Racine High School - Kipikawi Yearbook (Racine, WI)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1921 volume:
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The iiipikami utnes its beautiful
:uber illustration to the scbnul spirit
uf a lnpal alumnus, tu Iaarulh QE.
Sleusen nf the class uf 1918.
1 1' N
Basins ilaigh Snbnul Qnnual
1Buh1isbeh hp the Senior Glass nf 1921.
n Qu, Gppprzuatnmtgf a
' The editors 'dovwnot think that the 'f'pKipiliawi"
wouldlbe complete, without an expression ,ofiitheir
appreciation of the services of Miss IJoixise2M. Collier.
For nine years Miss Collier has acted as facultyleadviser
of the 'fKipikawi." 'Throughout .thaffntime much of
the merit, of the annual has been dueto 'herzfpainsf
taking5 thorough, andisympathetic workq Especially
in the preparation of the 1921 f' Kipikawif' the present
editorial board feels, thatthe aid of her washers and ex-
perience has been almost priceless, Atakb
great pleasure in eipressing their sineeifelffatitudeqto
Miss Collier for her faithful services tofthef 'f Kipikiiiiigf'
'to this and to all other Senior classes, pandffo theesclrool.
W ' FnANxiH.l:l'IECij"li.Af
V , CECILE C,.iS'roi-fifivuii if
E. Q. Qlnx
3IBirectot of iBbpsical Qiihuuratiun
Ulu our fighting haskethall team, to
Eluhn Mnahiteh, Gliaptain
Welton MH. ilaarris
anh to the :oath of the team,
MH. Q. QEux
ine, the Seniors uf 1921, hehirate this, nur
ikipikatni, the thirteenth hulume of the iliaeine
Ziaigh Sehnul Qnnual.
CAPTAIN JOHN UNAVITCHY
MUke" I Pep, push, pivot,
Fast dribbling and an aceu
the basket char-
rate eye for
acterized Herb's work.
For hard, aggressive work, espec-
ially ou defense, Steve takes
WELTON VV. HARRIS-cc!dCk,,
The best guard who ever repre
sented R. H. S.
Llttle, but oh, so fam .
GEORGE GEBHARDT- Gfbby
"Gebby,', the second-always in
FLOYD SANDELIN- Sandy
New thlS year,Sandel1n was rlght
thc-:ren when called on
DONALD W ADEWITZ
Falthful captam of the second
team. Captam-elect for 1922.
iliflr. jf. 1341. 'flunganzcker
fttitp Sauperintenhent of Svcbuols
Qrcbeh walks uf twilight groves
Quia shahutns hrutnn that Svplhan Iuhesf'
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Mr. william QE.
X 4'.,A .l.'FORE1GIi1giif-LEQGGYSES' A
Hmm. , , .i,, ,.
. Tlstitkiiciliifl A
l . ENGl.ISHy P '
XVilliam C. Giese, Principal.
Arthur V illmor, Vice-l rincipal, Science
Susan Al. Porter, llistory.
Lillian Xvatts, Alusic.
Louise Al. Collier, English.
Thomas S. Rees, Vocational.
llarriet A. llarvey. llistory.
Laura E. Du Four, llistory.
Elisalxeth lloocl, Vocational.
Blanche C. Racine, Nlathemat
Nlary lones, Vocational.
Alalmel Wlilton, Vocational.
Alary A. Potter, Nlathematics.
Kate 'l'. Sogarcl, Latin.
Elizabeth Gilalay, Vocational.
Carl A. Gilman, Orchestra.
lila llowe, Latin anal Nlathein
Gertrucle G. Wlalker, French.
Elizalieth lf. Fox, Science.
Alarion V. Eels, Commercial.
Alargaret lrvine, English.
Ethelyn Kialcler, Commercial.
Anna l.. Neitzel, iwathematics.
Florence Pennelieather, Commercial.
K. Genevieve Rocligan, Secretary.
Lois D. Rummage, Commercial.
Ruth Nlary Fox, English.
Alary Virginia Roqligan, Pulmlic Speaking
Clara B. YVhitaker, llome Visitor.
Gertrude R. Simmons, English.
Roy E. Gill, Commercial.
Siclney T. Anderson, Vocational.
NN. A. Cox, Physical Education.
llowartl C. Hotchkiss, Vocational.
Paul Nelson, Vocational.
Emma Norton, Vocational.
Clair C. Personette, Vocational.
Ethel Nl. Pratt, Art.
Betha Pugh, Commercial.
Eclwin E. Sanclers, Science.
Amy Becker, English.
Aloysia Al. Driscoll, English.
Sanlie E. lloocl, English.
Dorothy E. Perham, History.
Nlary Pugh, Lilxrarian.
Wlary Rigg, English.
Frances Enright, Nlathematics.
llelen M. Chalin, llistory.
Eilwarcl Du Bois, Commercial.
Alice Nl. Grover, Spanish anal Latin
llelen Kammerer, English.
Nellie K. Nlohr, English.
Dorothy A. Root, lVlathematics.
Anna 'l'urgasen, English.
Alma Wliechers, Spanish anal French
Aclrian A. Yvorun, Science.
Lillian M. Kinclley, Physical Education
Nlina Mae Irish, Stenographer.
Louise C. Clarke, Supply.
llelen Sawyer, Supply.
Editor, Frank H. Heck.
Assistant Editor, Cecile Stoffel.
Business Manager, Ioseph Kaupie.
Assistant Business Manager, Ralph H.
Henry Reno, Chairman
George Field, Chairman
Lewis Mrkvicka, Chairman
Norman Kastler, Chairman
Sam Myers, Chairman
Eleanor Barta, Chairman
Marjorie Trumbull, Chairman
Ruth Herzog, Chairman
Ida Mae Mutchie
George Gebhardt, Chairman
Hazel Haub, Chairman
Welton Harris, Chairman
Howard Anderson ,
Margaret Albino, Chairman
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'HRD BROHDCTL 'HRV GBOUJ
LIKC THC TREES KDE SHELL BRHTICH
THE BUILDER OAK
SULE KING F F RESTS ALL.
HI I HQTD
CLASS Mo'1"1'o:fA-"Climb though thx rorlef be rugged"
CLASS FLoxv14:R:ASweez Pm
CLASS COI,OIl2'Pu1'j7fE' and gold
Seminar Glass QBffi:ers
PRRSIDIQNT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER
THOMAS I'iAY HARRY I. HERMAN MARION CATTERALL OLIVE HONE
WILLIAMS, ELLENmH Willy"
Tho' she looks so lmewitchlngly
We know there's mischief' in every
Tall, hanclsome, Slencler, clark,
Anal always ready tor a lark.
VVe wonder where he gets the Cheek,
To love a girl who is so meek.
llere comes Etta. I woncler what
she wants to horrow now.
A slam for youfantl, slammed you
But what about we Certainly Can't
HECK, FRANK H.
"Thy keen spirit seizes the prompt
occaslon, plans and performs, re-
solves and executes."
She ought to lmuy the mail man
Hold not my honors nor my learn-
ing agamst me, tor in my heart l'm
just like other human lmeings.
Give her a Ford,
And she'll aboard,
Dragging a fellow behind her.
"Unthinking, idle, wild and young,
l've laughed and danc'd and tallfd
TICUBNER, El.MER1'I Tubyu
Get out of the way-I see some
ln front of llelen's locker
every morning they are together.
Bl'EliI1S HFC UnTlCCCSSill'y VVl'lCI1 OIIC
has long eye-lashes.
I IALL, IOHN-" Ilally "
This young chap is named Hall,
His features, not his brains, are
But between you and me,
He's Irish, you see,
And that is the cause of it all.
And she giggles as she goes.
She gives her thoughts no tongue
She's pretty, she's witty,
She's clever, devout,
She's quite fascinating,
How charming she woulcln't be, il
she were natural.
lake Mantell is a fickle young lad,
Music's his hobby, girls are his fad.
I know a lady who talks so inces-
santly, she won't give an echo fair
Some call her quiet, but we can't
Snaps? He snaps them up.
Here's a plump lass who's happy
and gay, '
She goes to a party most every day.
Nevertheless our Mickey is happy
E'en though she gets home in the
late hours of night.
Learning is ever good, especially in
the freshness of youth.
Nlodesty seldom resides in a breast
not enriched hy noble virtues.
'tl have tastecl earthly happiness.
I have livecl, and It have loved.
Gol VVondrous creature, mount
where science guides,
Go, measure earth, weigh, and state
Instruct the planets in what orbs to
Correct the time, and regulate the
'Tis as 'you say, Ruth,
He's better looking, in truth,
Than his picture. But-
Why not patronize your own city?
MUTCHIE, InA IWA E
Ida Mae, so sweet anal gay,
Trippling happily on your way.
Very, very, very weary
Looks a student, llenry Leary,
He must work throu h mlclnl ht
1 g 5
Wcmrking for an HE."
Shelll get over it. 'They all do.
ll Y ' '
I m always in haste, but never in :1
WHITAKER, CATHERINE-U Taddyv
Happy and snappy and gay,
She's into some mischief all day,
And now we're beginning to find,
That she doesn't belong with the
real slow kind.
She's taller than the rest,
But no better than the best.
The mumps got her too,
The same as me and you.
"'Tis with our judgments as with
None go just alike, yet each be-
lieves his own."
IOHNSON, LA VERNE
Ding, dong, "Del"
In love La Verne fell.
