse State Teachers College eleven. 20-0. at I-a Crosse for their initial loop win. Outstanding defensive play on the part of Superior's superb line was the highlight of the fray, while spark- ling runs by Moselle, Ertman. and Bill Zell gave SSC 244 yards gained on the ground. Moselle crossed the goal twice, once cn a 54 yard jaunt, while Zell carried the pigskin over from the 8. Second and third stringers played a vital part in Superior’s third straight victory, ns Coach Whereatt's gridders coasted to an easy 34-21 conquest over Stevens Point College at Gntes Field. Bob "Vic" Walker tallied twice, once on a line plunge from the one and another on a 45-yard gallop after intercepting a pass. Moselle's pass to Matt Krznnrich. Ertman's center plunge, and another Moselle pass, this time to Zell, racked up three more touchdowns for Superior. With the conference chnmpionship at stake, the 'Jackets were upset by the high-spirited River Falls Falcons, the eventual league champs. 21 to 13. Ert-man's 65-yard run. behind some beautiful blocking, in the first period and Pozegn'a place-kick were matched in the second quarter by the Falcons, who t'.cd the count at 7-all. After a scoreless third quarter. River Falls cinched the game with two touchdowns. Superior retaliated with one score on a pass from Moselle to Dodge, but it wasn't enough and the Yellow jackets went down in defeat for the first time in nine games.Resume of 1947 (Cont.) Playing in a continual rain storm. Superior's Yollo vjnckel3 kept Conch Whercatl’s string of unbeaten Homecoming games intact with an impressive 19-0 win over Eau Claire's Blucgolds. It was the 13th Homecoming triumph marred only by one tie since Whereatt became head mentor at Superior State College. The soggy turf didn't stop Moselle who took laterals from Zell for touchdowns of 11 and 55 yards. Howie Kallio went over on a quarterback cnoak for the third tally. Stout Institute's Blue Devils were sent homo under a smashing 32-7 defeat featured by Ertmnn’s and Zell's sensational runs, the former scampered three times for touchdowns and the latter romped twice for scores. The game was dedicated to the memory of Jim Slowcy. former SSC star athlete, who met death in an untimely accident last summer. Northern State Teachers were no match for Coach Whereatt’ charges, as Superior unleashed an aerial attack to overwhelm the Marquette. Michigan, eleven 3-1 to 7. Three of the scores came on passes, another on a pass interception, while still another aerial set up the fifth touchdown. Moselle counted twice. Ert-man, Zell, and Thomas once each, while Pozcga place-kicked four out of five attempts. The contest, sixth victory for Superior, was the last for Halfback Ert-man of Sobicski, Captain and Center Warren Smith, and Guards George Vukovich and Roy Haglund of Superior, and End Matt Krznarich of Ironwood. Mich. - - . E --48 SEASON IN REVIEW 1947 Date Jackets Opponents Dee. 5 46 Valley City. N. Dak. 30 Dee. 9 39 St. Thomas 52 Dee. 13 49 St. Olaf 36 Dec. 18 64 Ucthcl 42 Dee. 29 64 Bemidji State 62 Dee. 30 49 Augsburg 40 Jan. 10 48 Eau Claire 51 Jan. 17 65 River Falls 82 Jan. 20 55 U. of M. (Dul. Br.) 59 Jan. 24 60 La Crosse 53 Jan. 31 58 Stout Institute 66 Feb. 7 69 St. Mary's 64 Feb. 14 78 liau Claire 79 Feb. 17 59 St. Thomas 79 Feb. 21 60 River Falls 63 Feb. 25 52 U. of M. (Dul. Br.) 49 Mar. 2 45 La Crosse 58 Mar. 6 53 Stout Institute 67 Hub Dodgo v . Nate DcLong. the nation's loading scorer. Dom Moselle- lty« up a shot ugainst St. Mary's. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS f9 fta ft pf tp Dorn Moselle 96 99 63 43 255 Milt Krznarich 90 81 51 57 231 'Fed MacGregor 66 96 59 51 191 Hub Dodge 46 67 46 64 138 Matt Krznarich .. 37 51 27 55 101 Jim Lucas 15 19 9 27 39 Walt West 6 11 5 5 17 Bob Makic 6 3 2 17 14 John Haugland ....... 4 1 1 5 9 John Hennessy 2 3 1 5 5 Bob Salmcla 2 2 1 4 5 Ray Doherty 2 1 0 2 4 Bob Goligoski 1 3 2 13 4 Don Hinz 0 0 0 0 0 Bill Slmcich 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 373 437 267 349 1013 Opponents 393 421 258 373 1044 TOP 10 WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE CONFERENCE Individual Scoring Lenders: fg ft tp a ve. DcLong. RF 73 78 224 28.0 Emanuel. EC 55 39 149 18.6 Milt Krznarich. SSC 51 18 120 15.0 Dorn Moselle. SSC 40 27 107 13.4 Brcdahl. Stout 38 20 96 12.0 Stai. Stout ... 23 26 72 12.0 Hclixon. EC 38 14 90 11.3 Schwanberg. LC 38 11 87 10.8 Lehman. EC. 29 27 85 10.6 MacGregor. SSC ... 