Virginia High School - Star Of The North Yearbook (Virginia, MN)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1928 volume:
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SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
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Virginia is a great city
Standing as it does in the center
of the great iron range it is rich
in iron ore commerce lumber
and service The Iron Range is
noted for its great schools and
the Virginia high school ably
iepresents ouo district
This year has been one of the
greatest for that school. She
is progressing ever striving for
a greater future. This our year
book, has endeavored to portray
this one year of progress in our
school. If it has clone this, we
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feel it has accomplished its pur-
1 Hill' 506ml
E. H. BOSSHARDT
The Staff of the Star of the North dedicates this 1928 edition to
Elmer H. Bosshardt, principal of the Senior high school. With sincere
appreciation for the steadfast friend, his justice, his sympathy, and his
understanding, we are proud to dedicate this, our volume of the Star of
the North, to him.
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HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM FIRST FLOOR CORRIDOR
"Speak the speech, I pray you." "Diane of The Chase."
SWIMMING POOL GYMNASIUM
"Sink op swim." "To love the game above the prize."
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SCHOOL CAFETERIA DOMESTIC SCIENCE
"First come, first served." "Cookery is become cl rloble science."
CONSERVATORY SCHOOL FARM
"What a desolate place the world would be "Earth is here so lciuol, that just tickle her
without flowers." with a hoe olrlcl she laughs with CL harvest."
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BUILDING CONSTRUCTION ELECTRICITY
"To build! That is the noblest of all arts." "By means of electricity the worlcl has
become a great nerve."
PRINT SHOP FORGING
Printing which is tfieu preservative of all "The smith, a mighty inan is he."
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MACHINE SHOP FOUNDRY
"This is an age of machinery." "So fire mms in, mms out, mms somewhere
Ahcl the bar of steel is a gan, a wheel, a hail,
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
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MISS LORENA MACFARLANE
Dean of Students
We'cZ like to be the sort of a friend that
you have been to us."
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HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
AMBROSE, RUTH .....,.,.,,...,A4..A.4..,.,A.,,A.................,.........,..,A Botany, Biology
ANDERSON, HILDUR .............,............,,...,.....................,...................... Art
ARMSTRONG, A. E. .,..,.... .
BARROWS, VERA ........ .
BOARDMAN, H. M. ..... .
BROWN, L. J .....,..............
BUNTROCK, VV. F. ........... ,
CURRAN, CHARLOTTE ..
CURRY, ANNA ....... ,..... . ..
DUNN, DOROTHY ........
EIDE, O. J. ........, ........ .
FARLEY, FERN ....,.,....
FETHERSTON, ROY .,...,,
FISHMAN, A. T. ......... .
Geology, Physiography, Physics, Biology
. ,,........,...,,...........,........,... ........ ,.,...... S io imming
Public Speaking, Debating
FLAGG, C. A. .,,........., .....,.............,,......... D rafting
FULTON, W. F. ..,.,...............,.. .....,.. A uto Repairing
GEISEKING, EDNA ,................. ,..,... C aesar, Cicero
GULBRANDSON, BESSIE .......,....... English
HEALY, JEAN .,,.......,..............,...... .......... ................. ,...... S iv i mming
HENNING, RUTH ..,.....,.,........,.................................,.......,,....... Mathematics
HOLL, PAULINE .....,..,... Dietetics, Cooking, Lunch Room Management
HURST, L. G. ................,...............,,.....,.......,..............,,................ Gymnasium
KNICKERBOCKER, FAITH ,......, ....... F rench, English
LAMPI, J. A. ,.............................. ...............,.,,..,........,........ S ocial Sciences
LEMSTROM, AMY ....,....,........ ...,....,.................,.........,................... E nglish
MACFARLANE, LORENA ............ Dean of Students, Assistant Principal
MALONE, VERNON ,.........,.,,.. ....... ................,,.........,...., B a nd, Orchestra
MANN, GERTRUDE ............ .........,....,.........,................... P hotography
MARKUS, LE OLA .......,
MCILVENNA, O. J. ,,.. ...,,... .
MILLER, HORTENSE ........
MILLER, NORMA ,...,....
RMUELLER E. A.
NORDSTROM, H. P. .... ,
U. S. History, Civics
.....,. English, Journalism
ORVIS, JULIA .......,.... ,.,. ....,.,, , . Latin, Geometry
PIKE, W. A. ......., ...... .,.... B o okkeeping, Shorthand
POTTSMITH, R. A. ,,.... ........................... W oodigork
RAPS, CONRAD ., ...,....... ..,....,...,.,..............,..,...,...,...,.. P hysics
RASMUSSEN, EINAR ....... .............,........, U nited States History
RUNNELS, HAZEL ........... .... A ..,...,.,........,..,........,.....,,.......,.... E nglish
RUTHVEN, BEATRICE ...... ,....... E nglish History, General History
SMITH, C. O. .,..,.....,...,........ ....,..............,.........,....,.......,,. S tudy Hall
SMITH, TERESA .........,.,.. ...,......,.,............. S horthand, Typing
SWEDBERG, HULDA ,..... ..............,. G ymnasium
WICK, S. K. .....,.............., ,.,...,,.. M achine Shop
WIELAND, H. J. .,...,...................,......,,,...............,........... ......,.,...,.. T urning
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In Appreciation to:
Miss Norma Miller, our staE adviser, who
has worked diligently with the students to
publish not only the bimonthly edition of the
"Star of the North," but also our June
annual. It is through her efforts that just
the right bits are chosen and put together to
form "copy." Her good nature, which makes
working with her a pleasure, seldom varies.
If any other person were in her position,
her patience, with just cause, would have
expired long ago.
Mr. Mueller, who may often be seen work-
ing busily on school papers and year books.
He is "Keeper of the Bees" in the printing
shop, a bee hive of industry, which turns out
its products in a prompt and business-like
manner. What strikes me most, is the fact
that he is always able and willing to do "just
a little bit more."
Hildur Anderson, art instructor, to whom
we are responsible for the artistic designs
which carry out the modernistic theme of
this book. Truly she has a great task to
perform: to show us that "Life is an art and
art is Life." May we gather some tints from
Miss Hazel Runnels, as faithful an adviser
and helper as any student has had the honor
to claim. One who has ever been highly
interested in our activities, and whose advice
We take as word from the wise. She is not
only a fair weather friend, but is always
there to pat us seniors on the back when we
are disappointed or discouraged. "Among
her Souvenirs" are the faces of numerous
former Virginia graduates who are climbing
the ladder of success by attempting to follow
the example she set before them. Let us also
try to follow the principals and ideals she
has set before us.
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' JUNE SENI ORS '
Kenneth McGhee, President Clarence Viitala, Treasurer
Fabian Ketola, Vice President Marjorit Mott, Secretary
MOTTO: Cliara-cter gives splendor to youth.
COLORS: Orchid and Silver.
FOUR YEAR HONOR ROLL: Madeline McLeod, Fredolph Mattila, Marjorie Mott,
Burke, 0129- C9-r1S0Y1, Margaret Ebrrler, ViV- Orlin Ofstad, Alber Ruud, J arl Seppanen,
1an Granroth, Aune Heikkinen, Ina Hietala, P 1 V.d ' J 1. H tt K th M
Ardith Hoagland, Anna Isaacson, Ruby J ert- au 1 mar, u la u umm' enne C'
son, Russell Johnson, Sylvia Koskila, James Ghee, Dorothy Atkinson, Susan Tonheim.
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JULIA AHLSTRAND DOROTHY ATKINSON
Swimming team '27, '28. National Honorary Society: Class Play.
"Her favorite past times are swimming and eating." "There is only one proof of ability-action."
HENRY AKOLA ELEANOR BAKKE
Swimming team '27, '28. Cheer Leader '25, '26, '27, '28g Basketball '28 3 Glee Club '27, '28.
"They say he's very, very witty." "Pep! Pep! And more Pep!"
ROSE BANKORD ANNA BENNER
HA Maid of commendable qualities-H "Quite to be sure- but silence and sunshine blend
Swimming team '26, '27, '2s. FRANCIS BENTLEY
"Swim! Girl! Swim!" "He knows his stuff."
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"She's a friend to every one.