Dorothy likes school better than
But she sees him in other places-
He powders and paints, and curls
And most of his speech is all hot air.
Mae had a beau, he went away:
He may come back most any day,
Until he does--
"O fig for care, a fig for woe,
I am happy Wherever I go."
Jolly and merry and full of fun,
Brilliant she is in more ways than
If love and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash.
FIELD, GICOIIGIEYKI Sle1f1z11y"
lle may not he speedy like some ot'
But some day soon you'll get a sur-
POHORSKY, M1 LA
A studious maid who's not very tall,
We hardly have heard her voice at
But l think to take it from her
She's a girl who's very fond of
If she has any faults,
She has left us in doulmt.
At least, in four years,
VVe could not tind 'em out.
"Some in their discourse desire
rather Commendation of wit in he-
ing ahle to hold all arguments, than
of judgment in discerning what is
I know a girl with dear, rosy cheeks,
She walks in a day what l. walk in a
She's a studious girl with a high
grade of "E"
Why she carries school hooks, it's
quite plain to see.
FAGAN, ELISANORE-H Parlay "
In classy clothes she's always
llas curls, hut not hy nature blessed,
She's tall and she's athletic, too,
And does all things that girls should
Gebby's a star at basketball,
Often he's seen in Lower Hall,
And well we know when he is there,
For we see a happy grin and some
He's not afraid of women
Nor of them afraid to talk,
He sure knows how to win 'em,
But with them hates to walk.
CP. S. He uses a car.j
Her skin is fair,
Her hair is waved,
I asked her how she curled it.
Andkohl how she raved.
The calm and peaceful expression
of this Senior girl personifies bene-
MEYERS, EVANGELINE-" Vangeu
A girl of letters-
Oh when, will the next one come?
"Do you not know I am a woman?
When I think I must speak."
SWINGLE, EVERETT-H Shingle"
Too much silence is not golden.
Long trousers at lastl
"Hear and llelievel Thine own im-
Nor bound thy narrow VICVVS lmy
" Ful long were his legs and ful lean,
And like a stick, no calf is seenf'
"I am happy in my work, for I love
This is Hank Reno, whose genius is
We can scarcely praise it, or lmlame
it too much:
Who, horn for the universe, nar-
rowed his mind,
And to High School gave up what
was for mankind."
"I slept and dreamed that life was
I woke and found that life was
She has some freckles on her nose,
And pretty pink cheeks, same as the
She's happy and gay, a regular
Indeed, just the girl for a Romeo's
llere's to our cheer leader, noisy and
Why, oh why, did he shave it away 'Y
ANDERSON, HOWARD ,
He's modest, he's bashful, he's slow,
To some show each week he must go.
He goes all alone,
Never talks o'er the 'phoneg
The reason we'd all like to know.
Ile may not he a sailor, but he
seems to have a girl in every port.
Ho1.LAND,EM1c1zY Q' ' .
Is this hoy slow or is sport?
You never can tGu'l,I'6l'l1 a teaeher's
report. 11. A V
Little, tiny, short, anal small,
You orter see her play basket-hall.
She speaks and she acts just as she
ought to. Did you ever see her
"What others may say of me
matters little, but what I say of
myself matters muehf'
A ha v- o-luckv teaser is she,
PP. g, , .. x
Xvho doesnt like to work lor an
An angel face his appears to lie.
Look once again and you'll see 1
little Hd." ja L, fy
KAUPIE, Iosifrii-"joe" -R A Y
A lmashful young Chap is our Joe, N5
Ile woukln t he any one's beau, ' V X
They tell us he's wise
But seldom he tries
To get up and make a big show.
"No one ever took him for a foolg
hut none except his most intimate
friends know he has VVlt.H
"Val like it if I knew some way to
make my ears stick close to my
BARTA, ELEANOR-"Elly "
Alive or dead, you still deserve a
She greets you always with a smile.
Mtv favorite diet is+dates.
Here's a maid, a cheery lass,
Whc5's bright, most always, in her
Wlhich is higher, this man or his
While you wait he hypnotizes in
Is it your looks, Edgar, or just your
He's from Corliss, but he's a fairly
good fellow in spite of it.
A child can ask more questions than
a wise man can answer.
"Did you hear a giggle?"
Yes, and so did I,
And we're sure it's Bessie's-
I guess you all know why.
DE SCHMIDT, LEON-"Lee"
He's not looking for a slam,
ls he planning for a fall?
We woncler what attraction
Keeps him in the lower hall.
ANDERSON, C11EsTi:R-"Andy Gump"
A sailor boy was And-V,
At football we know he's clancllv.
Laugh and grow fat.
"O Thoul whatever title suit thee-
Aulcl Hornie, Satan, Nick or
As a shark you make a hit,
But why not mix a little bit?
Be it right or Wrong, this boy was
Of school girls to complain,
Aflirming now and aflirming then
Of labor spent in vain.
Congratutations, girls. The larger
they are, the harder they fall.
SCHILLING, EDNA-" Six"
"On Sunday nights l'm busy,
On Wednesdav ni hts, l'm, too-
, g f
So, how can you expect me
To make a date with you?"
What would we do for gossip with-
"Happy was her face, and fair, and
rosy of hue."
KLEIN, GERTRUDE-" Shrimp"
"Oh where, oh where, is my soul
He seems so shy and quiet,
This young man, slim and tallg
But if talking he's once started,
There's no stopping him at all.
If he could love as he can pivotl
Ever notice that the fellow with the
least important place always Wears
the most important air?
'lWith no reason on earth to go out
of his way,
He turned and he varied lull ten
times a day."
Silence has become her mother
A word to the wise is impossilmleg
The wise talk all the time.
If she'cl close one eye, shell make a
She's clever, she's carefree, she's
happy and gay.
She smiles all her smiles in a nice
He's a mighty classy forward,
As he speeds arouncl the guys,
But he can't escape a lassie
When she beckons with her eyes.
We're wondering what will happen,
VVhen these quiet guys get Uquicknp
They may not be so noisy,
But they've got an awful "kick."
A Out came a boy with lmright real hair
llis name is Ilomfr because he likes
"Anal he was not right fat, I uncler-
But loked holwe, and ther-to
Corridors are macle to walk in,
Not for little girls to talk in.
She talkedg ye gods, how she
Out from the far west sicleg
All for to court this pretty fair,
Her hridegroom for to be.
We all know she is witty ancl clever
She never is lxaclvoh no-never.
l'lere's a boy, a minister's son,
Who as a sport is not outclone.
lle's liked by all, this lacl so tall,
VVe hope he's with us when the cur
Wilcl women make Iimmie hash
LYNCH, HIERMAN l
"He must needs be a wise man, he
speaks so much of himself."
"Ladies and gentlemen, we have
with us the notorious wild man
from Borneo, Tarzan. He actually
eats 'em alive." fNote: "'em"f
Another football team.D
To see her is to love her.
This slim miss we dare not slam,
She wears a green coat and a purple
We thought we'd give her just a
For when she talks, you can hear
her a block.
Nothing is too much for Leone.
One and inseparable-
lrish love for their country-and
LA POUR, MILTON
LKTW' Ceilingl Belnlil bflllll' liI1C'CS.
He's silent and slow.
That's all we know.
One day he went out walking,
A pretty dame passed lay,
You should have heard him telling
How he caught that cute vamp's
He's silent and meek, and from
Yveek to week, he harllly Says il
ALBINO, MARGARET ,
"To the athletic girl-
May her heart never be as hard as
If I ' ll
I m just me.
There's a twinkle in your eye,
There's sunshine in your smile,
But please turn your toes out
Once in a while.
A twist of the head, a queer little
And Flossie is past, this girl so tall.
Now we've heard a lot of answers,
Some are wrong and some are right,
But will spearmlnt keep its flavor,
On the hed post over night?
Hets a jewel and so is she:
A good ring setting that should be
Ed is always on the go,
Where it is we do not know,
Sometimes it's to Keno,
Perhaps just to a show.
"A good looking Senior named Herb
Who drives a good looking car,
Had picked up some girls we have
They had to walk back quite far."
I love not man the less, but knowl-
edge more. A
Tho' modest and gentle, she is the
Ambitious-but still not a bit of a
There are those who are not afraid
He talks, and he talks, he never is
If words were bullets, how many
One would take him for a poet
ludging by his hair.
Tell us all just how you grow it,
It must be an awful care.
A splash of peroxide,
Six feet of height,
To he loved hy the laddies
Is sure her delight.
Athletic in type.
"You tell 'em."
NELSON, XVARDlH Mable "
Ile has a quiet disposition and curly
hair. Yvhat more could he want?
One ofhis girlfriends says, " There's
nothing in a name."
She has hright hair and pretty eyes,
And in her studies she always is wise,
But we all will say in One accord,
Ut all the cars she loves a Ford.
She can he modest and shy,
But when yOu look in her eye,
You see on the level
That she's mmf Zitfle --.
The World is made to he enjoyed,
and I make the most ot it.
"Baal I'm a billy goaif'
Everyday is judgment day when
Gabriel blows his buglc.