25 31 81 10.1 Jin Lucas scores against Stout's Ulue Devils John Hennessy leaps anti passes cross-court in St. Mary's tilt1947-18 CAO.ERS front row—left to right: Walt "Doe" Ve t Park Fall : Ted MacGregor. Park Fall : "Hub" Dodge. Superior: Cnpt. Matt Krrnarich. Ironwood. Mich : Dom Moselle. Hurley: Milt Kranarich. Ironwood: John Hennc y. Superior. Buck Row- Don Hinz. Osceola: Johnny llnugland, Superior; Jim l.ucns. Bessemer. Mich.: Howie Kallio. Bessemer; Ray Doherty, Superior; Dick Sample. Superior: Bob Snlmcln. So iekn. Minn.: and Bob Gollgoski. Superior. ]| { Resume of the 1947-48 Season Superior State college has enjoyed many Rood basketball seasons and a few less successful. However, the 1917-48 campaign wns a combination of both. Coach Ted Whcrcatt's task of molding a winning aggregation wns an increasingly difficult one since height was lacking on the Ycllowjacket squad this year. However, whatever the Superior cagers lacked in height wns made up in speed, and on several occasions taller teams were upset. From a statistical point of view, the Whereattmen fared poorly in the won and lost column—scoring eight wins against ten setbacks. It also marked the first time in numerous years that Superior landed in the conference cellar position. Superior State raised the curtain on the home court with an impressive 46-30 victory over Valley City Teachers College of North Dakota. Sophomore Don Moselle set the pace with 18 points. One of the best small college teams in the Midwest. St. Thomas of St. Paul, next invaded the Superior gym. And for 20 minutes the fans saw a nip and tuck affair which ended with Superior leading 18-16 at the intermission, but n case of a second-half letdown led to the Yellow jackets' downfall. Big Ed Bury and lanky Lloyd Sandstrom were too much for our cagcrs, and the final count was 52-39 with Moselle again capturing scoring honors with 15 markers. Wheroatt's lads returned to the victory side of the column by whipping the St. Olaf Lions 49 to 36 ns Moselle continued his high-scoring tactics. Freshman Milt Krznnrich entered into the spotlight with his deadly long shots against the Lions. The season’s highest scoring percentage on shots taken was set against Bethel College of St. Paul when our Yellowjackets connected on 25 of 75 shots attempted for a .333 average. Again the Krznaricho's put on a family scoring spree with Mill hitting 15 points and his brother, Capt. Matt, contributing 13. while Moselle tallied 17. Taking n 38-20 halftime lend, the Superiority extended this to 54-42 at the final gun. Freshman Ted MacGregor of Park Falls established himself as a star after his brilliant performances in the two-day holiday vacation tilts against Bcmidji State and Augsburg college of Minneapolis. MacGregor's timely rebounding and accurate sniping that netted him 20 points, coupled with Moselle's 18 points, aided in downing Bcmidji 64 to 62 in a thriller. The following night Superior racked up its fifth triumph of the season by overwhelming Augsburg 49 to 40. as Moselle scored 13 and Hub Dodge 12. Eau Claire's Blugolds spoiled Superior's opening bid for the Wisconsin State College conference championship by edging the 'Jackets, 51 to 48. ns Eau Claire'sResume of 1947-48 (Cont.) Dick Emanuel pul on a one-man scoring show with 24 oints. Milt Krznarich and Dodge led the losers with 13 and 11 points respectively. On a down-state trek to River Falls and their first out-of-town game. Superior State nearly upset the highly favored Falcons. Leading nil the way and enjoying a 56-52 lend with but 8 minutes left to play, our ’Jackets were considerably weakened when four regulars fouled out. Then big Nate DcLong went on a scoring spree thnt gave him a grand total of -12 points—a new conference record—and River Falls won 82 to 65. Milt Krznarich paced Superior's scorers with 22 points. From across the bay came the University of Minnesota (Duluth Branch) cagers. and with them came sharpshooting Dale Nelson and big Rudy Monson. Trailing 30-28 at halftime, the Whereattmen were unable to overtake the Bulldogs, who wrapped up a thrilling 59-55 victory. Milt Krznarich and MacGregor scored 17 and 14 points in the lost cause. Shooting with marked consistency our Yellow-jackets. hit the victory trail again with a 60-53 conference win over La Crosse State's Indians. Milt Krznarich with 17, MacGregor with 16. and Moselle with 14 points were important factors in State's only loop win. Hitting the road again, the Staters ran into considerable trouble at Mcnomonie where a reinforced Stout Institute five upset them. 66-58. Both teams set a fast pace in the second half, with Stout's Blue Devils clinging to a small margin to gain the win. Moselle's 16 points led the Superior scoring parade. In the season's last home non-conference gnme. St. Mary's of Winona. Minn, scored a second half rally but were defeated 69 to 64. although they trailed 42-26 at halftime. Moselle sank seven field goals and eight free throws for 22 points, followed by MacGregor's 16 nnd Milt Krznarich’s 15. Whercatt's youngsters scored 26 baskets in 81 tries for an excellent .321 average. Superior State dropped the season's hcartbreaker in their return game with Eau Claire. 79 to 78. after they led throughout the entire contest. With Moselle. Milt Krznarich, and MacGregor hitting from all angles, Superior forged into a sizeable lead late in the first half that ended in Superior's favor, 46-35. Superior's fouling, besides costing the services of four key players, gave the Blugolds free throws enough to overcome n Ycllowjackct edge of one field goal. Milt Krznarich broke a 77-all tic with a free toss in the Inst minute but Tom Lehman. Blugold center, hooked in the winning basket for Eau Claire. An exceptionally hot St. Thomas quintet handed our Superiorites their seventh defeat of the season. 