Annual Staff: National Honorary Society. State Declamatory Winner '28g Glee Club '27, "Lass of Limerick
"As a scholar you shine, as a friend you are fine."
National Honorary Society.
"A sunny heart, a sensible head."
"An easy temper, naturally good,
And faithful to her work."
She never did worry for lessons not done."
SETTIMA CANOSSA V
Town"g "Gypsy Rover"g Class Play.
'Tame is what you have taken, character is what
Hockey '27, '28g. Glee Club '27, '28, "Gypsy Rover" '28.
"Of all the arts I know of none
That lend such grace as chewing gum."
Band '27, '28g Orchestra '28.
"A youth who never wastes words."
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AGNES DEBLOCK FERN DOANE
"I have a heart with room for every frolicf' Field Hockey '28-
"She spends most of her time with 'Gym'."
"Unassuming, but always on the job." CATHERINE EBMER
Swimming '26, '27, '28g Glee Club '27, '28.
'A friendly heart with many friends."
National Honorary Societyg Basketball '27, '28g Field
Hockey '27, '2s. LORAINE FIELD
nl Work when I Work, Swimming team '27, '28,
I play when I play." '1Art needs no spur beyond itself."
ARNIE ENBERG JOHN FLEMING
Swimming team '27, '28. Football '27.
"Ever honest and straight forward "Men of few words are often the best men."
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"Come and trip it as you go,
On the light fantastic toe."
Football '27, '28g Hockey '27, '2B.
"To a man who himself strives earn
God also lends a helping hand."
"A litle nonsense now and then,
Is relished by the best of men."
Band '25, '26, '27, '28, Class Play.
"Hail fellow, Well met!"
Glee Club '27, '28g "Lass of Limerick ToWn"g "Gypsy Rover'
"Easy going, fair, Vivacious,
Possessing a charm that is most gracious."
National Honorary Society, Basketball '28.
"Nothing is so hard but search will find it out."
Band '25, '26, '27, 3283 Orchestra '27, '28.
"How valuable is his sense of humor."
"Gentle of speech, beniflcient of mind."
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JALMER HALUNEN CLIFFORD HINCHLIFF
National Amateur Skii Champion-Class "C" 1926. Band '26, '27, '28,g Orchestra '26, '27, '28,
"A solemn guy with a sober phiz "Oh, that I had been rich, instead of good looking."
Who eats his grub and minds his bizzf'
GLADYS HALXVORSON Star of the North Staffg Annual Staff: National Honorary
Glee Club: "Lass of Limerick ToWn"g "Gypsy Rover". Society.
"There's lots of fun in the Word, if "She deliberates with caution, but acts with.
One knows how to find it." decision."
National Honorary Society: Orchestra '26, '27, '28. LIILLIAN HOLKKO
A simple maiden in her flower is Worth a hundred "She is 891151 that doth gefltil deed?
coat of arms." A
' GEORGE HUGHES
ARDITH HQAGLAND Debate '28g Class Play: Annual Staff.
She always has her lessons, which isnit a bad idea "The World knows nothing perhaps of her greatest
after all." menf'
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JULIA HUTTUNEN ELNA ISAACSAN
Star of the North Staffg National Honorary Societyj Usilence and common Sense maketh a ine Woman.
"The desire for knowledge increases with the INGAVAR IVERSON
acquisition of it-H Band '25, '26, '27, 'zsg orchestra '26, '27, 'za
ANNA ISAACCSON "It'l1 be hard to iind another man like me."
"A -still tongue maketh a wise head."
- JABLE JAUHOLA ALBIN JOHNSON
"In her quietness there is charm." "A man of few words."
RUBY JERTSON ' ETHEL JOHNSON
"Sweet as the prim rose peeps beneath the thorn." "Pm different, honest, and shy."
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JOHN A. JOHNSON NORRIS JOHNSON
"Life is a jest and all things show it." Band '25- '26, '27, 'ZSI Hockey '27, '23'
"Apparently shy, but where-why!"
KERMIT JOHNSON .
"Man is the architect of his character." RUSSEL JOHNSON b
' Band '25, '26, '27, '28g Orchestra '27, '28g National Honorary
"A congenial man of affairs."
"Silence has many advanagesf' ANNA KAUFMAN
"The secret of success is constancy of purpose."
Orchestra '26, '27, '28g National Honorary Societyg Band '28. JANE KEARNEY
"It's nice to be natural, when you're naturally nice." "I have a heart with room for every joy."
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Class Vice President
"Long'! Lank! Lean! And likeable!" '
"A sincere girl, we Wish her well."
"Too see her is to love her
And love, her but for ever,
For nature made her what s
And never made another."
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EDWARD KO STAIN SEK
Hockey '28: Band '28g Orchestra '27, '28g Typing '27,
"To all things could he to turn his hand,
And all things did he well." A
"Silence and common sense are her virtues."
6 iS, AGNES Le BLANC
National Honorary Society: Glee Club '26, '27g "Once in
Blue Moon"g "Lass of Limerick Town"
"The World was made for ,fun and frolic-
"Quiet and thoughtful." and so was I."
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"We fear her thoughts are elsewhere." "Her manner is so very sweet."
BLANCHE LOWE CHARLES MCDERMOTT
Orchestra '26, '27, '28, Annual Staff: Star of the North Staff, Class Play.
"I look, I laugh, I love." "A gentleman-first, last and always." -
National Honorary Society, Class President, Class Play: Annual JEAN MCKENZIE
t Staff: Band '25, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra '26, '27, '28. Glee Club ,261 ,27-
"Your name is great in mouths of wisest censure." uG00d Scouts like her in the World are few,
She may be rightly called true blue."
National Honorary Society: Band '25, '26, '27, '28g Annual ELSIE MAHQNEN
Staffg Orchestra '25, '26, '27, '28q Composer of Class Song. ca
I like fun, I like jokes
' "Born with the soul of Orpheus." 'Bout as well as any folks."
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"Worry plays a small part in my life." "Patient, always nearer the goal."
CHRISTAIN MAIER P HELENE MAKI
"He puts his Worst footforewardf' 'KSilenece betrays no one."
LOUIS MARCHETTI "At the bottom of mischief
Football '25, '26, '27, Hockey '25, '26, '27, But Wh07d ever think it,"
"Amusement is as necessary to man as labor." '
MYRTLE MARCQNETT Band '26, '27, '28g Orchestra '25, '26, '27, '2s.
"There's nothing half so sweet in life "A student musician and sportsman fine,
As loves' young dream." All these brilliant things combined."
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Swimming '26, '27, '28. "Ever-yb0dy'S friend,
"What sweet delight a quiet life affords." Nobody? enemy-U
MARJORIE MOTT VIRGINIA NELSON
National Honorary Society: Class Secretaryg Class Play: Orchestra '26, ,271 'ZS' -
Swimming team '26, '27, '28S Annual Staff- "With no more work or trouble than We,
"None but herself can be her parallel." She made 3 foul' Yearys Course in three-H
Gir1's Basketball team '27, '28g Hockey '27, '28.
"My lady has a smile for all,
MARGUERITE NICHOLAS A kindly Word for each."
"This little girl is full of giggles."
Debate ,27, '28g Star of the North Stai' '28g Annual Staff '28
I'll be merry, Iill be free,
I'll be sad for naebodyf'
National Honorary Society.
"It's a Waste of time to try to solve
Just what his future may involve."
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UA pleasant manner her friendsfi "We've heard of the lady, and good words Went
"Sober but not serious, quiet but not idle."
Debate '283 Class Playg Basketball '2S.
"A laugh is worth a hundred groans."
Glee Club '27g Basketball '28.
'Talk about ginger, she's a whole spice box."
State Typing Champion 'Z8g National Honorary Society.
"To him the typewriter is sublime,
Accuracy and speed in every line."
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"Of many Chaymes 'to her as natural "Once in a Blue Moon": "Lass of Limerick Town"g Glee
As sweetness to the rose." Club '26, '27-
"And sweetly rang her silver voice."
"God bless the man who first invented sleep." PAUL SEEKE
"What would this World be without ca.rtoonists."
JARL SEPPANEN "She is the very pink of courtesy
Nauonal Honorary Somew' From the crown of her head to the sole of
"To chase monotony away, he uses his brains." her foot."