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DISTINGUISHING FAVORITE FAVORITE FAVORITE FAVORITE STYLE WI-IOM YOU MOST
NAME CHARACTERISTIC AMUSEMENT OCCUPATION EXPRESSION OF BEAUTY ADMIRE AMBITION
HOWARD ANDERSON Grinning- Pleasing my Swimming in a "No, yes, yes, no" Vivacious to the His teachers To labour in Africa
simplicity teachers bath tub limit
EDWARD WILD Stature Raising eggs African golf "No, I'm going to Mecca's Wild wo en Never had any
PHIL BAGGOTT Behavior in Life Eating Oyster Trading pictures "Let's have a few Venus Goddesses To tly high
feathers angle wormsu
. . . Pi
MARSHALL CARLL His eyes Untyxng knots ln Studying toast: I am a Three of four We don't know To make "h0otch"
' a board fence poached egg" Venuses taste good
' Blowing bricks
FELIX LOCHOWITZ Bashfulness through bean Walking "Well--well, I don't Aphrodite His books To invent a trolley-
shooters know" less e gine
IAMES SIMMONS Brilliance Driving a Ford Blowing bubbles "Count yourself: Blondes V A blonde To play the piano
thru a marcel You're not so many" with his toes
ELLEN WILLIAMSON Her cheeks Going to church Weeping her heart "Please" Droopy Basketball stars To be a brunette
MARTHA KRISTOPEIT Her eyes Reading French Talking French 'tsurel ' Curly hair Frenchman To be famous
AILEENVTHIESEN Peaches and cream Turning 'em down Writing to H. V. "My d-e-a-r' Well-H. V.'s type H. V. Mme. Pavlowa's
LOUISE CAHOON Pep Making announce- Playing basketball "Oh landl' Haven't decided A boy with pep . To be a great athlete
HENRY RENO Studiousness Roller skating Selling "ads" "Yes, sir" Tall and comfortable Someone with brains To teachhsenior
GERTRUDE KLEIN , Bluliing- Flirting with the Talking about "My lands! Who do Tall and stately Relatives To be a noted
Bragging- stars UQ nothing ' they think they are" dramatist
IOSEPH KAUPIE Getting away with Playing checkers Studying English "Oh for-" Isn't so foolish as to Any kind of a dog To sell a Kipi
It v lesson think of beauty
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DISTINGUISHING FAVORITE FAVORITE FAVORITE FAVORITE STYLE WHOM YOU MOST
NAME CHARACTERISTIC AMUSEMENT OCC PATION EXPRESSION OF BEAUTY ADMIRE AMBITION
HELEN HORVATH Four eyes Buying hats Eating 'Of course, if you Curly hair Miss Simmons To visit Corliss
insist " often
EVANGELINE MEYER5 Large brown eyes Swimming Seeking new crushes 'Oh heckl' Brunette Mary Pickford To live on a ranch
MARY FIELD Modesty Reading Loafing UD "For Iohn sake" Rosy cheeks The boys To be a chool
LILLIAN AUGUSTINE Her eyes Talking "Studying" in the "Oh my cowl" Extreme bashfulness Her teachers Dri e an ice wagon
Catching elephants - . n n n
IACOB MANTELL with butterfly Arguing Picking wheel bases "Why, did he do Brunettes His violi Working in a
nets out of magnetos that?" feather foundry
. To arrive at the stage
ALBERT PETERSON Yelling with groups Smiling at the Seeing if she will "I gotta go, say!" Simplicity "Her" when girls will let
of four girls him alone.
CLEM ROBINSON Moody silence Scowling Blutling teachers "Oh, heavens" Peroxide Brunettes Myself To sleep in classes
RUSSELL MAXWELL "Old Silence" Monkeying with Gazing at Mr. ' Uh-huh' They all look alike The janitor To bea messenger
a ticker Wilbor to me ' boy
ETHEL ROSHAR Giggling Talking Playing with "Honestly" Tragic dimple Nobody knows To get a job
ESTHER GUTZKE Rosy Cheeks Playing basketball Trying to raise her ' I don't know" Dark and little A Man on the team To reduce
ELIZABETH CUMMING Her smile Bowling Being a girl nurse 'Oh, don't' Fat, blue eyes, and My niece To be a kinder-
' ' light hair garden teacher
CLINTON ETTINGER His wiggle Making himself Giving his opinion "My latest case-" Anything'll do An orator To be a second
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HI I ii
CLASS Mo'r'ro: "Firft master Ulf"
CLASS COLOR : Blue and gold
Eiuniur Qllass Q9ffine1fs
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER
RICHARD LUND DONALD WADEWITZ COLVILLE OWEN KENNETH C. KEHL
HI I Q I
Here's another big surprise,
Not as shy as you'd surmise.
Denmark "Uber Alles."
An oratorg like unto Debs.
Silence is golden.
HOW that boy does wanderl-Every
night his father greets him with, "And
to-day where have you Ben-son?"
Ninety miles an hour with the speech,
Margaretl You break the speed limit.
What is Woolworth?
The gay coquette who oggles all the
I'm a good salesman when l've got a
good line. Ufipi adsb.
She is great who never reminds us Ot'
We can't slam him, he might break.
Wake upl This is a live world.
She-'s digging her way through lite.
She's like the first ten rows4always
"With all his faults, I love him still!"
"Don't trifle with my young affec-
We wonder If It is only books that are
in your Satchel.
Only for ease-that's all.
Beware of man!
I'm so lonesome.
l'm right-the world is wrong.
She's noisy-but what's in a bass
He lives a life of ease. tNot "E'S"j.
Math, Cicero, English, and Greek,
Our little student is hard to beat.
What's an Irishman more or less?
Cheer up, Frank, we all travel the
ls he smart? Ask him.
He's like a landlord, his bill Comes in
Like the weather-she's always chang-
At last he has proved that one person
can do two things at once-be a post-
graduate in years and a Iunior in
" Freckles. "
It doesn't get his goat when you call
him "Butts"-Still we hadn't better
kid him too much.
She's our long and lean girl.
He's a bright-looking boy.
As bright as a dollar, yet never has a
Putt! Puff! That's not the St. Paul
stubfbut Earl, dancing.
Her hair has so many waves it makes
HI I ii I
You might call him hot-headed.
Look Outl YOu're mussing my hair.
If she will, she will, and you can de-
pend upon it. Ask Harold.
GRIFFITH, MARY MARGARET
Is she popular?
We wonder why they always think
Edna is so funny.
Why do the lassies love Wesley so?
She may buy her red cheeks, but where
does she get her black eyes.
Is it natural or peroxide?
Day after day she recites, and night
after night she stores up knowledge.
You had better hire a postman.
We know, but we wOn't tell!
Shucks, he's good for three more years.
Is she quiet? Is she noisy? Nobody
"Beauty HintsvNo. I".-How Z0
Martha's just a school girl,
And she goes to school Qoccasionallyj
There she does her lessons
iAnd minds the teacherls rule fTra-la-
Continually going around hollering,
"You tell 'em." All we have to say
is, "You tell 'em, whiskers, my side
An icicle all the year round.
She thinks she does.
It makes him dizzy to look at his feet.
Bobbed hair? Prestol Change! It's
"Sure, I'm in love with a girly
She's in love with me.
And we are as happy,
As happy as can be.
Here comes the Iorgenson rainbow.
Dr. Iekyl and Mr. Hyde.
If you want learning, you must work
He's slow, too, at starting but-Wow!
I'm not a bluff, I'm a whole mountain.
Will that boy ever stop growing?
It's not necessary to tell her to "Reg-
She's got a beaul Cviolinj.
Brilliantine is only twenty-five cents a
She giggles and talks wherever she's
But she sure was grave on the basket-
It' she'd only keep still.
LA LONDE, DOROTHY
An honorary member of the "Spin-
LA VENTURE, WII.I.IAM
"The girls are wild about my hair."
He doesn't act as a leaf should. He
gets tan in the summer when he should
get reddish brown in the autumn.
Hic haec, hor.
"A penny's worth of mirth is worth a
pound Of sorrow."
Our stare case.
"My papa'S bright, why shouldn't I
I bet he weighs three hundred pounds.
Rose really knows a great deal, but she
keeps it secret.
Where should I put my hands?
"Class can Start, I'm here."
"The boy mechanic."
Popular for his new slang expressions,
"I'1l tell the worldgu "YOu,re the
He never looked up his family tree, he
knows he's the sap.
He doesn't live, he vegetates.
The Pope, it lives a jolly life.
A maiden never bold of spirit.
She did! Did she?
"He put his arms around her waist,
The color left her cheek,
Upon the shoulder of his coat
It Showed up for a week. H
Put out the flag, start the bandh
Come forth from thy shell,
That we may slam you well.
His motto, "Once a Iumor, always a
CJLLE, IOIIN VINCENT
YVhat's the formula for prunes, Beano?
" Cowbells. "
Some boyebay rum 'neve1'ything.
OWEN, GIiORCl'I COLVILLIC
There's an alley in the middle of every
block QSO he parts his hair in the
Solomon was wise, but Lewis-Oh,
Not much talkva great, sweet silence.
She has a well-developed faculty for
Too quiet and just "so-so."
Maybe she dreams. I don't know.
Not quite as dumb as he looks. Thank
She speaks for herself.
The he-male vamp.
Do you want to buy it?
"Why do they assign us so many
lessons, when there are other things
to think of?"
Really, boys, she's not as snippy as she
Frankie, the boy monitor.
"A diller, a dollar, a ten olclock
"I'm too good to be slammed-BifI'll"
"I don't buy my cheeks by the box."