79 to 59. Trailing 41-23 at the intermission mnrk, Superior staged a rally in the second half, but it fell short ns the Tommies settled down with a comfortable lend. Milt Krznarich and MacGregor scored 15 nnd 14 points respectively. Nate DeLong and crew, with the conference title at stake, eked out a 63-60 victory over Superior in the next tilt. Coach George Schlagenhauf's Falcons jumped into a 13-0 lead before Superior scored. However, a three-man rally by Matt Krznarich, Dodge and MacGregor almost wiped out a 16 point margin late in the gnme. Coach Whercatt’s courtmcn engaged in a typical battle with their traditional arch rivals in Duluth and returned with a sweet 52-49 triumph over UMD, as MacGregor poured in 19 points. Superior displayed nicely coordinated team play, as Dodge starred on defense, holding the great Rudy Monson to only one field goal. In spite of brilliant play on the part of several Ycllowjackcts, the last two conference frays proved disastrous as La Crosse nnd Stout toppled Superior 58-45 nnd 67-53 respectively. Two Ycllowjackct cagers, Moselle nnd Milt Krznarich. were honored by being selected on the Conches' All-Conference first team, while MacGregor gained honorable mention. Cnpt. Matt Krznarich, only regular. nnd reserves. Don Hinz and Bob Goligoski. will be lost by graduation leaving 11 Icttermcn for next year's team. SUPERIOR STATE JUNIOR VARSITY Front Row—left to right: Mickey Brown. Hurley: Ray Doherty. Superior; Howie Knllio. Bessemer; Harold Anderson. Mason. Buck Row Pnul I.uixlmnrk. Cumberland: Don Hln . Osceola: Dick Sample. Superior; Don Peterson, Superior: and Ken Polglnsc, Superior.I •t Intermission Yellow jackets relax Matt Kranarlch (25) tights (or rebound In Aug bur tilt •« Ted MacGregor (31) get »et (or action . . . Doherty passes to Slmclch as Jacket trounce Bethel college. t( lt . . . Bar "" • aK l Coach Phil Arlausky atop practice session to pose with his McCaaklll Junior High cater . . .THEY MANAGE . . . BASKETBALL tom McCarthy FOOTBALL MIKE BONACCI BOXING BRUCE MOOD1E Managers and cheer leaders ... To the average fan. those arc two necessities always connected with athletics. But few realize the importance of the mnnagers- and yell leaders' duties and their tremendous tasks performed so The managers carry out the unpleasant duties in the locker rooms, besides continually furnishing athletes with towels, shoes, and other sport regalia. These lads arc the coaches' right handmen. . , Our cheer leaders, on the other hand, engage in an almost herculean task of leading Superior State s "rah-rah” sections. Their inspiration and endurance will remain in the minds of State's sports fans. (Left to right) Jeanne Polivchak. Jane Bartlett, Joyce Baldwin, and Curt Johnron. ... THEY YELL'Pioynam,,, Under the capable direction of Leo DiMarco. intramural sports this year enjoyed their greatest success since Head Coach Ted Whereatt undertook to improve that department when he became director of athletics at the college in 1929. In order to provide the greatest amount of athletic participation for the greatest number of students. the department this year launched the most comprehensive program yet attempted and one which has been met on all sides with enthusiastic comment. Coach DiMarco successfully conducted table tennis, .volleyball, basketball, softball, badminton, tennis, golf, and baseball tournaments that attracted approximately 400 men students. The highlight of the year was the college basketball tournament finals. Out of the 18 teams—nine in each the American and National leagues- eight qualified for the finals. A strong Fex quintet captured first place in the American loop, trailed by the Cinderella Kids in second, and a two-way tic for third between the Monarchs and the Tourists. The I FT aggregation won the National circuit pennant, closely followed by the RDD. the eventual Intramural champs, the Old Men. and the Semper Compares. Twelve teams comprised the volleyball activities, with the Clowns emerging champions. Another All-Nations cage tourney was held, and 13 teams entered. Charlie Hess' Hunkics went through undefeated, topping the French, winning on a forfeit from the Poles, then beating the Walk-cr-Dohcrty Norwegians twice and the Sample Norwegians once in the double elimination tournament. Intramural Cage Teams CINDERELLA KIDS -American— front row—left to right: Wye- I FT National—front row—left to right: Knllio. Hoeft. Porega. zawakl. Olson. Bourgeois. Kerman: bark row Peterson. Hack row: Anonieh. Soper. nn ! Zell. Sample. Van Order, and Wanhatka.Intramural Cage Teams SEMPER COMPARES—National—front row—left to right: OJala. Berger. Hess: hock row— Panxenhagcn. Wilson. Mno-Elmurry. and Lugowski. RDD—NoHonnl-front row—left to right: Joe Milokna. Sbii. DuFrcanc. Tom Suwni: bock row John Milokna. Galgan. Helakoskl. and Drnverky. SPOONER — American — front row—left to MOKARCHS -American—front row—left