MIKE STARKOVICH ELSIE SWANGREN
"I may look like a lady's man but I'm not." "I hurry not, neither do I worry."
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Orchestra '25, '26, '27, '2Sg Band '25, '26, '27, '28. Swimming '27, '28.
"A little oil might lesson the grind." "Care sits lightly on her shoulders."
ARNOLD TAMTE , ELLEN THUREN
Debate '27, '2S. Glee Club '26, '27, '28, Basketball '27, '28, "Lass
"Move me if you can." X Llmemk Town'
"A better sport is hard to find
In basketball or life's hard grind."
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pleasing persor113::.O5Zm2sci0aq.,perpe ua e er o ALFRED TREBILCOCK
Orchestra '27, '28g Band '27, '28,
FREDERICK TR AMZ "He would not utter what he did not know."
Class Play, Band '28, Hi Y '27, '28.
"Care's an enemy to life--that's why I live so JOHN VANECEK
happily." "On the square, all there."
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"SQbeT, but 11012. SSUOU-S "What sweet delight a quiet life aEords."
'Quiet but not idle."
VINCENT VIEZBTCKE Hockey '27, '28g Class Treasurer.
Basketball '27 fCap'c.j '28g Football: Glee Club: "Gypsy Rover"
'28g Band '27, '28g Orchestra '25, '26, '27, '28.
"To you all song of praise is due."
"I like Work-it fascinates me!
I can sit and look at it for hours."
INEZ WARGSTROM Band '26, '27, '2sg Glee Club '27, '2s.
Glee Club '27' 28' ' "He'll never know a second childhood, because he
"In her quiet unassuming manner, she goes can't lose his first."
. HERBERT WOLNER Piano Solist '27 5 Glee Club '27, '23,
Hockey fCapt.J '26, '27, '28g Class Playg Football '28. Hour Soloist of high degree
' "He is fast-,on skates." A proffessor of music she soon will be..
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ANNA ZUPETZ ANGELA ZUPONCICH
Basketball '23- "Still Waters run deep."
Springs up for athletics like our forefathers for
Happy the man and he alone
He who can call today his owng
He now, secure Within, can say,
"Tomorrow,-do your Worst,
I've lived today."
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First row: Verne Coleman, Nielo Latvala, Carl Anderson, Clifford Hunter, William Kishel, Edwin Peterson, Harold
Leamon, Eunice McKenzie, Virginia Peterson.
Second row: Esther Rajola, Nina Olson, Fingal Melin, Erma Martin, Helen Guralski, Mary Pecarina, Marcella Getzen,
Sophie Bodovinitz, Ellen Korpy.
Third row: Anar Niemi, Lawrence Reed, Merna Martin, Charlotte Pearsoll, Lloyd Symoniak, Irene Mattson, Edwin
Skarp, Edna Johnson, Vienna Marline.
Fourth row: Mike Gaeloski, Ruby Svedberg, Catherine Andrick, Teto Gianlorenzi, Art Olivanti, Clyde Helmer, George
Horne, David Hill, Paul Bonicatto, Rayno Maki.
Fifth row: Norma Solberg, Viola Cornell, Aylie Akola, Harriet Thurston, Rosemary Johnson, Iola Lenci, Catherine
Morrison, Elizabeth Maki, Irene Willing, Miss Gulbrandson.
Sixth row: Kauno Lehto, Lillian Sodervick, Esther Haapaniemi, Julian Dahl, Catherine M.iltich, Fannie Abramson,
Eino Saranen, Marguerite Ketola, Marguerite Doto, Helen Mattson.
JANUARY CLASS OF 1928
Eino Saranen, President Fanny Abramson, Vice President
Katherine Miltich, Secretary Julian Dahl, Treasurer
Class Motto: Safe on Firstg Now Score.
Class Colors: Jade Greeii and Apricot
Class Flower: Ophelia Rose
Ellen Kor Valedicioriaii Charlotte Pearsall Saliitatorian
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We the members of the class of Nineteen
Hundred and Twenty Eight, having reached
the end of our scholastic career, and though
somewhat fatigued by incessant toil, but
still of sound mind, memory, and under-
standing, do make and publish this, our last
will and testament, hereby revoking and
making void all former wills by us at any
time here-to-fore made.
First, we make the following bequests to
ITEM: We give and bequeath to our teach-
ers in general all the knowledge we may have
imparted during their classes to be distrib-
uted as they shall see fit. This item also
includes the information given by us in our
examination Papers, themes, and daily wise
ITEM: To Miss Macfarlane we give the
right to publish a book containing all the ex-
cuses, alibis, fairy-tales, and bedtime stories
we have used in the past year to get excuse
slip. These books will be a great help to stu-
dents having trouble in finding suitable ex-
ITEM: To Mr. Smith we leave a phonograph
and a list of fifty good lullabies to be placed
in Room 229, so that students troubled by
insomnia will not have so much trouble in
getting to sleep.
ITEM: To Miss Runnels we give the right
to strangle any student who fails to use cor-
rect English after spending more than two
months on "Woolley's" We also leave some
straight jackets for those students who in-
sist on murdering their English.
ITEM: To Mr. McIlvenna we leave a number
of overcoats so that his students will not get
so cold while doing any outside reading he
ITEM: To Miss Anderson, the instructor
of the art classes, we leave all the mono-
grams, etchings, portraits, and other artistic
designs which have been carved on the desks
of 229 and other rooms.
ITEM: To Mr. Boardman we leave a requisi-
tion for some umberellas and raincoats so
that the students in his future classes will
not get so wet while in the showers.
ITEM: To Mr. Brown and Mr. Mcllvenna
we leave the right to incorporate a mattress
factory. With their abilty to grow mus-
taches they should not lack raw material.
ITEM: To the Faculty in general we be-
pueth the right to waken any student flve
minutes before his next class.
ITEM: To Mr. Malone we leave four ounces
of syncopation and a box of violin obbligato.
We make the following bequests to the
other classes of the High School:
ITEM: We give and bequeath to the Fresh-
man class the sole right to pattern them-
selves after us in action, work, or deed, and
also to copy any information they may glean
from the hyrogliphics they may find left by
us on the desk tops in various rooms.
ITEM: We give and bequeath to the next
Senior class this interesting bit of informa-
tion.: that although your English teacher
says that you will surely finish Wooly's by
Easter, the chances aresten to one that you
will sill be thumbing its pages in the month
ITEM: We give and bequeath to the Sopho-
mores all ability in athletics which was so
dominate in our class.
ITEM: We give and bequeath to the noble
institution of learning onehalf of all the
cash we shall have left at the end of our
career: the other ten cents we will to a fund
with which we hope to establish a television
in the auditorium thereby making it possible
to see all state baskeball tournaments.
ITEM: We leave to the janitors all the
bricks on the Roosevelt school ground.
They are to use the bricks in erecting a dog-
house for all the erring canines they may
catch wandering about the halls. We also
grant them the right to start a hot-dog stand
in front of Miss :Macfarlane's office.
Individual Bequests '
ITEM: I, Christian Maier bequeath the
secret of my school girl complexion to any-
body who wants to. The secret is, I wash
my face in nitric acid every morning.
ITEM: I, Fabian Ketola, give my ability to
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rifsfqkfs xizss , 4, I N - ' is
play on the fmusicalj saw to Donald Semon
who already is so talented in music.
ITEM: I, Secundo Gentilini, give to Bozo
Watson my ability to play on the piano.
I caution Bozo however to be careful not to
fall off the piano while he is playing on it.
ITEM: I, Orlin Ofstad, give my ability to
hunt down a predicate noun to Enid Murray
ITEM: I, J oeseph Cucich, give my ability to
play the saxophone to Mr. Lampe. Mr.
Lampe should be able to entertain his classes
much better with this ability.
ITEM: I, Virginia Nelson, bequeath to
Robert Garvey my ability to stay in school
for so many years without grauduating.
ITEM: I, Louis Marchetti, bequeath to Mel
Person my ability to get along with the girls.
All the residue of our property, whatso-
ever, wheresoever, or what nature, kind and
quality soever it may be, and not hereinbe-
fore disposed of, after all just debts and
funeral expenses have been paid, we give
and bequeath to our beloved principal, the
use of which is left entirely to his discretion.