"WheII I get out of school, I'm gonna
be a baker."
The desire of appearing to be wise
often prevents our becoming so.
Describe him if you can.
Here's to the boy with the athletic
"Give me two months and I'll kiss
Cheer up-you'll stop growing.
SNOKE, HARLAN -
He needs a ladder to get him up in the
She didn't act anything but natural.
A daring, bold, bad man.
This is Siewert.
A little wayward.
He talks so loud that little is heard.
Patty cake, patty cake, our baker's
Bake a cake, bake a cake 'tore to school
It is remarkable that they who talk
most have the least to say.
Oil it, Teddy, Oil 1tYtYour voicej.
Why not be heard as well as seen,
A proud lassie is she,
Yet she manages to be popular.
Lost-return to ownerl
She can handle the ivories.
Some people have wisdom but speak
A modest blush she wears.
I don't like to brag-but-Actions
speak louder than words.
"O love, if death be sweeter, let me
She's going to be a press agent.
"'Tis better to have lived and giggled,
Than never to have lived at all."
Nlodest little history shark.
Tennis is interesting. Ask M. R.
The most manifest sign of wisdom is
I'm not bashfulg I only act that way.
She looks quiet. Are looks deceiving?
She teaches the cultivation of the con-
Oh, they call me teacher's pet.
She got the jobgit's at the Strand-
she puts on "take offs."
"The sweetest hours that e'er I spend,
Are spent among the lassies, UV'
"Our Iim is a very fine fellow,
We've nothing to slam him about.
But who is the beautiful damsel
With whom this young fellow goes
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1 TEM HANDS WITH SHELTERIHG GRACE
A5 THOUGH 'IU HTDE ALL D13 CURB.
CLASS MOTTO:f"Not how much but how well"
CLASS FLOWER:-Lily of the valley
CLASS COLOR:-Blue and filwr
Supbnmure Glass Qbffirers
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER
LEON SHUTTER IOSEPHINE DIETRICH IANE COLLIER BERNHARD FEDDERSON
HI I RQ
Qu Qssemhlp iliumanne
OR THE EPISODE OF THE PLAYFUL HEROINE
Yes, hard as it was to believe, she had
smiled at him and condescended to send
a note, a little hard missive composed
of a half-sheet of theme paper and a few
eagerly-read words. His eyes sparkled
with the joy of the thoughtg his hand
trembled as he quickly folded the letter
which was to be hers. The Empress of
the Assembly was, at that moment,
making her triumphal entry into the
row of seats of which his was the last.
He seized his Caesar and began to read
that Gaul was divided into three parts.
However, Gaul did not interest him, and
he cared little at that time whether it
was divided into three or a million parts.
His pretence, however, completely de-
ceived the watchful Empress, and she
passed on, sweeping majestieally into
the next aisle.
As soon as her devious course brought
her to the other side of the assembly, a
paper missile sped across the desks,
landing safely at its destination. It was
read by the girl. Eagerly? We are not
permitted to say. Yet it was read, and
that was a satisfaction to him. Her
every movement was diligently ob-
served, every expression that her face
wore, pleased or amused, was carefully
noticed. It seemed hours while she bent
over her desk, shielding her occupation
with her arm, hours while she Carefully
and fastidiously folded the note, and
hours more before it pleased her fancy
to send it to him. As she threw it, he
thought he noticed a peculiar little twist
of her lips, a roguish expression which
passed over her face for just an instant.
Perhaps he had only imagined it. He
reached out to catch the note, but it
passed at least two feet beyond his grasp
and far out on the floor, landing at a
hopelessly impossible distance. lust at
that moment the awful Empress bent
her eagle gaze upon himg so he diligently
perused his algebra upside-down.
Soon, however, he cast furtive glances
over the top of his algebra in order to
ascertain whether her majesty were at
that time glancing his way. Her eyes
must have been drawn as if by a magnet
to him, for never did she permit her gaze
to wander far astray from that section
of the room in which he was seated.
Finally he became exasperated. Necess-
ity is the mother of invention and this
case was no exception. He gently but
firmly assisted a round pencil to roll
from his desk and out into the vicinity
of the coveted note. By some perverse
whim of fate that miserable pencil made
a wide circle around the note and
stopped more than a yard from it.
Though he felt like abandoning it to its
fate he decided to make another try.
Fate is indeed a heartless creature, for
just then Her Majesty the Empress
swept up, grasped the note and de-
posited it in the waste-basket. Suddenlv
he discovered that he had a great deal of
useless scrap-paper on his desk, and he
timidly ventured with it toward the
basket. As the note was the only paper
in the basket, it was easily procured and
carried triumphantly back to his desk.
With an expectant and palpitating heart
he began to open it. Glancing over
toward its sender, he observed that she
was smiling sweetly at him. Reassured,
he spread it out on his desk and prepared
to read it. Happiness and eagerness
betrayed themselves in his every gesture.
He stared at the crumpled sheet. Where
was the writing? Where was the
precious little message he had awaited?
He turned it over and over, obviously
confused. Then he awoke to the terrible
reality that the note was blankl '
TRAXVIEIES HiXNI3, '23.
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OF DESERT-LOVING PINE
WHOSE EMERALD SCALP
NODS T0 THE STORM.
HI IQ I
CLASS MOT'FOZ-Vf7l61'Z qui pafimr
CLASS FLOWER Z'V1:0lKf
CLASS COLORZ'11cl7'd1'7lg blue and Marion grey
jfrzfhman Glass wifiners
PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER
CLYIIE MEIIIJER HERBI-:RT IORGENSON OLIVE WHEELER WILLIAM BROWN
HI I ii
Carefully picking our way over the
eobblestones of the dimly lighted street,
Clark and I, turning to the east, pene-
trated into the depths of Chinatown. As
we passed through the narrow streets,
slant-eyed Orientals gazed inquiringly at
us, wondering, no doubt, why white
men, seemingly respectable, should be
there at that time of night.
At last we came to the house of Tsa
Ming. We knocked, the door opened,
and we entered. Turning to the left, we
went down a winding pair of stairs. At
the foot was another door, and through
this we were ushered into the apart-
ments of Tsa Ming.
From the street. the house seemed
tumbled-down and unprepossessing, but
here, within, the apartment was fitted
out in Oriental splendor and magnifi-
cence. Rich silken tapestries of wonder-
ful design adorned the walls: while thick,
soft rugs of marvelous weave partially
covered a polished floor of rare Eastern
woods. Wcmnclerfully carved and inlaid
chairs and tables completed the furnish-
ings of the room.
Tsa Ming entered, a little, old shriv-
eled-up Chinaman with skin like parch-
ment. YVe had known him for years,
and had visited him before, but this
night he had promised us a treat. With
true Oriental courtesy he welcomed us
and bade us be seated.
After we had taken our tea, he ex-
plained that there was a little business
to transact first, and the treat would
come later. The business over, he stated
that he knew many of the tricks and
deceptions of the Far East, and that he
would now attempt to show us his skill
as a magician.
Tsa Ming rolled back his long, cum-
brous sleeves and then, showing his hand
empty, reached out into the air above our
heads and from it appeared to pluck a
small ivory wand, curiously carved with
Chinese characters. The supposedly
empty air was not as empty as usual, for
again he reached out, and there, at the
tips of his fingers, was a small box of
gold, exquisitely wrought, and set with
jewels. The lid was of ivory, intricately
carved, and, when a hidden spring was
pressed, it flew open. Out of this small
box Tsa Ming seemed to pull a square of
red silk, a square that could not have
been contained in a box thrice the size.
We spread the cloth out on the table and
in its center we placed the gold box.
A peculiarity about this box which we
had not noticed until it was set on the
table, was two large green stones set in
the cover. There was an irresistable
fascination about them that made it
well-nigh impossible to turn the gaze
away. They seemed to dilate, grow
larger, then dwindle down to two points
of green fire.
"Ngta0," said our hostsoftly, "watch."
As he spoke the lights grew dim, and
then, as they brightened again, a cat
appeared sitting in the center of the
cloth. Such a catl It was as black as
the Styx, and the green stones of the
little gold box were reproduced in the
eyes of it. The teeth were milk-white
and the tongue was scarlet-a vivid con-
trast to the sable hue of the fur. For a
moment we gazed. Then all were
rolled into a ball by Tsa Ming, who then
clapped his hands together, and lo, box
of gold, cat, and cloth, all had gone back
to the mysterious nowhere from whence
It was late, and we knew that we
should have to be going. Our host, to
our surprise, after bidding us good-bye
invited us to sit down again. It was a
strange request, nevertheless we com-
plied. Seating himself upon a magnih-
cent chair, the most splendid in the room,
he raised a small golden hammer.
"Good night, my friends," he said,
striking a Chinese gong at his side.
How he did what followed, l, nor any
other man except the queer yellow man
of the East, shall ever know, but, ere the
gong had ceased resounding, the chair
of Tsa Ming was empty: he had van-
ished. Then everything turned dark.
The next moment Clarke and I found
ourselves in the cold, grey mist of the
alley, with the sky in the east rosy with
the first beams of the rising sun.
ARTHUR Kinoeiz, '24,
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Q Eacatiun Qbcperienne y
"Say, Bob," remarked Harry as they
sped along the country road, "Have you
heard about that nutty old hermit, or
whatever he is, who is supposed to live
in Hoover's Woocl?"