to SPENORTS — American—front row—left to right: Kolbe and Rlpllnger. Back row— right: Straumnn and Neuman. Back row right: F. Bradshaw. Sorenson, and New. Banger. Elleson. and Morey. -Gaupcr. Sample, and Snell. Back row—J Bradshaw. Rima. nnd Bloom. SHOOTING STARS — National — front row-left to right: Lee Kechtelkotter. Jones Back row Thlede. Lvle Feehtelkotter. and William . EAST END BOMBERS —American—front row —left to right: Hoium and Henneaay. Back row- Lundmnrk. Wnlrthnrk. and Haglund. UNDERDOGS — National—front row—left to right: Anderson nnd Knnor. Back rnw-Krot Goldstein, nnd Chamlierlln.Intramural Cage Teams KEX -American—front row left to right: DeBruyno. Long-tinc. MeNnmee. Norbort Daley Back row—Anders-on. Matthew . Walker, and Treadwell. SAD SACKS—National—front row—left to right: McCarthy. Rutherford. Richie. Back row—Ogurefc. S ed. and Lup-plno. CLOWNS American- front row—loft to right: Krciling. Kez- Kcki. Mornvck. Back row—Sawlckl. Brothers. Bruck-ucr. and Peters. OLD MEN—National- front row—left to right: Pnquctte. Morlarity. and Zuknltus. Back row—Bnchnnd and Barron. LDC HOTSHOTS-—Nationnl—front row- left to right: Marv Johnson. Hursh. Moodic. Back row—Kelt Johnson. Christianson. and SchmeltzerIntramural Cage Teams CAMERON' American—front row -left to riRht: Bartlett. Schultx. Tiffany. Weitlund. Buck row Olson. Ostnxcow-ski. Burton, Hill and Parker. HUM RUNNERS National front row left to ritjht: Norberl Daley. Mahoney. Hanson. Buck row—Richie and Mike Daley. "Clowns” Volleyball Champs Front row left to nitht: Mora volt, Suwicki. Bonirtinc. Back row Peters. Brothers. Soper, and Bruck Bauer.Resume of Boxing Season Boxing, under the tutelage of veteran coach Johnny Ennis and one of the major sports at Superior State college, made considerable progress this year: in the number of entries, the reception accorded by spectators, and. particularly, in the calibre of skill displayed. Although suffering from the common ailment of all sports, the lack of training facilities. Coach Ennis continued his marvelous work of developing several newcomers into first class boxers. Two State fighters. Capt. Jim Surch and Jim McCarthy, represented Superior in the N. C. A. A. boxing tournament at Madison. Wis.. in April. Despite the fact that they lost, both lads performed brilliantly and were given fine ovations by fans, sports writers, and officials alike. Superior State can be proud of our two Jims who upheld the fine standards and sportsmanship of true sportsmen. The Ycllowjackcts. bolstered by only five lcttcrmcn. scored one victory, tied once and lost a close decision in three matches the past season. With 10 bouts on the card, the Jackets won five and lost the same number to St. Thomas of St. Paul. A powerful Wayne College squad of Nebraska edged the Ennismen. 4-3. while the Ycllowjackcts soundly trounced the University of Wisconsin Junior Varsity. 5-1. Including the Northwest Intercollegiate boxing tournament in which three Superior fighters emerged victorious, eleven State mittmen scored triumphs this year. Jim McCarthy scored four TKO's. drew once and lost in the National tourney, while Jim Surch recorded two TKO's. won two decisions, drew once, and also lost in the NCAA bouts. Both won crowns in the 145 and 155-pound divisions, respectively, in the Northwest tournament. Russ DcBrock also became a new Northwest champ by taking the 165-pound divisional bout from teammate Gus Frye. Freshman Willie Monaghan racked up three wins in four starts and reached the finals of the Northwest tourney. Other State boxers winning this year were Stan Olson. John Peterson. Erv Ecklund. Tom Grimsrud. Ralph Ellcson. and Bob Long-tine. In general, things look pretty bright for Coach Ennis for next year. WIF r V v OTHER HOMECOMING HIGHLIGHTS The huge lionfire Chairman Christiansen and his committee Coronation of Queen Marty More campaign skits The Semper "Covered Wagon" float in paradecCtoC On? JlJG YY A VVQ GITCHE CAMERAMAN CATCHES SSC STUDENTS INDULGING IN HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES STAGED OCTOBER 24 Scenes shown on this page include: King Bill Simcich and Queen Marty Snlo Committees at work Skits presented in auditorium during king-queen campaign. “Orchids to You" float in big parade, which took first place for Dramas.BELLES OF THE BALL • ♦ MISS THEODORA H. WIESNER Director Women's Physical Education Department Director of the Superior State college Women's Physical Education Department for the past two years has been Miss Theodora H. Wiesner. In addition to her duties as instructor of physical education classes, she is one of the two advisers of the SSC Women's Athletic association. Her teaching schedule includes courses in modern dune ing. teaching training courses in games and dancing for children, and advanced skill courses for physical education minors. She has also helped in extra-curricular women's sports. These include the intramural women's basketball tournaments, co-cducational badminton, badminton and volleyball tournaments, and others. Miss Wiesner took her undergraduate work at the University of Wisconsin. She received her graduate degree at New York University. In addition. she has spent five summers at the Bennington School of the Dance at Bcnninqton college. During the last war. she served as a WAVE from August. 