And we do hereby constitute and appoint
the said principal sole executer of this our
last will and testament, without bond, for
the faithful performance of his duties.
In testimony whereof, we the Class of '28
have to this our last will and testament,
subscribed our names and aflixed our seals,
this 7th. day of June 1928, A. D.
CSignedJ Kenneth McGhee CPresidentJ.
Witness Miss Clara Bow.
Witness Mr. Charles Chaplin.
Results of the Senior Track Meet
Broad Smile-Fritz Tramzi
Long Smile-Evelyn Lambert
Short Smile-Hulda Woods
One Minute Word Race-John Cook
, eights-Louis Marketti
fiiwtanding Broad Grin-Bernard Kishel
Running Broad Sarcasm-Christian Mair
Hurling Hot Air-Fritz Tramz
x2Throwi' if Y,., the Bluff-Fabian Ketola
Standinl 'Joke-Orlando Wood
.Low Gurgles--Vincent Vizebiecke
Long Distance Runner-Clarence Viitala
Delay Team-Norris Johnson
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
After days and nights of hard practice the
Senior class play, "Second Childhood," was
given in the high school auditorium on May
3 and 4. "Second Childhood," by Zellah
Covingtton and Jules Simonson, is a farce in
three acts. The plot centers around Pro-
fessor Relyea, who has discovered an elixir
which renews youth. By a series of compli-
cations, the Professor and his assistant, Phil,
are led to believe that the General, a good
friend of the Professors and Sylvia's, the
Professor's daughter, have taken the elixir
and have been changed to babies. Fearing
that they will be prosecuted, they have great
fears, and when they see Sylvia and the
General they think they are seeing things.
They finally-find that the babies they have
seen belong to the neighbors and the contents
of the elixir bottle has been spilled and not
taken by the General and Sylvia. In the last
act Sylvia and Phil make up and everything
Charles McDermott as Professor Rylea
proved to be the very man for the part 5
"Fritz" Tramz as Phil Stanton played the
hero role very well and provided many
laughs for the audience. Evelyn Lambert as
Sylvia, Professor Relyea's daughter, played
the feminine lead with the ease of a profess-
ionalg Susie Ring as Professor Relyea's
sister, could take to the stage in any pro-
fessional circuit. f'Doc" Wolner,as General
Henry Burbeck took his diflicult part with
ease. Settima Canossa made a good Spanish
Marguerite Nicholas as Mrs. Vivert, the
neighborhood pest, Marjorie Mott as Mrs.
Henderson, her mother, and Dorothy Atkin-
son as Lucille North, another neighbor, must
be given very much credit for the excellent
protraying of the minor parts.
George Hughes as Sheriff, Maurice Guild
as Deputy Sherii, and Kenneth McGhee as
the Judge, did much to further the action of
the play. In all it was the most hilarious play
given on the high school stage.
When ice cream grows on macaroni trees,
When Sahara's sands are muddy,
When cats and dogs wear overshoes,
That's when I like to study.
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O Gee, d011,t19tit Stay, I bet they Won't forget
I've got those Woo-Woo-Woolley Blues. our class of QS.
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THE GYPSY ROVER
Romance, mystery, and saucy gypsy girls
greeted the eager eyes of the audience at the
preformance of "The Gypsy Rover", a
romantic, musical comedy presented by the
boys' and the girls, glee clubs under the
instruction of Miss Hortense Miller, who
was assisted by Mr. Roy Fetherstone and
Miss Hulda Svvedberg. The costumes were
designed by Miss Harriet Nichols and Miss
The part of Rob, a gypsy lad, Who later
proved to be Sir Gilbert Howe, of English
nobility, was very Well carried by Theodore
Hill. We didn't blame Rob for falling in love
with such a lovely girl as Gladys Halvorson,
who played the part of Lady Constance,
daughter of Sir George Martindale, an
English noble man, portrayed by Vincent
We certainly were more than pleased with
the comedy provided by Sinfo, John Cook,
and Marto, Alanson Reinke.
Ina Hietala, as Meg, Marto's Wife, was
Well liked by all, and Margaret Lillico as
Zara proved to be very delightful.
Harold Engman, took the part of Lord
Craven, an English fop, who discovered Rob
planning to elope With Constance, and
betrayed him. As the result, Rob Was cast
into prison from Where he later escaped.
Marguerite Hamland, as Nina, Con-
stance's sister, and Bernard Kishel, as
Captain Jerome, Nina's lover, were very
The parts of Lackey, the butler, Sir Toby
Lyon, a society man and Sir Frances
McCrackle, a song publisher, were played by
Harry Isaacson, Raymond Woods, and Bert
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SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL BAND
During the past year our Senior High
School Band entertained the student body
many times. Band is listed as a vocational
subject and practice is held every school day.
This system greatly aids in the development
of the band. Already some of its former
members are making a name for themselves
in the land of music.
The band owes its success to its director,
Mr. Malone. Eighteen members will be lost
The members with their respective instru-
ments are as follows:
Cornets: Elmer Ahlgren, Orlando Wood,
Archie Nikka, Russel Miller, Charles Minelli.
B Clarinets: James McLeod, Kenneth
McGhee, Russel Johnson, Freedolf Mattila,
Norris Johnson, Edward Kostainsek, Jim
Grigg, Tony Trotto, Mose Latanzi.
E Clarinet: Joe Cucich.
Drums: -Ingvar Iverson, Frederick Tramz,
James Reed, Scott'Burris.
Flute: Grace Halliday, Florimel Karvala.
Piccolo: Vincent Viezbicke.
Horns: Alvin Johnson, William Burgher.
Saxaphonesz Armondo Pappone, Rhoda
Olson Joe Stukel. .
Trombone: Sigurd Swanson, Harry Isacc-
son, Stanley Lammi.
Baritone: Maruice Guild.
Bass: Russel Guild, Clifford Hinchcliffe,
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HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Our orchestra, under the able direction of
Mr. Malone, has developed into one of the
fineset on the Range, It has been very active
during the past years playing for all note-
worthy school functions. Sixteen of its
members will graduate in this year's class.
The members with their respective instru-
ments are as follows:
lst Violins: Ina Hietala, Blanche Lowe,
Orlanda Mennozzi, James McLeod, Vincent
Viezbicke, Edward Kostainsek, Freedolf
Mattila, Kenneth McGhee, Edward Suo.
2nd Violins: Virginia Nelson, Ingrid
Mattson, Daisey Hinchcliffe, John Joyner,
Earl Johnson Abe Feldman.
Piano: Ellen Porter. '
Flutes: Grace Halliday, Florimel Karvala.
Clarinetsz Paul Cundy, Russel Johnson.
Cellos: Joe Cucich, Iris Hillman.
Trumpet: Armis Tainio, Archie Nikka.
Trombone: Sigurd Swanson.
Drums: Ingvar Iverson.
Horns William Burgher, Alvin Johnson.
Basses: Cliford Hinchcliie, Alfred Tre-
bilcock, Russel Guild.
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S STAR OF THE NORTH NEWSPAPER STAFF
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THE STAR OF THE NORTH
The Star of the North was first started
on November 5, 1920 and Was given its name
by Violet Hansen. Since the beginning of
the paper, the advisor and staif have
changed from year to year. During this
past year, our new Journalism class, organ-
ized as a regular newspaper staff, with Miss
Norma Miller as advisor, has been putting
out our regular four page issues, while the
January seniors published a small book of
memories, and the June seniors prepared
the annual issue. So far, We have been
thoroughly pleased with our paper. Let us
Wish future staffs success with the Star of
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DEBA TING TEAM
The Virginia high school debating team
was twice defeated, first! by International
Falls and then by Buhl, and was once vic-
torious in a debate With Coleraine on the
state question: Resolved: That the United
States should construct a Great Lakes-All
American Waterway rather than to co-oper-
ate With Canada in the Great Lakes-St. Law-
The real power of the Virginia team was
shown when Virginia defeated Coleraine, the
Much credit must be given to Mr. Fether-
ston, the coach. He Worked hard and long
in developing a team to represent Virginia.