"Yes, but I don't believe there ever
was such a persong I've been hunting in
that wood many a time and I've never
met any unusual persons. That's just
another one of Uncle Iim's hunting
"Well," returned Harry, "I'm going
to scout around and see if I can observe
some of those peculiar incidents that
your Uncle's told about."
Harry Hill and Robert Hanson had
just returned from college and were on
their way to Hoover's Wood for a week's
vacation. Soon after the above conver-
sation closed, they reached their old
camping place where they spent a quiet
night. Next evening the boys went for a
canoe ride. They were paddling along
in the deepening twilight when suddenly
a white object glided out from the bank
above them and proceeded up the river.
That the object was a boat was certain,
but what propelled it was a mystery.
The curiosity of the boys led them to
attempt to overtake, if possible, the
mysterious object, but as soon as their
speed was increased, the boat moved
with a similar increase of speed. The
boys pursued without successg darkness
settled down over the river, the mystery
ship was nothing but a speck, then it dis-
appeared altogether. Turning, they let
their canoe float down the river toward
camp. They had drifted but a short dis-
tance when suddenly the river and trees
before them became illuminated. From
where did the illumination come? Not
a light appeared on the bank, on the
water, or in the sky, and the river behind
them was in darkness. Harry and Bob
were mystified. The light continued to
go before them until they reached camp:
then it disappeared as quickly as it had
Next afternoon Harry and Bob went
again for a canoe ride. All at once they
observed a small stream which had never'
before attracted their attention. They
turned their canoe and had paddled up
the stream about a mile when Harry
exclaimed, "Lookl the house of the her-
mitfas sure as I live!"
On their left was a low, bark-covered
house whose color blended so well with
its surroundings that it was almost in-
visible from the stream. A narrow leaf-
covered path led up to the doorg a small
canal led around to the rear of the house.
The boys reached the house and found a
modern door-bell button installed. Bob
pressed it vigorously. The door opened
immediately, but no one was there to
admit them. Harry stepped inside and
called, "Hellol Hellol Anyone home?"
"Come on, Harry, let's have a look
around, the hermit doesnit seem to be
home. Perhaps he's dead, I haven't
heard Iim speak of him for a long time. "
"Seems to me you're taking a lot for
"Come on, don't argue."
The first room they entered was a
sitting-room and library combined. It
contained a davenport, a library-table,
leather-bound chairs, and a book case
well filled with scientific books. They
proceeded to the bed room which boasted
a bed, a lone chair, and a French mirror
set in the wardrobe door. The dining
room was also simply furnished, con-
taining only a table, three chairs, and a
china closet. But the kitchen held their
interest. Here they found an electric
stove and a well-stocked larder. Upon
viewing the provisions, the boys im-
mediately decided to eat.
"Let's open a-What's this?" ex-
claimed Harry as he observed three
bright buttons on the wall.
"An electric switch, as I livelu This
from Bob as he pressed the first button.
A low purr-like movement of machinery,
then the sound of running water greeted
Harry pressed another button. A
panel of the kitchen wall silently dis-
appeared. Lol Before the boys floated
the vision of a beautiful tile bathroom.
The boys began preparing supper, but
in the gathering gloom a light became
necessary. Not an oil lamp could be
found and not an electric bulb was to be
seen, nevertheless the last of the three
buttons turned the trick. A stream of
light flooded the room, but again the
source of the light was invisible. Supper
being over, the boys, having surveyed
the contents of the bookcase, decided to
retire. Harry chose the bed, while Bob
took the davenport as his station for
slumber. Harry entered the dark bed-
room. Three bright buttons again met
his eye. One was near him and two
others were about three feet apart near
the head of the bed. He pressed the
nearest button. Something moved in
the darkness where he supposed the bed
was, and one of the buttons disappeared.
Then he touched the remaining button.
Light flooded the room.
"Now what happened before?" he
muttered as he again pressed the first
button. The bed folded into the wall,
assuming to all outward appearances the
shape of a fireplace.
"How clever,H he thought as he sum-
moned Bob to observe the operation.
Some hours later the boys were cata-
pulted from their beds. As they rose
from the floor, the open window silently
closed. The window panes, which ap-
peared to be double, began to change
from one color to another: in fact it
seemed to be a flow of liquid color. The
boys endeavored to turn on the light,
but their attempt resulted in what
appeared to be flashes of lightning pass-
ing across the corners of the room,
accompanied by sharp, snapping sounds
like the cracking of a whip. Suddenly
everything became quiet, the flashes
ceased, the window panes lost their
color. The boys decided to sleep to-
gether for the rest of the night.
Next morning Bob was awakened by
the sudden disappearance of the bed
clothes. His outcry woke Harry. There
was no choice but to rise and dress. Then
Bob prepared breakfast while Harry
searched in vain for the bed covers.
Later, while they were eating, a shadow
darkened the doorway. It was Uncle
lim. After accepting an invitation to
breakfast he inquired how the boys were
enjoying their vacation. They told him
of their experiences, the narration of
which he seemed to enjoy very much.
When they had finished he said, "Follow
me for the explanation." He told then
how he had prepared these surprises for
them, as he knew they were coming. He
led them through a secret door into his
workshop. Here was a water-driven
dynamo, all kinds ofelectrical apparatus,
and many unpatented inventions. There
also was the mystery ship floating on a
small pool of water. It was an electri-
cally-driven enclosed boat on which he
had a model of his newly invented light.
The principle of the light he would not
disclose, but through some device the
light was so diffused that the source was
invisible. "As to the coloring of the
window panes, all physics students
should be able to explain that," said
Uncle limp "so I will leave the rest to
CLINTON ETTINGI-311, '2l.
Ghserhatiuns un the St.
Heading into the golden dawn, and
leaving the rough waters of Lake Ontario
behind us, we entered the St. Lawrence,
the river of romance, just as the sun
broke over the beautiful expanse of
Several islands of some size, apparent-
ly cut from solid rock, were our reception
committee. To our right lay the little
town of Kingston-the last town of our
own country that we were to see for some
time. Here we picked up a French pilot,
and after eating a breakfast of our usual
menu-red horse, bread, and lava-we
continued up the river, or rather down,
for we were moving with the current.
Beautiful scenery lined either side of
the river, and among the dark, shapely
evergreens were the summer homes of
America's elite. Ten o'clock found us
.A f .Q
entering the world-famous Thousand
Islands. There were islands ofall shapes,
descriptions, and sizes, all inhabited by
people who lived in everything from
mansions to tents. Here was the man-
sion of the Astorsg here the beautiful
summer home of Nlary Garden, here,
also, the residence of the deceased John
Bunny, each vying with the other for
beauty and prominence. Now we were
passing between islands so close together
that one could speak to the people who
inhabited them, and now the river
turned, and we were a mile from any
shore. Strange to say, from its point of
emergence from Lake Ontario to its
entrance into the Atlantic at Nlontreal,
this river varies from a quarter of a mile
to fourteen miles in width.
By three o'clock in the afternoon, we
had left this play-ground and its lore
behind us, and were putting our surplus
time to the work of locking our ship
around the rapids. This was slow, tire-
some work, and sometimes our pilot
would, in preference to passing thru the
lock, shoot the rapids. This was very
exciting, as the ship traveled at a tre-
Early next morning we stopped at
Nlontreal for provisions and fuel. Here
we visited everything of interest, in-
cluding the Place D'Armes, Notre Dame
Church, Mount Royal, and the famous
market place. Each had its individual
attraction and romantic tales which the
guide told us on request. The streets
were narrow, dirty, and ill-paved.
Drunken men loitered on all corners,
and noisy French girls paraded the
At Montreal we passed our last lock,
the "Black Bridge," and now we were
at sea level. Here the water began to
taste salty. Continuing down the river,
we saw on either side, great lofty hills,
and now and then a green vineyard came
into view. We were by this time passing
ocean liners of considerable size, bound
up the river to Nlontreal. Nlost of these
ships were tlying the British colors.
Dawn found us passing under the
Quebec Bridge, made famous by the
great disaster several years ago when
the middle span fell and carried scores
of workmen to death. An hour more and
HI I ii
we saw the heights of the city loom up
before us. Below them is Lower Quebec
in which the original French houses still
stand. Fort Frontenac crowns the
heights and its guns cover the river. We
visited the town and took in the notable
sights. We passed thru Chateau Fron-
tenac, formerly the home of the Cana-
dian Parliament-now a hotel. We
visited St. Annes, the great healing
church which is a few miles out in the
country, and to which over a thousand
pilgrims go daily. Taking a car, we
journeyed to Nlontgomery Fall, known
for its great height, to the Plains of
Abraham, and to the spots where Wolf
and Mcmntcalm fell. Quebec is similar
to Montreal in the fact that it is very
foreign. Little English is spoken and
less is written. The streets are narrow
and dirty, and the cars would make our
Birneys feel like Pullmans. Returning
to our ship, we found that the tide was
out, and we had to descend on a chain
ladder down the damp, soggy side of the
pier to get aboard.
Leaving Quebec and its beauty be-
hind us, we entered the Gulf of St.
Lawrence, and our next stop was Cape
Breton Island in the Atlantic Ocean.
CHESTER ANDERSON, '2l.
Bitterness had taken possession of the
soul of William Rutherford Todd. For
him the sunshine was no longer beauti-
ful. His future was black and dreary.