1942. until March. 1946. Her friendly smile and constant help have endeared her to everyone. MISS JOAN OESAU Instructor Women's Physical Education Our other instructor in women's physical education. Miss Joan Oesau. has been with us for three semesters. In addition to her regular classes in freshman physical education, she has charge of all the classes from the McCaskill training school. Her work includes classes in archery and bowling. She is a'so faculty adviser for the College Women's Bowling league, and co-adviser of the W. A. A. Miss Oesau took her undergraduate work at La Crosse State Teachers college. At the present time, she is working on her master's degree at the University of Wisconsin during the summer months. Although she has been with us only a little more than a year, she has already permanently established herself in the department and in the hearts of those who work with her.ALL-STAR WOMEN’S SPEED BALL TEAM Front row (left to right): S. Jones. M. E. Edgette. M. Sampson. Middle row: E. Soper. J. Polivchnk. Back row: R. Johnson, A. Augustine. R. Schulte. ALL-STAR WOMEN S VOLLEYBALL TEAM Front row (left to right): W. Peterson. M. E. Edgctte. M. Hartman. Buck row: E. Soper. R. Johnson, S. Jones.THE BELLES IN ACTION • • • A quartet of girls caught by the camera during a W. A. A. practice session. They follow (left to right): G. Stslo. R. Schultz, Y. Vogels, and R. Johnson. Rosemary Johnson, nn advanced student in archery, aims for the target Joyce Mndstrom and Ruth McKenzie in action during a badminton instructional class.Women’s Athletic Association OFFICERS Inez Sullivan .......................... President Marion Sampson Secretary Hope Gruonborg .................... Vice President Marguerite Hartman Treasurer Advisers—Miss Theodora Wiesncr and Miss Joan Oesau. The Women's Athletic Association, whose purpose is "to promote and stimulate an interest in recreational sports, and to encourage a spirit of good fellowship and good sportsmanship." again enjoyed a successful year during 1947-48. According to tradition, the organization's activities were started in the fall with the "Hare and Hound" race. This event inaugurated n busy year for SSC "women in sports.” Speedball held sway on Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons during the fall, the climax of which was the game between the freshmen and sophomores. With the change in seasons, came volloyball. In the school tournament at the end of the season, the upperclassmen licked the freshmen. Next came basketball and with it another enthusiastic group of athletes. At the close of the cage season, the squad was divided into two teams for tournament play. Under Mac Ellen Edgctte's able leadership, the “Mishaps” won the tourney. During the early spring, badminton, table tennis, and shufflcboard were in full swing. With the advent of warmer weather, softball closed the year. Last fall an exchange "play day" was held here, with the SSC lassies competing against entries from the Villa, the Duluth Branch of the University of Minnesota, and Hibbing Junior college. During the second semester, the local women participated in a volleyball "play day" held at the Villa. Four other schools—the Duluth Branch of the University of Min- nesota, the Villa, Hibbing and Virginia Junior colleges —also took part in this interesting event. Two bnskctball games were scheduled with the Duluth Branch lassies. The State cagcsters lost both of these tilts, the first (played here) by a score of 33-24. and the second (played there) by 26-20. High scorers for Miss Wiesner's chnrgcs were Grace Sislo and Ruth Lundborg. During the second semester an intramural bnskctball tournament was organized with eight teams entering. Organizations sponsoring teams for this event include: Crownhart Hall, Alpha Kappa. Drnmns, Gamma Phi Epsilon, Tnu Alpha Chi, and Sigma Rho (Rural and State-Graded Section.) The Alpha Kappas were returned victorious and were awarded a trophy, which will henceforth be given annually by the W. A. A. The women bowled every Thursday afternoon throughout the year. Only one game was played each afternoon during the first semestor. However, two-game sessions wore engaged in during the second semester. According to the W. A. A. Constitution, “every woman student at SSC is automatically a member" of the group and "becomes active on participation in activities sponsored by the organization." Active members are awarded W. A. A. monograms, while a block "S” is given any member who participates in 12 sports and attends a minimum of two-thirds of the meetings held in connection with the 18 activities sponsored by the association. uWa'SDaIUjTIMK d:»?o pd=pasadema calif ia ?48A SHIRLEY ZWAKMAN CONTEST CHAIRMAN-SUPERIOR STATE COLLEGE .ILL BE GLAD TO JUDGE CONTEST SEND PICTURES TO CANADA ROAD