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Back row, left to right: Mr. Armstrong, Jack Hanson. Frederick Tramz, Joseph Harvey, Carl West, Raymond Pearce,
Norris Johnson, Charles Ketola, Fabian Ketola, Mr. Buntrock.
Seated, left to right: Harold Engman, Wilho Hyrkas, Herbert Wolner, Hugh VVatson, Alvin Peterson, Harold Johnson,
Howard Schibel, Paul Reed.
The Hi-Y club has closed its ledger with
a sigh of satisfaction for a year's work well
done. Its eighteen members and three ad-
visors, selected from the best in the high
school, have proved that the Hi-Y club is
the peak of high school organizations. ,
When the Hi-Y club met last year, it had
but one advisor, C. B. Simpson, who has been
an advisor of the Hi-Y since it first started
in this high school. After much discussion,
it was decided that the new advisors would
be Mr. Buntrock and Mr. Armstrong. Under
the influence of these three advisors the Hi-Y
club has functioned very efficiently, although
under many disadvantages.
The mid-year graduation class took away
three members: Kauno Lehto, who was also
secretary, Lawrence Reed, and Clyde Hel-
mer. At the next meeting Harold Engman
was made secretary and Fabian Ketola was
made vice-president. At the close of the
year the status of officers was as follows:
Hugh Watson, presidentg Fabian Ketola,
vice-presidentg Harold Engman, secretary,
Frederick Tramz, treasurer.
The Contestants Banquet sponsored by
the Hi-Y proved to be a huge success. This
banquet is put on each year by the Hi-Y and
takes up much of the club's time. This ban-
quet was the crowning achievement of the
The high school feels confident that the
Hi-Y will always prove successful and sup-
port the school in all of her numerous activ-
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WINNERS OF STATE DECLAMATION
1927 cmd 1928 CONTEST
Miss Settima Canossa not only brought
honor to herself but to the school when her
reading, "The Sign of the Rose" was
awarded first place in the state declamatory
contest. In achieving this honor, two
unusual feats were accomplished. For the
Iirst time in the history of the contest, first
honors have been won by the same school for
two consecutive years, and for the second
time in its history the winner has received
from five judges, the high ranking of four
iirst places and one second. The unanimous
rank was previously awarded to Miss Erma
Martin, winner of the 1927 contest, whose
redition of "Peter and the Angels," was
pronounced by critics as being almost per-
fect. In praise of the winners the Virginia
students and faculty do not forget Miss K.
Darke, Erma's coach, or Mr. B. Fetherston
who coached Settima to success.
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THE LAFAYETTE BLISS CHAPTER
The highest honor bestowed upon a high selected from the senior class on the basis of
school student is to Wear the key of the scholarship, leadership, character, and ser-
National Honor Society. The members are Vice.
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SCENES FROM ROMAN LIFE
On the evening of Friday, April 13, our
Latin department, under the able direction
of Miss Anna Johnson, presented an excel-
lent program consisting of several Well
accepted numbers. The first of these Was a
group of Latin songs which were sung by a
chorus of chosen voices. Next, one of the
Latin students read scenes from the life of a
Roman boy, after which several of the stud-
ents acted out scenes from a Roman school
in which Cicero, Caesar, Brutus, Cataline,
and other great Romans were pictured as
We Were then presented with as interest-
ing a style show as we should care to see, a
Roman one, in which We saw Roman school
boys, dressed in their regular garb, on their
Way to school, Roman ladies being carried
by slaves, a Roman empress accompanied by
slaves who carried a huge sun shade over her
head, Vestal virgins dressed in their regular
raiments and carrying Roman lamps, a
general, heralds, and priests.
A Roman Wedding was then staged, and
in concluding this unique program, the
chorus sang "America," in Latin, the audi-
ence joining in on the last stanza.
Because of Miss J ohnson's untiring eiorts
and the response of her students, yearly
improvements have been noted in Latin it-
self and in the interest shown in it by other
students and parents. Let us Wish further
success to our Latin department!
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ANOTHER VICTORY FOR VIRGINIA
Albert Ruud, our typing artist, was
awarded first place in the State Contest held
at the University Farm, St. Paul. The
contest was staged on the gymnasium floor
and was managed by a committee of teach-
ers. Gold, silver, and bronze medals Were
given to those Winning first, second, and
third places, respectively.
In the advanced typing contest Virginia
placed first With 74.6 Words per minute,
Nashvvauk placed second with 71.1 Words
per minute, and St. James, third Wih 67.3
Words per minute. Just before leaving for
the state contest Albert Won a pearl pin
for Writing 80 Words per minute. Albert's
success was due to his skill and self-control.
Miss Smith, who coached the Winner, must
be given much credit for the victory.
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HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA
The cafeteria was established in 1921,
and since that time it has been an active
force in the life of our school. Under the
capable management of Mrs. Butler, the
cafeteria endeavors to serve meals at cost to
the student body. All health lunches for the
underweight children throughout the school
system, are prepared here. The various
school teas and banquets are held in the
A course in cafeteria mangement is
ofered each semester to girls who receive
14 of a school credit and a forty cent meal in
return for services rendered from 11:15 to
For about fifteen or seventeen cents a
student is able to ge a fairly substantial meal
prepared from the best materials, and
cooked by the best of cooks.
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Graduated University of Minnesota, B. A. . .
1922, M. A. 1923.
Teaching Fellowship, U. of Minn., 1922-3.
Since 1924 Hamline University St. Paul,
At present Assistant Professor of Roman-
ce Languages. fFrench departmentj. 1925-6
leave of absence, year of study at the Univer-
sity of Paris.
"Certificate, Institute Phonetique, Uni-
versite de Paris.
Member of Lambda Alpha Psi, Phi Beta ,
Kappa, M. L. A. and A. A. U. P.
I am glad of the opportunity to express my
very best Wishes to the sudents of the Vir- ' '
ginia High School.
MISS DOROTHY MCGHEE
Graduated in lst graduating class 1923
Virginia J. C.
Entered Medical School, U. of Minnesota
1923, B. S. 1925, B. M. 1927.
Year Internship at St. Mary's Hospital,
Duluth, from April 1927 to April 1928.
Member of Omega Upsilon Phi Medical
At present-Assistant to Dr. Ewens for
Oliver Iron Mining Company.
. To the Students present, past and future
DR. ARNOLD MALMSTROM of Virginia High School and Junior College:
"I bid them of best luck. May each of them in so doing, not to forget the unfortunate
build unto himself, in the preliminary edu- classmate Who may have fallen by the Way-
cation, a foundation on which he may be able side, or the earnest friend Who had aided
to build a mansion of wordly appraisal g and him to achieve that purpose."
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MR. HURST AND MR. MICHAELS
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Coach Hurst has been in this school
system several years, but last fall he
acquired a helper in the realm of sports in
the person of Coach Michaels. These two
coaches have Worked together in a very
eflicient combination. Coaches Hurst and
Michaels are to be complimented on the
exceptionally good basketball team they
developed, Which, although it was small and
light, outplayed many bigger and heavier
teams. We sincerely hope that they will
coach many successful teams for Virginia.
The Virginia high school football team
iinished a season in which fate was a big
factor, but during this season fate Was
defeated several times.
Virginia started the season by defeating
Ely in good early season form. In the next
few games, the team did not seem to be able
to hit its stride, and Was defeated, although
the games Were good.
On October 22, 1927, the most notable
achievement of the year was accomplished.
Virginia started the game by rapidly finding
her stride and finishing a victor over the
strong Hibbing team by a score of 19-6.
Besides Winning, Virginia broke the run of
victory Which Hibbing had over Virginia
Virginia finished the season by defeating
Mountain Iron 6-0.
The team lost some of its regulars in the
Mid-year class of 1928, but our class Will
also take its toll of the regulars. The
regulars graduating in June are: Secundo
Gentilini, HB, Louis Marchetti, T5 Wilton
Salmi, Eg Mike Starkovitch, E3 Vincent
Viezebicke, HB 5 Herbert Wolner, QB.
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Top row: Coach Hurst, Edwin Skarp, George Horne, William Kishel, Clarence Peterson, Russell Mattson Hugh
Watson, Albert LaZella, Louis Marchetti, Ass't Coach Michels.