Faith? He had none. Lost to him for-
ever was the simple trustfulness of a
happy student. In a word, William
Rutherford Todd had been disallusioned.
And who had done this dastardly deed?
Hark, and I will tell the tale.
Long ago in September, into our
beautiful high school, into an atmosphere
of quietness and calm, had entered softly
and stealthily, that which forever de-
stroyed peace and happiness, namely,
the system of weighted credits. Its en-
trance banished the serenity of the old
life, and caused bustle and hustle, com-
petition and strife to be rampant in a
once placid school world. Among those
who suffered was William Rutherford
Todd. No longer could he drift and be
happy. He must struggle, and strive,
and live in ceaseless turmoil. And
William did struggle, and he did strive
until he ranked with those whose grades
were "G, " and accordingly received five
hours. Here William should have
stopped, and my story should have
stopped. But no, the plot thickens.
William had an ambition. Ah yesl It
was sad and heartbreaking, and I will
pause, gentle readers, while you wipe the
tears from your eyes and while you pity
him as you pity all who have ambition.
Butfand here rejoice-William's am-
bition was not a common ordinary one,
but one worthy of a nobler cause. He
made a vow that in at least one subject
he would receive six and one-half hours.
To many, such an ambition would seem
impossible of fulfillment, but to the
dauntless soul of William Rutherford
Todd, it seemed plausible. Be it known
that geometry was the favored subject,
not because geometry was easy for
William-no, he scorned the base insin-
uationfbut because he loved his geom-
etry teacher. Now, indeed, life began
in earnest for William. Long and tedious
were the hours he spent in absorbing
angles and circles. He worked desper-
ately, and soon geometry ruled him, and
became his passion. Did he go out at
night, did he loiter in the hall, the
voice of geometry called him back to
endless hours of work. Now William did
not labor so unceasingly on all gemoetry.
He was too exclusive for that, but he
based his hopes on his geometry notebook.
HI I ii
Nothing else matteredg he must have a
perfect notebook. Day after day he
went to school, sublimely flunking every-
thing but geometry, and sublimely en-
during the persecution of those who saw
fit to interfere. The faculty argued, the
principal pleaded, but all to no avail.
William had made up his mind.
Came the end of the semester and the
notebook was finished. Surely the result
of his labors was pleasing. William had
a notebook which would have done
credit to the greatest living mathema-
tician. The fourth period on the last
day, fcursed be the memoryl the geom-
etry teacher was speaking. These were
'lowing to some complications which
have arisen lately, I find it necessary to
dispense with the notebooks, and base
your grades on entirely different lines."
William never recovered.
WILMER DAVIS, '22.
I hated Ekgardt with a hatred made
intense by fear. I feared him with a
fear akin to madness. Even as I sat
beside him on his death-bed, I quavered
before his eye. My fear was augmented
by the gloomy appearance of the room.
The faint light admitted by the one
grimy window cast fitful. half-defined
shadows about the nooks and corners,
and to my distorted fancy these shadows
seemed to be demons waiting for the soul
of the dying man. At Ekgardt's feet lay
a huge black cat which he called Hiddi-
geigei, a cat with yellow malevolent eyes.
This cat exerted a strange influence over
me. I feared it as I feared Ekgardt.
As I sat awaiting the end, I pondered
upon the strangeness of it all. This
beast the was no manj had terrihed all
Europe with his heinous crimes. Now
he lay here in an obscure garret, suffer-
ing the agonies of hell. He, who had
laughed at deathl
Suddenly he sat upright and stared at
me with sunken eyes. He grasped for
my throat with long bony hands, then
fell back, dead. With a scream of terror
I rushed from the room. Night had
fallen4a starless, black night. I ran
headlong through the sleeping city, into
the forest. I would disappear, never to
be seen again. I would be free, free at
Meanwhile I struggled through the
dense undergrowth of the forest. In the
intense darkness I could see nothing.
In my feverish haste I crashed into trees,
stumbled over logs, scratching and cut-
ting myselfuntil I was bruised and sore.
I struggled on. Nothing, I assured my-
self, could stand between me and my
freedom. Never again would I be forced
to crimes that made my soul sick. I
would be free from Ekgardt's power for-
Slowly there came upon me a certain
uneasiness. I had the premonition that
someone was following me. I stopped.
All was silent. I could see nothing, yet
I felt someone behind me. I continued
my way, trying to shake off the terror
that seized my heart. I seemed to hear
footsteps on all sides. Weird shapes
loomed up beside me. I broke into a
run. Stumbling, staggering, I groped
my way on through the darkness. I fell,
my head striking a rock, and I lay there,
I do not know how long. When I looked
up, I was peering into the shining orbs
of some animal.
Ekgardtis Hiddigeigei sat a few feet
away, purring contentedly. With a
sudden burst of anger I rushed at the
cat, intending to kill him. He eluded
my grasp and disappeared. Trying to
dismiss the event from my mind, I
pushed on. To my horror, a few feet
ahead of me I again saw the flaming eyes
of the great beast. I felt about on the
ground until I found a stout club and
thus armed, I made for him. I stopped.
He was slowly advancingl His eyes
grew larger and more yellow. My God,
would he never stop coming? I stood
spellbound. Slowly he came nearer,
nearer. I was paralyzed. Oh, why could
I not rid myself of this hellish monster?
A wave of intense passion surged over
me. I dashed at the creature. I would
crush him, damn him, I would beat out
his brains. lVly club descended with a
thud. Ile dodged the blow. Nladdened,
blind with ungoverable rage, I pitched
forward after him. Upon my senses
there came the realization that dawn was
approaching. I greeted the light with
joy. Now I would kill the cat and pursue
my way in peace.
I drew up short, conscious that I was
in the city again. The cat had lured me
back toflVIy God! Could it be true?
It was the very spot on which I had
murdered old Raoul a week before. This
cat was no animal, he was the devil him-
self. I had been chasing the devil. I
laughed. It was the laugh of the insane.
A guard slowly advanced up the street
upon his rounds. I passed him. With
sudden decision I wheeled about and
said, "Take me to the jail, I am Duval."
A few yards up the street, a huge
black cat slunk up a dark alley and dis-
COLVILLE OWEN, '22.
On a branch of the Columbia River,
which the Indians called the Kootenai,
lay the little Indian village of Wasula.
Very peaceful it looked as it basked in
the sunshine, the Rocky Mountains
looming up in the distance with the
eternal snows covering their lofty tops,
and the little rivulets tumbling down
over the rocks.
Here in his tepee squatted Akkomi,
chief of the Kootenais, smoking his pipe
and meditating profoundly. In the
woods, the Squaw of Akkomi gathered
wood, for the evenings of September
were rather chilly, and in a clearing of
the woodlands, Segwun, the little seven
year old chief-to-be, raced and leaped
with the young Kootenais. Stretching
off to the west, lay the large fields of
Indian maize, gleaming in the last rays
of the summer sun.
Soon came the twilight, and the earli-
est stars began to prick their way
through the blue canopy. Gradually,
darkness fell on the little fishing village
of the Indians. One big tire burned out-
side the lodges, and over it a big kettle
hung, while the steam drifted up and
away over the heads of the squaws and
the children, who, wrapped in their
colored blankets, gathered there.
In the wigwam of the chief, a slight
fire had been built, just big enough to
drive away the dampness of the river's
edge. Over this Leflore, the Squaw of
Akkomi bent, raking the dry sticks, until
the flames started up and outlined the
form of the chief who was stretched out
on a pile of skins and blankets.
Calling to Black Bow, one of the
braves who lounged around the opening
of the wigwam, Akkomi bade him seat
himself before the fire. Then from his
blankets he said, "Black Bow, at the
dawn of tomorrow, the braves of Wasula
will sail with me up the Kootenai to the
broad Columbia, and there, until three
suns have set, we shall hunt. Go now
to the braves and bid them be prepared. "
Silently Black Bow glided out of the
fire-light. Segwun, who had been quietly
listening to the conversation, said, "Oh
father, chief of the Keetenais, you are
now going on a long hunt. Father, take
me with you. I have shot the black bow
and arrow in the forest straighter and
truer than any other of my age."
Slowly Akkomi puffed wreaths of
smoke. Finally he answered, "Well, my
son, if you wish it, you may go with me
to hunt and to test your shooting."
When the sun first peeped over the
wooded hills, Akkomi, with his son
beside him, and with the bravesofWasula
following, shot his birch canoe down the
river. For three days they were gone.
Returning the fourth day they brought
sad news. Segwun, so Akkomi told his
squaw, had wandered far into the hidden
depths of the forest, and though the
Indians had searched for him far, the
lad was not to be found. Thus they had
returned, nor could they say whether
he had departed to the Happy Hunting
Grounds or not.
Years passed. Akkomi and Leflore had
become old and bent. The people of the
village now spoke of Segwun as dead,
and wondered who would be chief when
One afternoon in early spring, as the
Kootenais were Hshing in the stream. a
canoe rounded a bend in the river, not a
quarter of a mile away, and skimmed
over the water with the speed of a
swallow's dart. Two men were in it,
and they came straight to the landing.
One was a red man, the other white.
The red man spoke in his native
tongue to the crowd which quickly
gathered: "Strangers, we have come to
your village Seeking rest and sleep. Is
there a place to which we may go?"
One of the loiterers replied, "Ah,
friend, in my Wigwam are many blankets
in which you may roll yourselves and
sleep. Follow me and you shall have
As the three moved away, one whis-
pered to another, "See, see the long scar.