LACANADA CAL IF= DENNIS MORGAN. W.: EKT YOUP PhoTo Fibst fGitch 'Ahhual +$)TY OURBANK. CALIFORNIA iilaa ohlrloy Zwafctan 2207 Hanks Ave. Superior, lac. 26 i irch 8 Dear 111 so .wajcaaan. It mbs o ploauuro to choooc your throe beauty 'juocna but n problem to ellralnato so many lovely lrls. Wisconsin has always been close to ay heart nni if the contest photoerapha are representative o the cooinit crop of toaehera throughout the state I can only say I’d Uico to bo join? back to .school there. Sincerely yours, n) i QJJOUuQ'W { 7 kor an Pictures. Inc. WCST COAST STUDIOSCONTEST RULES CONCERNING PORTRAITS I. Contestants should submit a recent portrait picture, not larger than 8 x 10. ys’’ CONTEST RULES CONCERNING SPORTS QUEEN I. Contestant should submit informal picture taken in shorts, bathing suit, or other sports clothes. 7 t e . . . We take great pleasure in presenting the following pages of advertising. They are our proof that the business establishments of Superior. Duluth and the surrounding territory are steadfastly behind the projects we undertake here at Superior State College. There is no stronger incentive for the continuation of good work among our young people than the realization that they are in the good faith of their community. We thank the many firms who have, hereby, helped sponsor the 1948 Gitchc Gurnee. - Sofi oatone faction - Section, ALL LOOK SWELL IN CLOTHES FROM tn n 1316 TOWER AVE “Look For . . . And Ask For . . . Arrow Shirts At Brandscr’s’’ Superior’s Newest and Most Modern Theatre 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. AIR CONDITIONED COMFORTAHLY COOl------NEVER COLD All First Run Pictures............Plus Exceptional Short Subjects Always a Complete Show at It) | . in. including Feature and Sheris Perpetually New! Wv Decorate awl Improve Before We lawk Sliwkl)Valley Brook Farm Creamery ? n @ontfclete Satia actiM uae Depenable Dairy Products Twin Ports Icc Cream 502 - 504 Belknap Creamed Cottage Cheese Dial 8531 Congratulations to '48 Class 7Tie A naroy Popular Price Coffee Shop. Excellent Food Headquarters for Banquets and Formal Dancing Parties • 150 ROOMS • FIRKPROOK SUPERB R. WISCONSIN I.. E. BOWEN Manager Modern Cleaners CLEANING - PRESSING . DYEING ☆ 2111 TOWER AVENUE SUPERIOR. WISCONSIX DIAL 2-2971 BILL SOI .KIM MARTY SOLEIMIf you enjoy eating well-prepared meals in a pleasant atmosphere Choose Zhe Coffee Shop OFTHK Hotel Superior “Young People Welcome" Superior State leathers College Offers Curriculums In 7 eachers 1 raining and Liberal Arts Fully Accredited 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 InformationDeVinck-Madsen Pontiac Cadillac Co. 1601-05 Broadway 1 'Iioiii1 4642 Mack Trucks ART ERICKSON’S Super Service Station Phillips; Cgg) “Where Friends and Service Meet” Belknap and Grand Dial 9944 The Telegram Job Shop Over 54 Years of Printing Service The Most Modern and Largest Commercial Printing Plant in Upper Wisconsin Evening Telegram Bldg. Dial 4411 Hadley’s Opera House Drug Store COMPLETE PRESCRIPTION U DRUG SERVICE Belknap at Tower Dial 2-1841 GREENHOUSES Flowers for all Occasions 24th Street and Elmira Avenue Su|K rior. Wisconsin Phone: Dial 9203 REMEMBER THE NAME Your Symbol of Quality Service DIAL 7788 911 ()gden Ave. 1411 Belknap St. 2022 TOWER AYE. ALLOUEZ MARINE SUPPLY COMPANY For Fine Service DIAL 5567 Compliments of Kelly Furniture Company 1302 Tower Ave. Dial 9232 Compliments Of Marcus Company 728 Tower AvenueCampbell Motors Hudson ft Packard Sales Service Corner of 9th llughitt Superior's Oldest Dealer HENDRICKSON’S Standard Service "Stop for Service . . . for service never stops" Belknap at (hand Dial 9989 Compliments Of Luryc Furniture Co. 1208 Tower Avc. Dial 4040 Peoples Drug Store J. A. GRIMSRUD A C. HAUGEN. Prop. Two Phone : Dial 9161 • 9841 Jf you don 7 know drugs-know your Druggist! kh 1124 BELKNAP. SUPERIOR. WIS. It’S The Barbecue For Fine Foods Near The Campus 812 Belknap St. Dial 2-2595 BARBO’S DRY CLEANERS and DYERS "Definitely Better Cleaning" Pick-Up and Delivery Service Dial 3877 1813 Iowa Avenue Superior. Wis. . . . Cooperative Publishing Association Superior. Wis. Stensland Auto Service General Automobile Repairing Body Fender Repairing Automobile Painting 1514 Belknap St. Dial 3641Sweaters V ZC ZtiC4t worn by Spend part of your summer vacation in the fine lake region of Northern Minnesota. The Missabc Road reaches Superior State College Athletes many of these localities. Furnished By Call the Duluth Union Nelson Knitting Depot for fares and service. Mills Co. Duluth, Missabe and Iron 2105 Y. Superior St.. Range Railway Company Duluth. .Minn. Duluth, Minnesota j4 ?