Middle row: John Fleming, Wilton Salmi, Vincent Viezebicke, Virgil Olivanti, Teto Gianlorenzi, Secundo Gentilini
Bruno Cuppoletti, Joe Harvey, Lawrence Reed, Lloyd Dammon.
Bottom row: George Peplinjak, Herbert Wolner, Valentine Tini, Burt Slade, Anthony Kobensky, Arvo Laukka Roy
Isakson, Merigo Olivantti, Mike Gaeloski.
SEASON 'S RECORD
Virginia .... 13 Ely ,..,.......,.,... 6
Virginia .. 0 Duluth Central 14
Virginia ., 0 Gilbert ....,....A... 13
Virginia .. 0 Eveleth 33
Virginia .. 19 Hibbing .... . 6
Virginia ., 0 Int. Falls ..... 12
Virginia .. 6 Mt. Iron .. 0
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Coach Eide established himself as one of
the best hockey coaches on the range when
he was able to turn out a team that ranked
second in the High School League of north-
ern Minnesota. Although with only seven
men left for a team requiring six men, Coach
Eide was able to keep the team in such
skillful condition that they were able to play
with the best of them. Coach Eide has been
with the school for a number of years and we
hope that he will remain here.
When the call was given for a turn-out of
candidates for a hockey team, there were
eighteen who responded. Coach Eide decided
not to make any cuts, but encouraged them
to keep coming for practice.
Some of the eighteen kept dropping out at
every practice until, at the end of the season,
there were only eight left to play the last
game, but in spite of this fact, the most suc-
cessful seasons of recent years was finished
by Virginia. In the season's average, Vir-
ginia was second to Eveleth in the Northern
Minnesota High School Hockey League.
During the season Virginia made a total
of twenty points to her opponents twenty-
one, Cprincipally because of a high point
Eveleth game resulting from the loss of
Marchettil. Let us consider Who made the
points. Jack Hanson Cnext year's Captainj
was high point man with a total of eight
points. Herbert Wolner, Secundo Gentilini,
and Norris Johnson each made four points.
The June class of 1928 will take six of the
men who were remaining at the end of the
season. Those to graduate are Herbert
Wolner, Norris Johnson, Secundo Gentilini,
Edward Kostainsek, Louis Marchetti, and
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Top Row: Christain Maier, Coach Eide, Harold Engman, Manager.
Bottom Row: Edward Kostainsek, Alderico Agamemnoni, Secundo Gentilini, Kenneth Staff, John Cudmore, Herbert
Wohlner, Louis Marchetti, Jack Hanson, Norris Johnson, Clarence Viitala.
SEASON 'S RECORD
Virginia ,.., .... 5 Chisholm .....,...,,... 1
Virginia ..., .... 1 Duluth Central .. 4
Virginia .... .... 2 Eveleth ..............,, 4
Virginia .... .... 1 Duluth Central .. 0
Virginia .... .... 4 Hibbing ..........,.., 0
Virginia .... .... 3 Eveleth ,... ...,. 1 2
Virginia .... .... 2 Hibbing 1
Virginia .... ........ 2 Chisholm 0
Total 20 Total 22
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A MR. BOARDMAN
This is a picture of the man that is back
of the boys' swimming team. His unceasing
efforts and his skillful coaching have made a
name for Virginia high school.
Five years ago Mr. Boardman came to
Virginia, and from this point a marked
change in swimming teams is shown. This
advance has continued until this year when
we had a team good enough to go to the
National Swimming meet. What else need
BOYS SWIMMING REVIEW
The swimming season this year has been
a very eventful one. Our swimmers have
not lost one dual meet. The first outstand-
ing achievement of the swimmers was at
Gilbert when the medley relay composed of
Wilho Hyrkas, Melvin Person and Charles
Ketola broke the national interscholasic
record negotiating the distance of three
hundred yards in the time of 3 :25.
The next achievement was when Melvin
Person won the 100 yard breast stroke at
Minneapolis covering the distance in the
good time of 3:04.
During the last dual meet with Ely, our
Free Style relay composed of Edward
Laakso, Fabian Ketola, Hugh Watson, and
Charles Ketola made very good time in the
160 yard event. The time was 1:20.6
The next week our swimmers left for
Chicago to participate in the National Swim-
ming Meet held at Northwestern University.
Those who made the trip were: Edward
Laakso, Hugh Watson, Fabian Ketola,
Charles Ketola, Harold Johnson, Kermit
Jacobson, Melvin Person, Henry Akola,
Wilho Hyrkas, Harry Gillespie, and Coach
Boardman.. At this meet our boys tied for
second place with Evanston, Ill.
After the swimming team reached home
they entered the state high school swimming
meet at Chisholm and won second place,
being defeated by Chisholm by the slight
margin of 4 points. Charles Ketola won a
beautiful trophy for having the most indi-
vidual points, while the 160 yard relay team
won a large loving cup for first place in the
The prospects for next year's swimming
season are very good as only two members
of the team are lost through graduation.
These two members are Fabian Ketola and
Records are sure to be shattered next
year according to all signs and popular
s. . i '
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Top row: Paul Reed, Charles Ketola, Melvin Person, Ed. Laakso, Harry Gillespie Hugh Watson Fablan Ketola Malcom
Tramz, Howard Kelsey, Coach Boardman.
Bottom row: George Anderson, Emil Bjorkman, Henry Akola, Wilho Hyrkas Emo Wall Harold Johnson Elmer
Virginia ,... .... 3 7 Chisholm
Virginia .4.. . ., 48 Duluth
Virginia ..., 46 Eveleth .
Virginia .. ..., 38 Gilbert
Virginia ..., .... 3 3 Chisholm
Virginia .... .... 3 5 Ely il: ......
Virginia .... 39 Hlbbing .
V1rg1n1a ,. ii.. 46 Eveleth .
Virginia .... .,.. 5 6 Ely , ...., .,
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COACH JEAN M. HEALY
Words are inadequate to express the high
esteem in which Miss Healy is held by the
teams she has trained as well as by the rest
of the Virginia high school. She has been
with our high school a number of years, and
not a year has passed but that her friendly
advice and aid have helped the girls to
become not only better athletes, but also
better future citizens.
For the past two years Miss Healy has
been laboring under a slight handicap
because most of the veteran swimmers have
graduated, and she has been forced to spend
her time developing new material. The
remarkable progress of a number of new
people under expert direction of Miss Healy
promises to make next year a champion year.
GIRLS' SWIMMING REVIEW '
The girls' swimming team closed their
season this year by tying Ely for third place
in the iifth annual State Meet held at
Biwabik. Of the six meets scheduled for the
season, four were won, and two were lost by
a small margin.
This graduation will take seven members
from 'the team. They are: Agnes Belaj and
Aili Mikkila, back strokesg Julia Ahlstrand,
medley swimmer, Cyrene Terch, breast
strokeg and Catherine Ebmer, Lorraine
Field, and Marjorie Mott, free stylers. Next
midyear graduation will claim the captain of
the team, Alice Brude.
There have been a number of new addi-
tions to the team this year who have done a
great deal toward making the team what it
is. There are four new divers: Mildred
La Fond, Bernice Tillesher, Tyra Myrvold,
and June Morrelg four new free stylers
Winness Carhart, Lorraine Coleman, Shirley
Morris, and Evelyn Alhstrandg four new
breast strokes: Ellen Pelto, Rosalie Andrick,
Elsie Nyland, and Margaret Bentley, and
two new back strokes: Ardys Johnson, and
Catherine Morris. Catherine Morris prom-
ises to take the National event next year
after she gains twenty pounds, as does like-
wise Ellen Pelto. Lorraine Coleman has
also promised to leave Ethel Lackrie, Na-
tional champion free styler, far behind.
There are many other girls from both the
Junior and Senior .high school who are
showing much promise and may make the
first team next year. Miss Healy has spent a
great deal of her time training the team and
squad his year and plans on having a win-
ning team next year.
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Am Lest Side: Cyrene Terch, Alice Brude, XVinnes Carhart, Julia Ahlstrand, Tyra Myrevold, Rosalie Andrick, Evelyn
Standing: Mildred LaFond, Catherine Ebmer, Lorraine Field, Marjorie Mott, Ailie Mikalla, Agnes Belay, Catherine
Morris, Marion Krogdahl, Coach Miss Healy.