Segwun once fell upon the slippery rocks
and it left such a scar upon his face."
Quickly the rumor spread and soon
reached Akkomi's ears. He bade a
brave bring the Strange Indian to his
tepee. When Leflore saw the tall,
supple Indian she cried, "O, Akkomi,
'tis Segwun, truly-see. The long scar
upon his face is the same."
"Hush," said Akkomi, "Let him tell
his own story."
The stranger seated himself before the
fire and remained silent until Akkomi
said, "Stranger, of what tribe and from
what place are you come?"
HChief, Iam a guide. I lead the white
man over the dark, lonely trails. Of
what tribe I come I do not know. When
I was young, I was lost in a dense forest,
far away from my people. Kind Indians
brought me up until I was able to be-
come a guide. For five years now I have
been on the trailsf'
Akkomi calmly answered, "You are
indeed my son. Of that there is no
doubt. Indeed it is good that you have
come, for I cannot live much longer.
You will some day be chieff'
BLANCHE CHRISTOFFEI., '24,
Q Swat Uliale
Cparody on "The Walrus and the
The night was cool as any night,
The breeze was warm as toast,
Poor loan of Arc was awfully hot,
And Caesar thought he'd roast.
The two were walking down the steps
Of our beloved school,
To see if they might find a way
Of keeping rather cool.
Their feet got caught in many holes
Which were upon the stairs,
They stumbled and they nearly fell,
A sorry trial, theirs.
The selfsame thought was in each mind
And soon great Caesar spoke.
And, speaking of his selfsame thoughts,
The dreadful silence broke:
"If lots of men with lots of tools,
Worked for a lot of years,
Do you suppose, " great Caesar said,
"In spite of laughs and jeers,
Do you suppose that they could make
A high school big and grand?
And tear the old one down and let
The new one take its stand
"Of course they could," sighed Ioan of
"I know they could, in fact.
The many men and many tools are not
lust what we lack."
"I realize that," great Caesar said,
And wept and wept and wept.
'tFor many days and many nights,
I really haven't slept.
The people of the city ought to
Wake up to the fact
That it's the common vote
And only that we lack."
HAlasl Alasln sighed loan of Arc,
"T'is very sad, but true.
But now it's nearly twelve o'clock, so I
Must say Good-nightl to you."
HELIQN Moolzic, '22,
HIPI KQ I
The Blank fanart
H Remarkable 4 impossible - yes, re-
markableln muttered a dark, handsome
young fellow, stopping short and rubbing
his hand slowly across his forehead. He
was looking up at a tall stone building
with the inscription above the door,-
KENSINGTON PUBLIC LIBRARY.
"But it's the same-fthe very same,"
and after taking in every detail again,
he mounted the steps hastily, opened a
heavy door, and found himself in a hall-
way leading to the main rooms of the
"Let's see, it was this room, wasn't it?
Yes, there are the shelves just as I saw
them," and with a most curious ex-
pression of alarm and expectation, he
passed through a doorway and walked
to a remote corner of the room.
As he glanced at the large window in
this corner, he shuddered and turned his
attention quickly to the shelfunderneath
the sill. He started as he beheld a
medium-sized, gray book, and with
shaky hands he drew it from its place
and eagerly read the title, "The Blade
Heart, by Nlichabellesf' He put it
under his arm and walked over to an-
other section, and catching his breath
as if greatly surprised, drew forth a
bright blue book and read:
"How to Speak with the Dead
A Practical Handbook
The color immediately left his face and
with difficulty he managed to compose
himself and go over to the desk to have
the books charged.
"Your name, please?" asked the
'fAh-Iohn Carleton-that is-Oh,
I'd forgotten. I just came to this city
last nightgl haven't a card here. l'll
sign one now." And a moment later he
walked out as if in a dream-
That evening after Carleton had eaten
a scanty supper at one of the best
restaurants in the city, he returned to
his room and tried to figure out what it
all meant. He remembered his dream of
the night before distinctly. lle had gone
into a great stone library to look at
books. He had thought he was alone in
the room until, casually glancing up, he
had seen a man standing by the window
and beckoning to him. He had gone
over, and the man had silently pointed
to a gray book on the shelf, at the Same
time looking pleadingly at Carleton.
Thereupon he glided past Carleton, had
taken a bright blue book from the shelf,
and, holding it between himself and
Carleton, had pointed first to one and
then the other with a sad and unhappy
expression. Then the spirit vanished,
leaving Carleton to awake suddenly. He
had dismissed the dream, thinking it
foolish, but when he had gone forth into
the City that morning, for the first time
he had seen a library exactly like the one
in his dream, he had easily found the
books just where he had seen them.
What could it all mean?
With a sigh, he opened the gray book
and glanced through its pages. Suddenly
he started. The picture of a facewthe
face which he had seen in his dreaml
Underneath the picture was printed,
HI. Michabelles, 1854-l914." So the
man of his dream was the author of this
And what had the other book to do
with this? He recollected his dream as
carefully as possible and remembered
especially vividly the expression on the
man's face as he pointed from himself
to Carleton, as if this book were the
means of understanding. If Nlichabelles
were dead and wished to say something
to him about this book he had written,
then the only way for him to speak was
Carleton took the book on this subject
and began to study it. After a few hours
he decided to do a thing which he felt
was ridiculous and awful. He felt
ashamed to think he was the victim of
such crazy fancies, yet something which
he could not resist made him curious.
With the room in darkness save for the
light of the moon, he took his seat near
the window. After remaining quiet and
expectant for a few moments, he asked
in a weak voice, "Are there any spirits
KI I Q
present?" He felt absurdly foolish and
yet he was determined to carry the thing
through. He heard no sound in the
room save the rapid beat of his own
heart. After a few moments he repeated
the question. This time as if in answer
to his question, he heard a slight rustle
above his head, saw a paper on the desk
move toward him and stop directly in
front of him. He picked up a pencil and
held his hand over the paper. Then
slowly and involuntarily he felt his hand
move. At -first he saw only scribbling,
then the pencil began to form letters.
He let his hand be guided until he felt
it stop. Then he read, "Whom would
you see?" He drew in his breath quickly
and with a hand that was shaking wrote,
"Michabelles." Immediately he heard
another rustle and felt a breath of air on
his cheek. His hand reached involun-
tarily for the pencil and again he per-
ceived that writing was bein formed on
the paper: "This is Michaielles. See
Iames W. Clabburn, Argyll House,
"And what shall I say to my uncle?"
murmured Carleton surprised.
The answer came, "Tell him to look
carefully at the portrait of his sister
whom he so loves-the one on his desk
in the blue room."
His hand ceased writing. The silence
in the room hung heavily on Carleton.
It was the deep, solemn silence that
clothes the world in the heart of the
night and makes people feel the presence
of unknown beings.
Two days later found Carleton in his
Uncle Clabburn's study, eager to clear
up this strange matter. After prelimi-
naries were over, Carleton shifted his
feet, cleared his throat, and with an
attempt at composure settled back in
"Er-Uncle, did you ever happen to
know a man by the name of Micha-
His uncle's eyebrows contracted.
"Did I? The scoundrel-he cost me
510,000-the dirty thiefl Don't men-
tion this subject again." The last was
said in a commanding tone.
"But you must tell me. I've a
message for you after you tell me all you
"What's this! How-who-how do
you know anything of this? Have some
of his friends been trying to make you
think I'm the crook? I'd like to wring
their necks." He clinched his fists to-
gether and brought his foot down
"Calm yourself, uncle, and tell me all
about it. You wonit be sorry.U
Although he grumbled something
about its being none of Carleton's busi-
ness, nevertheless he proceeded to give
a short account of his relations with
"Well, he and I were good friends
once. Then Igwell, Ifwasn't true to
him on one occasionfidiot that I was-
and he went away broken hearted and
too stubborn to accept my apologies.
He tried to make a living by writing, and
like most of those poor fools, he became
poverty stricken. A few months after
the quarrel, 310,000 worth of bonds dis-
appeared from my safe. The same night
it disappeared, I saw Michabelles sneak-
ing around town. Nloreover, later as I
got into hard straits, he began to have
money mysteriously coming in. I never
had any proof against Nlichabelles, but
I could swear that he took that moneyl
He refused to tell me where he got his.
The bonds were never heard of. Con-
found himl" He let his head fall into
his hands and sat silently shaking it,
casting dark glances at his nephew now
Carleton watched his uncle eagerly
and noted the queer expression on his
face. Then he said slowly and with great
calmness, "I talked with Nlichabelles
personally night before last, Uncle."
"Nonsense, boy, he died last year,"
snapped the uncle.
Paying no attention to the outburst,
Carleton continued in a hoarse whisper,
"He said that you should look closely at
the picture ofyour sister which is on your
desk in the blue room."
Clabburn started and rose uneasily.
"Are you trying to make me angry?
HI I HS I
Didn't I say once that Michabelles is
deadl Besides I have looked closely
many times at my dear sister. " And he
stalked from the room hastily.
But once outside he stopped. Why
was this nephew of his bringing him such
a queer message? He felt a strong im-
pulse to look at the picture, but he did
not wish to have lohn think that he was
even interested in it. After a few
moments of hesitancy, he crept up the
steps softly, turned into the blue room,
and stood before the portrait on his desk.