%ee pte44 tAe 'ZVcUff ★ Serving You ★ Serving the Community ★ Serving the Nation THE EVENING TELEGRAMRenuxlcling Coats Made To Repairing Your Measure Cleaning From Sclcet Pelts Dial 22881 KOSSOFF, JL.. Manufacturing Furrier 1423 'Power Avenue - Superior Superior’s Only Complete Fur Factory MOVING STORAGE Baggage and Parcels to All Parts of Superior and Duluth Superior and Duluth Transfer Co. 911 Tower Avenue Dial 4471 Phone 5150 SUPERIOR AERO FLIGHT SCHOOL Gov’t Approved Flight And Ground School Instruction Aircraft Sales and Service Airplane Rentals - Charter Service 4804 Hammond Avenue Richard 1. Hoag Airport COMPLIMENTS OK The Superior Book Bindery BINDERS OF THE 1948 GITCHE Dial 5142 710 Winter Street Hursh Refrigeration Service Household - Commercial Repairs - Parts and Supplies For All Makes 920 Tower Avenue Dial 4195 Compliments of Lignells Rexall Drug “Your Friendly Store’’ 1022 Tower Avenue Dial 8553 Dial 7241 7 -QUICKPRINT CLYDE B. THOMAS. Prop. Commercial Printing 1820 N. 12th Street Su| crior, Wis. Clemens Agency INSURANCE REAL ESTATE - LOANS ☆ 1717 WINTER STREETFor Complete Satisfaction Send IT To— CAREFUL fl CLEAN ER8 1116 BELKNAP DIAL 9011 Cash and Carry Service DELIVERY SERVICE Compliments Of Wisconsin Typewriter Co. Dealers in L. C. SMITH and CORONA TYPEWRITERS 1305 Tower Ave. Dial 6901 COMPLIMENTS of Connolly’s MEATS - GROCERIES BAKERY SHOP HERE FOR FINE FOODS 1202-04 Belknap Street Dial 4461-2-3 LOUIS e. HO WATT JEWELER 1425 Tower Avenue BELKNAP ELECTRIC COMPANY Electric Wiring and Fixtures 1513 Belknap Dial 2-1103 For the Best Values in FURNITURE GO TO Belknap Tower WOLD’S TAILORS and CLEANERS 1512 Belknap 2211 E. 5th. 5914 Tower Dial: 2-1691 or 4713 Sislo’s Floraland FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 2620 28th Street Dial 3736Campbell Lumber and Supply Company COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE Building Material Store 1808 Tower Ave. Material Yard 54th St. and Butler Avenue TYOMIES Publishers and Printers Leading Finnish-American Daily 601-603 'Power Avenue Dial 4961 WDSM 1230 on the Dial American Broadcasting Co. (Zoliecp fafotvita Enjoy Fine Food Among Fine People Across The Street From The Main Entrance Superior Floral Selden’s, Inc. Company Meats. Groceries B Hardware Telegraph Florists “SAY IT WITH FLOWERS” Two Phones: Dial 5518 1416 Tower Avenue Dial 2-1432 5833 Tower Avenue Estimates Cheerful I if Given Compliments of Geo. J. Morrisette CONTRACTOR Gronberg’s Plain and Ornamental Plastering News Stand Stonekote - outside finish Wrightex - nibl cr floors Plastic 'File 5925 TOWER AVENUE 1421 Belknap Dial 2-2693 - - 1Compliments of lord Hopk ins Co. World s Finest Drug Stores rheme 2-1211 1221 Tower Ave. Superior. Wis. Rookey Transfer Company COAL - COKE - BRIQUETS Insured Moving Service 1813 Belknap Dial 3993 Northern Jobbers, Inc. CANDY. CIGARS ft TOBACCO Dial 8711 913 Tower Ave. Su| crior, Wis. You Can Find— The l ost in light lunches and finest selection of Ixikc g xxls AT Federal Bakery 1116 Tower Avenue Dial 5883 Milton M. Min Scott Williamson SINGER SEWING COMPLIMENTS MACHINE COMPANY Ellis Plumbing We Supply All Sewing Needs Heating Company 1216 Tower Avenue Dial 6851 Plumbing Shop On Wheels FOUR CLASSES WEEKLY "We Carry Everything With Us' Su| erior. Wisconsin - 1414 Belknap St. In Beginning And Advanced Sewing ASHBY'S Vesterby Radio TOWER FLORAL Sales and Service Dial 2-2512 1527 Tower Ave. Bonded Mem1 cr of F. T. D. Phone 6952 COMPLIMENTS OF Mather Pharmacy O. E. DUNN CO. Prescription Experts REAL ESTATE Telephone Dial 3211 1414 Belknap St. Dial 9461 1505 Tower Ave..Stack Brothers, Inc. PLUMBING 0 HEATING CONTRACTORS ★ 17IS WINTER STREET Sii| crior. Wisconsin Sasner’s Emporium CLOTHING AND SHOES For The ENTIRE FAMILY 1017 Tower Ave. Dial 4602 Laundry and Dry Cleaning . . . GIVE US A CALL Hawkins Laundry "They Satisfy" Dial 5565 Ogden Near 13th WE CARRY . . . A Complete Line of School Supplies Come in and ins| ect our moderately priced, high quality merchandise THE M. D. McLean Stores 1120 Helknap Street 2280 Fast Fith Street 6 Phones—5551 Capitol Candy Berthiaume’s Tea Rooms, Inc. GROCERIES. MEATS, and CHICRAS BROS. OUR OWN BAKING ★ 1415-1417-1419 Tower Avenue Su| crior. Wisconsin 1114 Tower Ave. Su|»erior, Wis. SAVE IN A SAVINGS BANK Marsh McLennan Home Mortgage Loans of Wisconsin, Inc. The Workers’ Mutual W. R. Holton, Asst. Vice President Savings Bank Memlier FDIC 802 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin GENERAL INSURANCE 1222 TOWER AVE. PHONE 4083For that Morning and Afternoon "Pause” or». "Flavor Fresh1' Dairy Products Russell’s Food Products Are "Flavor Fresh” Because They Are Direct From I'arm to You. Ask For RUSSELL'S Grade A Milk Homogenized Vitamin I) Milk Chocolate Milk Buttermilk Whipping Cream Cottage Cheese Butter Ice Cream RUSSELL Creamery Co. Broadway Ogden Dial 5522 VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME Kileen Wille Construction Co. 'Scalding Dial 6646 1402 Poplar AvenueCompliments of Braham Granite . Works, Inc. iX'signcrs and Manufacturers of CUSTOM BUILT MEMORIALS MARK ICRS and MAUSOLEUMS 1612 Tower Avenue CITY MARKET HENRY COHEN. Prop. ¥ Quality Groceries and Meats Corner 11 th and Tower Dial 4453 LINCOLN and MERCURY DISTRIBUTORS Inc. 1707 N. 14th Street, Su| erior. Wis. Compliments Hi man V HOUSE OF FLOWERS 1307 Tower Avenue Dial 6581 Frisco Cleaner and Shoe Repair Shop Shoes Repaired Odorless Dry Cleaning and Pressing Our work is our best advertisement 1426 Tower Avenue Dial 5752 See Us For COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS Popkin Furniture Co. Dial 4010 518-520 Tower Avenue COMPLIMENTS M. BERGER HARDWARE. FURNITURE AND SPORTING GOODS Comer 6th and Tower Dial 3873Congratulations to the Class of 1948 For Hard Building Material. Fuel and long-Distance Hauling . . . SEE Northern Supply Fuel Company 809 Winter Street Dial 3832 A Combination That Makes For The Toj s In Performance and Economy COOLE RAT OR and ICE ☆ For Parties Use Ice Cubes or Sized Ice Superior Ice S- Fuel Company Dial 3282 Office. 