Front row: Margaret Bentley, Bernice Tillisher, Shirley Morris, Lorraine Coleman, Ardys Johnson, June Morell, Elsie
Nylund, Ellen Pelto.
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RESER VES-J UN I OR HIGH SQ UAD
Coach Hurst and Michaels developed a
new system' of basketball teams in the high
school this year.
When a call for basketball candidates was
issued, there was a large number that came
out. There was not a cut made in the ranks,
and after a few weeks of practice they were
divided into squads according to grades.
The members of the eighth and ninth
grades were organized into the Junior High
squad and they played several out of town
games, suffering only one defeat.
Those of the tenth and eleventh grades,
who were out for basketball, and for various
reasons were not in the first squad, were on
a team called the Reserves. This team also
played several out of town games.
The object of this method of basketball
teams is to educate the athletes in handling,
shooting, and passing the ball and in begin-
ning early training for championship teams.
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Standing: Coach Hurst, Peplinjack, LaZella, Mattson, Tini, Coach Michaels.
Seated: Viezbicke fcapt.j, Slade, Kobensky, Byrne, Cuppoletti.
A BASKETBALL REVIEW
There were only two regulars back for
basketball, but Coaches Hurst and Michaels
built up a team that finished a very success-
ing team. During the season, they were able
to make 278 points to their opponents 164.
Our team suffered only two defeats through-
ful season. out the season, but these were two hard
The Virginia team was a very high scor- fought games.
Virginia ....... ,,.. 3 0 Ely .,.......... 17
Virginia .... .... 1 6 Gilbert .........,...... 21
Virginia .... ..., 2 2 Duluth Den. ,... 20 Q
Virginia .... .... 2 5 Hibbing i........, ..i. 5
Virginia ..,. ,... 2 3 Duluth Cent. ,... 25
Virginia .... .... 1 8 Gilbert , .............,. 12
Virginia .,.. .,.. 4 0 Eveleth .... 21
Virginia .... .... 2 7 Hibbing .,.. 20
Virginia .,.. 31 Eveleth .,... 13
Virginia .... 39 Aurora .i.. 17
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BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT GAMES
Virginia entered the district tournament
at Eveleth backed by the entire student body
of the Virginia High School. All of the
students expectations were for the best and
the team did not dissappoint us.
In the finals, Virginia met Gilbert, their
old rivals, and defeated Gilbert by the large
score of 28-6.
Virginia ............ 35 Int'l. Falls .,,,.... 17
Virginia ....,....,.. 24 Aurora ..........,... 17
Virginia .....,...... 35 Ely .,.......,i. ..... 5
Virginia .i.,........ 28 Gilbert ...i... ....,. 6
Virginia entered the Regional Basketball
Tournament and played against Hibbing.
Hibbing was defeated by the score of 29-17,
mainly by playing a good game of basketball.
In the second game, the team practically
ran away with Morgan Park.
In this Regional Tournament, no one could
be mentioned as being an exceptional player
because they were all exceptional players
and because they played as a team.
Virginia ............ 29 Hibbing i..i. ... . 17
Virginia .4.....,.... 31 Morgan Park , . 17
As Regional Champions, the Virginia
team entered the State Basketball Tourna-
ment, but due to the intervention of "Lady
Luck" they were defeated by Moorhead,
after a very close game.
Virginia ............ 12 Moorhead i..,...,.. 13
Through out the season, the basket ball
Fans were entertained by a band, made up of
a few enthusiastic basketball fans.
It followed the team to the tournament,
playing at both Eveleth and Chisholm. The
band aided the student body in the rooting.
Its members were: James McLeod, Ken-
neth McGhee, Freedolf Mattila, Russel
Johnson, Elmer Ahlgren, Charles Minnelli,
Sigurd Swanson, Harry Isaccson, Maurice
Guild, Cliiord Hinchcliie, Ingvar Iverson,
Frederick Tramz, Russel Guild, Joe Cucich.
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Back Row: Ann Matkovich, Sophie Glumack, Belle Doane, Catherine Reese, Genevieve Stronka, Agnes Benkusky,
Irene Mattson, Teresa Rodby, Katherine Perkovich,
Middle Row: Leona Michaels, Suama Sippola, Ethel Stapleford, Ann Zupetz, Ellen Thuren, Patricia McDonough,
Irene Lauka, Mable Mattson.
Front Row: Susie Ring, Eleanor Bakke, Margaret Ebmer, Gladys Oas, Vivian Granroth.
. GIRLS' BASKETBALL REVIEW
The girls' basketball season this year has
again been very successful. So many people
reported, that there was enough for four
teams, all containing good players.
The season this year was concluded by two
tournaments, one among the four high school
teams, the other with the Junior College
teams. In the high school tournament, team
number one was victorious: in the College-
high school tournament the high school
teams number two and three tied for first
place, but, because of obstacles, were unable
to arrange a game to play off the tie and so
they share the honor equally.
Members of the four high school teams
were as follows:
Team I: La Verne Gill, Ellen Thuren, Ann
Matkovich, Sophie Glumack, Ferne Doane,
Gladys Oas, and Patricia McDonough.
Team II: Leona Michels, Ann Zupetz,
Irene Mattson, Ethel Staplefordh Agnes
Benkusky, Margaret Ebmer, and Marie
Team III: Eleanor Bakke, Eva Reed,
Genevieve Stronka, June Morrell, Mable
Mattson, Belle Doane, and Catherine Reese.
Team IV: Marie Jaminski, Lucy Perko-
vich, Theresa Rodby, Lulu Flankey, Susie
Ring, Suama Sippola, Irene Laukka, and
From among these teams, a varsity
or honorary team, consisting of the eight
best players was chosen. The members
were: Jumping Center, Patricia McDon-
ough, Forward, Ann Matkovichg Forward,
Leona Michaels, Forward, Eleanor Bakke:
Guard, Agnes Benkuskyg Guard, Geneveive
Stronka: and Running Centers, Margaret
Ebmer and Gladys Oas. Ten basketball
emblems were also awarded.
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Back Row: Genevieve Stronka, Gladys Oas, Ferne Luke, Dot Kelsey, Katherine Perkovich, Virginia Noyes, Ferne
Doane, Patricia McDonough, M. C.
Middle Row: Lulu Flankey, Marie Janiinski, Ethel Stapleford, Suama Sippola, Alice Elkington, Virginia Morten,
Front Row: LaVerne Gill, Margaret Ebmer, Catherine Reese, Belle Doane, Irene Mattson, Nellie Doane.
FIELD HOCKEY REVIEW
The girls have made remarkable progress
in their field hockey this year, although this
is only the second year for supervised ath-
letics for girls other than swimming. From
the great number of girls that reported for
field hockey, three teams were organized that
played in competition with the Junior
College Teams and with each other.
The players on the Senior high school
squad who received emblems this year are:
Fern Doane, Irene Mattson, Fern Luke,
Ethel Stapleford, Belle Doane, Suama
Sippola, Catherine Reese, Patricia Mc-
Donough, Gladys Oas, Dorothy Kelsey,
Margaret Ebmerg the Junior high school on
the squad who received emblems are: Lucy
Perkovitch, June Morrell, and Genevieve
The Hockey season this year was con-
cluded by a tournament in which the High
School and Junior College teams partici-
pated. The Senior high team under the very
successful management of Miss Curran Won
four of the five games played with the
College, and tied the fifth. After the tour-
nament, the varsity team was chosen Which
consists of the eleven best players of the
Whole season. They Were: Fern Doane,
Eleanor Bakke, Suama Sippola, Patricia
McDonough, Gladys Oas, Margaret Ebmer,
Genevieve Steronka, Dorothy Kelsey, Ber-
nice Isles, Irene Mattson, and Belle Doane.
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MISS C URRAN
athletic girls have enjoyed during the past
year is due to the untiring efforts of their
coach, Charlotte R. Curran. She has success-
fully piloted them through field hockey,
basketball, baseball, track, archery, and
tennis. For the interest that she has shown
and for the fine spirit of sportmanship Which
she has developed in us, we are indeed Very
grateful and Wish to say that We appreciate
that approximately a hundred
ELEANOR BAKKE ALDERICO AGAMEMNONI SUAMA SIPPOLA
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Humor is a delicious tidbit beloved by
humanity. My humor is not a delicious tid-
bit g neither is it beloved by humanity. It
does, however, serve a two fold purpose.
First, it brings to close the history of the
best class in the world, our class. Secondly,
what way is better than to close the annual
than with a smile on our lips and joy in our
Oh reader, do not take too seriously any
jest or wise crack that you may find within
these pages for 'tis in fun and fun only.
'Upon looking over our humorous material,
we the staff decided that about the funniest
thing we have run across is this portrait
of one of our worthy Seniors and Staff mem-
bers, taken in his younger days. We dedi-
cate this humor section to our well known
friend "Vapoo"-would you ever guess this
sober cherub was he?
THE HIGNORANCE IS BLISS" CHAPTER OF THE
SPECIAL HONORARY SOCIETY
Slogan: "Fools rush in where angels fear
Colors: Red, the universal color of bad
marks. Green, the fatal color of the
"green-horn." Black, the color of all good
Insignia: An "F' embossed upon a back-
ground of "fool's gold."
Qualifications: Before one is considered
for membership, he must have remained in
this high school not less than five years. His
report card must show frequent signs of red
at punctual intervals. His demeanor must
be one of frivolity. He must have held
frequent "pow-Wows" with Miss Macfarlane,
the special providence of all num-skulls.
Benefits: Members of this society have the
privelege of coming late to classes, providing
they have an excuse. You never have to
work or worry over school studies. No one
expects you to. Anyone wearing the insignia
of this order need not recite but once a week.
An honorary F will be conferred upon all
new members upon their entrance to this
exalted brotherhood. I
All applications for membership must be
presented to the secretary by October 1,
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Long Into The Night
Once upon a time the annual stai was
working on the annual fthis is no fairy tale,
it really happened oncej. Miss Miller was
seated a her desk tearing her hair, a pecul-
iar habit of hers when she is concentrating
Cshe's got plenty of hair left thoughl.
"Red" McLeod was playing three card rap-
rummy with the noble Kenneth McGhee to
decide who was going to interview Miss
McFarlane. 4'Red" lost and went plodding
down to Packy's office, while "Kenny" picked
the cards out of his shoes. fThey do say that
"Kenny" stuffed the ballot box when he was
elected president of the class.J "Vapoo"
Ketola was chuckling over the humor depart-
ment Che still chuckles 'over the humor
department every time he thinks of all the
stale jokes he put inj. Yes, everybody was
working. An air of business pervaded the
atmosphere. Reams upon reams of paper
was being used up. In his haste at mount-
ing pictures Chuck McDermott sliced off his
cork-pulling thumb fhorrors upon horrorsl.
As Miss Miller gazed at the crew of efficient
workers that bustled about the room she
felt overjoyed, exhilarated, yea, she felt
happy to think that it was her good fortune
to have such a wonderful stai to advise. In
her joy she cried aloud. "Hurrah and three
rahsl" she yelled. She was about to give
these three rahs, when she was clouted in
the ear with ,a spike heeled slipper and told
by her roommate in none too gentle tones to
kindly go to sleep and cease from her
One day "Sliver" Woods earned 75c when
he mowed the lawn for his dad. As the
weather was very warm he went down to
the fruit store and bought an iced water-
mellon. He returned with it under his arm
and sat down on the grass and commenced
to devour the said mellon. He ate until
soon he had nothing but the rind to show
for his 7 5c.
The next day he was very, very ill. When
the doctor arrived, he asked,
"Too much watermellon, sonny?"
Whereupon the doughty "Sliver" answer-
ed, "Not too much watermellon, not enough
OBSERVATIONS ON LIFE
Fate-Wanted at the office.
Over sixteen-He calls 'em women.
Worldly-Here, sonny, wanna earn a nickle?
Unbelievable-Were we fSeniorsJ as small
as those Sophs?
Highbrow-Goes to the theatre.
Liar-One who doesn't agree.
Gotta Grudge-Hadda E.
Would go to the movies-Every other girl.
Chimes of V. H. S.-Typing room.
Bedlam-2nd floor at 12 P. M.
They're off I-8:00 bell.
After the dance is over-The janitors.
Miss Runnels says, "You can't fool my
little old black record book." Well, maybe
we can't. fThis space to be used for argu-
ments pro and con.J
It was the last quarter and the score was
tied. Vincey was at bat. He'd show 'em.
"I'll put that eight ball in the side pocket or
die in the attempt," he said as he ferociously
adjusted his helmet. "Serve" he cried, and
the gallery roared their approval. The puck
was now in their possession. Magnificently
he dribbled it to the very shadow of the goal
posts when, horrors of horrors, some one
fumbled and the opposing team recovered.
Using a left to the head and a right to the
heart, which seemed to bewilder Vincey's
men -somewhat, the opposing team gained
steadily. Not for long though, for Vincey,
crafty athlete that he was, interrupted a
pass, hopped a yellow cab, and rode three
miles for a touchdown.
And here's another little country heard
from: Bozo Watson says that at the basket
ball games there is nothing like an Eskimo
Pie "To Keep That School Girl Affection."
Bozo knows, ask Sophie!
"Gawsh,,' said the sparrow,
shell whizzed by him, "they must be awful
hard up for meat."
as a fifteen-
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"Razz" Mattson says that the reason he
has such long legs is because there is such
a great distance between his body and the
We will now sing that heartrending little
ditty entitled, "I'll Meet You When Mac's
Mustache Grows Grey." 1
"Hey, 'Vincie', do you sleep on the flat of
of your back?"
"No- I sleep in the back of my flat."
E. Bakke: "How do you spell 'wrong'?"
Slade: "Why, 'r-o-n-g.!"
E. Bakker "Wrong!"
Slade: "Sure it's wrong!" e
E. Bakke: "I mean, that's not right."
Slade: "Of course not, it's wrong."
E. Bakke: "Well, spell it right."
Slade: "Shucks, I thought you told me to
"Seco" Gentilini says that the reason he's
such a good football man is that he eats
yeast, then in a tight pinch he can rise to the
occasion. fNote-I always thought it was
garlic he ate.J
Take a string of bluis, stir in a pound of
very thin excuses, add a few class stalls
according to taste, sift in thoroughly an
abundance of athletic enthusiasm, flavor well
with moonlight, caught on various evening
strolls, then stud with one night's cram-
ming, and serve hot at end of semester.
She placed beneath her bed,
Some gasoline, and then a match,
And soon the flames were red.
She gave a grin and jumped right in
Above those burning things.
This homesick girl from "Arkansaw"
Was longing for Hot Springs.
He glanced at the beautiful lady beside
him, his look, heavy with anxiety and hum-
ble pleading, but she was unconscious of his
appeal. For long moments he watched her,
struggling with his emotions, desiring, yet
afraid to ask the question that trembled on
his lips. At last he spoke wistfully, yearn-
"Maw, c'n I have the little piece of pie
that was left over from dinner?"
Rip stayed out thirty minutes longer than
usually at the lunch hour. When he re-
turned, the principal asked him where he
"Why, I went to the barber shop and had
my hair cut.',
"What? Do you mean to say that you had
your hair cut during school hours ?"
Rip trembling from head to foot ex-
claimed, "It grew during school time, didn't
The mustache club has considered Mr.
Buntrock for membership to their distin-
guished society, but the committee consisting
of Mr. McIlvenna, Mr. Brown, and Mr. Raps
discarded his petition on the ground that
three months is too long a time for any man
to grow a brush. He was further advised
by Mr. Brown to buy a bottle of hair oil.
I'd love to be a Senior
v And with the Seniors stand,
A fountain pen behind my ear,
A notebook in my hand.
I wou1dn't be an angel
For angels have to sing.
I'd rather be a Senior
And not do anything.
The young man who Wants to get up with
the sun must not sit up with the daugher.
Grandpa in a speedy car,
Pushed the throttle down too far,
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
Music by the G. A. R.
Which Freshman is it that thinks
"Bacteria" is the rear entrance to a cafe-
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