1517 Tower COMPLIMENTS OP Superior Clearing House Association COMMUNITY SAVINGS BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE SUPERIOR STATE BANK WISCONSIN STATE BANK ☆ MEM HENS OP P. I). I. C.Phone 6892 SILVER TONSBERG COMPANY 1714 NORTH I2TH STREET Commercial Printing Smart Youthful Fashions ☆ 1402 lower Ave. 'Tfeitiottallq. idventioed . . . Furniture it Appliances Rugs The Grand Rapids House Furnishing CompanyBUDNICK'S MUSIC SHOP "Everything in Music’’ ★ 1510 Belknap Dial 8070 COM BUM ENTS WESTLUND Hardware Company Dial 4942 1020 Tower Avenue ☆ Compliments of Ross Electric Co. 1717 Belknap St. Dial 0687 "Try the Cheerful Service" Tu verson Service Station Expert Automobile Handling Fuel Oil Deliveries Washing and Greasing Jobs Belknap and Cummings Dial 8621 E. O. Thompson Grocery The Store of Quality and Service We carry at all times a complete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES 1-122 Tower Ave. Dial 7718 COMPLIMENTS OF KARI GARAGE STUDEBAKER SALES and SERVICE 1002 Ogden Ave. Dial 2-3343 H. CEDAR FOR THE FINEST IN WATCHES DIAMONDS JEWELRY 1213 Tower Avenue Compliments of Fagerlin Fuel Co. COAL-FUEL OIL ☆ f»tli and Baxter Sli|ierii»rSAFFORDS, Inc. SCHOOL SUPPLIES Greeting Cards . . . Gifts ART SUPPLIES Dial 2-1712 1312 Tower Avenue LARSON COMPANY 1414-1420 Ogden Avenue. Su| erior. Wis. COMPLIMENTS OF Cower Electric Co. 1414 TOWER DIAL 2-2X32 "NO JOB TOO BIG: NONE TOO SMALL” COMPLIMENTS OF Community Drug Store 714 Tower Ave. Dial 37W Compliments of A FRIEND ENJOY Good Eats with FOUNTAIN SERVICE at Al’s Eat Shop Located in Peoples Drug Store Uptown Grill Choice Chicken - Grade A Steaks Sea Foods Our Specialty 2019 Tower Avenue Dial 9962 COMPLIMENTS OF ABRAHAMSON’S FAMILY SHOE STORE 1315 'Power Ave. Dial 7042 JACKSON SHEET METAL ROOFING CO. 1613 'Lower Avenue Telephone 7923 COMPLIMENTS OF Northwest Motors 1X14 Belknap St. Dial 2-2792NORTHWESTERN OIL COMPANY VEEDOL MOTOR OIL TYDOL GASOLINE Visit Any Northwestern Service Station and Get -SERVICE WITH A SMILE" EVERYONE LOVES TO EAT OUT Try Our Delicious Meals and Our Home Made Ice Cream Open Evenings and Sunday Wstd n tm Portrait and Commercial Photographers Picture Framing and Amateur Supplies ☆ DIAL 9540 1709 Helknap Street Su|Krrior. WisconsinStyle Leadership . . . y ctLiweat for Young Men "Better Values Always" SEVENTH AND TOWER BRIDGEMAN’S . . . RICH DAIRY PRODUCTS QUALITY ICE CREAM 1106 Belknap Street Dial 2-1372 SUPERIOR MOTORS, Inc. BUICK SALES AND SERVICE 1705 Tower Ave. Dial 2-2171 Superior, WisconsinSuperior s Largest and Most Modern Drydcaning Plant OLZBERG’S CLEANERS - DYERS - FURRIERS DIAL 6685 CORNER HAMMOND and BELKNAP -WHEN HOLZBERG’S CLEAN IT ITS C-L-E-A-N" $ut piatcdatc6 t4 ta t e Class of '48 May Furniture Company ‘EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME- 1713 BELKNAP STREET DIAL 4133 YEARS of SERVICE by 8 'P b I N S U P K K I O K S I X C K 1 8 X X Sporting (itxxlv - Luggage - Camping Supplies - Sherwin-Williams Paints |vita Power Tools - .lungers and Ihio-Therm Oil Heaters - Kclipse lawn Mowers Kill TOWKR AVKXl'K 1888 SUPERIOR WISCONSIN 1948An Excellent Place to Hold EDELSTEIN’S Sorority Meetings Furniture and Gift Shop For Reservations WE REPRESENT DIAL SI72 ROCKFORD IIAV1LLAND Martin 1 ea Rooms JAMESTOWN SPOOL VICTORIAN RUSSEL WRIGHT FUR XIT U R E Dl X X K RW A R F. 1820 Hammond Avenue Dial 2-2621 1521-23 Tower COMPLIMENTS OK COMPLIMENTS OF Superior “RoCtutd (£. Funeral Directors INCORPORATED Association ENGINEERS Superior Wisconsin Telegram Building MOTOR INN, Inc. Knudsen Brothers NASH and LAFAYETTE Shipbuilding Drydock SALES and SERVICE and Complete Automotive Service Northern Engineering 12th ami Ogden Dial 8003 The Vogue Bootery “Our methods will please you" PHONE 7293 “YOUR SHOE STORE FOR 25 YEARS" LEBO'S JtWEtiaY stoBE ★ JEWELERS 1124 Tower Avenue 1218 Tower Avenue Superior Superior. Wisconsin OG'1Benson Electric Company CONTRACTORS ENGINEERS ★ GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES ★ 3rd Grand Ave. Dial 5548 Compliments to the Class of 48 DISTINCTIVE PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Merg’s Studio 1509 Tower Avenue Dial 5261 When Passing Through Hurley Stop At . . . I 'red Fontcccio Jfe Jim Francis Proprietors llurlcv Wisconsin ffi tkriU buj «»l]f9S CURRAN LIBRARY WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE SUPERIOR, WIS.

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

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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