He had often looked at this picture and
had never seen anything unusual. But
now he turned it over, sideways, and
then up side down. As he did so a small
note, which had probably been lodged
between the portrait and the frame, fell
out. He opened the note and with a
gasp recognized the hand-writing of his
"You have refused to allow me to see
you and so I gained admission here thru
one of the servants. Please forgive the
intrusion, but when you read you will
understand. I feel that I am to be called
soon, but before I go, I wish to explain
where I got the money which you
thought was yours. Oh, if only we could
undo it alll After that terrible quarrel,
I could think of nothing but your falsity
to me. I found myself writing a book in
which you figured as a man with a black
heart. I did not mean it for publication,
but a friend of mine read it, and per-
suaded me to have it published. I had
no money, accordingly I was forced to
do something. I published itl Although
it brought me more money than any of
my other books, I regretted it the
moment I had done it. The world did
not know who the"Black Heartnwas, but
I did, and I could not bear to tell you
that I had received the money by pub-
lishing such a book. If friends had al-
ways been true, what different lives both
of ours would have been. I forgive.
Clabburn slipping into a nearby chair,
covered his face with his hands. His
shoulders shook with emotion, and he
murmured, "I also forgive."
That night as Iohn Carleton sat dozing
near an open window, he saw, or thought
he saw, the figure of a man standing in
front of him. The moon shone on the
pale, contented, and happy features of a
middle-aged man. He extended his hand
toward Carleton as if to shake hands.
Then, the apparition faded slowly from
sight until only a pale and smiling face
was left to sink into the velvet depths of
Rosa MANTEL1., '22.
The great, copper-colored clouds that
had arisen in the West covered the vast,
white, burning flame which had been
shining on an ancient jewel in its red
setting of blasted, withered plateaus and
volcanic spurs. The advancing storm
clouds presently covered the whole sky,
and the old castle seemed perched on the
great crater's edge. It was entirely
surrounded by the flaming lava. The
crumbling ruins were silhouetted against
the sky, like a piece of ebony against
burnished gold. A bloody haze over-
hung the desert and cast a sinister gloom
upon the gnarled rocks and twisted
cacti which seemed to be writhing and
bleeding in their agony. The copper
cloud suddenly changed to a furious,
black, rolling mass. The red world be-
came steel gray, and took on a lowering
aspect. The desert, while it waited for
the hated visitation of the storm, was
As the storm broke and the clouds let
loose their thousand furies, a swarthy
man began his climb up the rough lava
slope. A great Panama sombrero shaded
his eyes, and his loose white pantaloons
fluttered in the wind. He was slowly
moving towards the castle which rose up
before him. As the lightning flashed
across the sky and the thunder rolled
among the peaks, the man quickened his
steps towards the ruins. Suddenly,
borne on the ozone-filled air and echoing
above the roaring of the struggling ele-
ments, came an unearthly scream. The
swarthy man stopped and his bronze face
HI I HQ I
turned as pale as death. His knees
swayed beneath him, but he seemed by
some supernatural force to move for-
ward. Crouching down, he looked
through the door of the ruins and into
the gloom within.
In the light from the fire in the stone
chimney he could see a huddled form
upon the floor. The life blood still ran
from a wound upon her forehead, and
her head rested in a pool of blood upon
the stones. Her gray, tender eyes were
icy with the stare of death, and her
withered form could be seen through the
rents in her clothing. One arm was bent
back in an odd fashion that showed it
had been wrenched from the socket by a
cruel grasp. The marks of fingers could
be seen upon her feeble neck. Towering
over her, stood an evil-faced brutefthe
murderer. A fiendish smile was upon
his sneering lips as he played with his
booty, a crucifix which contained three
large diamonds. From beneath a great
coin-trimmed sombrero his eyes glowed
with the blood lust, and when he moved,
his silver spurs jingled at the high heels
of his riding boots. Two guns swung
loosely at his belt and told his business.
A shudder ran through the frame of
the observant man as he stepped back
from the doorway. He had loved his
mother dearly, in his own odd way, and
now she was murdered. His eyes glowed
with hate, and his finger nails cut deep
into his palms. Revenge would be his,
but not now. His was the cunning and
stealth of the red man, and not the bold,
fearless methods of the white. The
swarthy native drew back with a shudder
and disappeared in the sheltering ruins
to bide his time.
Hours went slowly by, and as the
storm passed over, the wan, crescent
moon came forth and cast its weird light
down upon the ruins. In a small room
in the midst of the castle the bandit
slept. The moon-light fell through a
tiny window upon his face which was
bloated from intoxicants. Presently,
the shadow of a strange, oddly-shaped
creature fell upon him. Slowly the
weird. writhing shape came into view,
and even more slowly did it move to-
ward him. The sticks that held it were
moving imperceptibly toward the eyes
of the drunken, sleeping thief and mur-
derer. Gradually the sticks opened and
the tarantula settled upon his eyes.
The room was as quiet as only the desert
can be. The silence was like the van-
guard of death. The murderer moaned
and rolled onto his side. Outside, a
great sand owl sent its quivering cry
across the waste. The moon disappeared
behind a cloud, and in the darkness a
cold-blooded laugh rang out. The taran-
tula's work was done.
KENNPITli C. KEHL, '22,
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HI I I-IQ I
In spite of the many difficulties under
which the Enicar staff has worked this
year, that paper has been unusually
attractive. The paper has been pub-
lished every two weeks, and its issuance
is eagerly awaited by the students.
The staff has held its weekly meetings
on Thursdays at 12:50 to discuss the
policies and plans of the ensuing issues.
Although for the first time in the history
of the Enicar a Sophomore has been
Editor-in-Chief, the paper this year has
proved that a Sophomore is well able to
do the work.
About the end of the first semester,
the staff's faculty adviser, Miss Walker,
was ordered by her physicians to take a
rest. Miss Clarke who was substituting
for Miss Walker, then became facultv
adviser and her willingness to help
greatly benefited the staff. We were in-
deed fortunate to get such help.
The Enifar staff work is a school
activity carrying with it a great deal of
hard, earnest Work, and the staff deserves
the thanks and appreciation of the entire
school. All that the students see is the
finished issue, but only the staff knows
of the hard work required to perfect each
of the numbers. However, if the stu-
dents enjoy the paper, and if it helps to
improve conditions existing in school, the
staff feels that that is an ample reward.
KJFFICERS OF GIliI.S, GLFI4: CLUB
President U DOIQOTIIX' CAMPBELL Secretary , NXARIORIE xVORTHINGTON
Vice-Pi-csiilcnt MARJORIL: ASDA!-II. Publicity Manager, L DOROTHY BRICHM
Librarian O,OO,OO, , LUCILLE MURPHY
OFFICFIIZS OF BOYS' GLF1-3 CLUB
President Y , HAROLD EVANS Publicity Manager IIFRMAN LYNCH
Sccrctai-y and 'l'1-casui-cr, G1f:ORcHc FIELD Librarian , , EARL14: PHQRCIF:
OFFICERS OF G. G. L.
PresIdentF F F LOUISE CAHOON Secretary F F ELEANORE FAOAN
XYiCC-PFCSlClCHt EDNA SCI-IILLING Treasurer FFFF FF F F CECILPI STOFFEI,
HI-Y CLUB OFFICERS
President HAROLD EVANS President F GORDON HAIQIQIS
Vice-President FF PIIILIP BAOOOTT Vice-President F BENFON XVIECIIERS
Secretary F CLINTON ETTINGICR Secretary FF RAYMOND ROBINSON
Treasurer ALBEIQT PETEIQSON TI-easurerFFF F ALBERT IIANSEN
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DUTCH LUND, '22
Captain Lund was the mainstay of the
backfield. When given the ball on a play
through the line, it took the whole
opposing line to Stop him. Next year's
team will be built around him, captain
for the second time.
TACK HARRIS, '21
Harris played a smashing game, pierc-
ing the line again and again with his
terrific line plunges. Students will al-
ways remember his Set face and his
"Fight, fellows, fight!"
STEPHEN HANSEN, '21
Hansen played a hard, fast game at half-
back all season, and was a worthy team
mate of. Lund and Harris in the back
field. His speed and persistence helped
to pierce the strongest defense offered us.
HERB OLSON, '21 A
Herb, playing his first year on the
team, filled the difficult position of
quarter-back in the best of style.
FELIX BOYAK, '21
Boyak took care of his position at end
to perfection. He was especially good
at chasing down punts and receiving long
forward passes. His drop kick at goal
was excellent, winning one game and
preventing a shut-out in another.
CHESTER ANDERSON, '21
At end Anderson was hard to beat.
His trick of skirting the end and break-
ing up an opposing play before it gained
headway saved the day many times
during the season. Like many of the
players he is lost to next year's eleven.
HARRY HERMAN, '21
Herman had the "fight" in him that
doesn't give up very easily. The player
that entered his territory with the ball
soon found out that Harry's motto was
"Never say die."
WALLACE BRECKENFELD, '22
Breckenfeld was a stone wall on
defense and is to be commended for his
part in building up the strong defense
which showed up so well in the Kenosha
TED LARSON, ex-'21
Ted, our stocky guard, played a hard,
stubborn game, giving and receiving
hard knocks freely and cheerfully. Ted
could keep smiling and play the game of
his life at the same time.
IOHN IORGENSON, '21 -
Iohn played a faithful game at guard
and when shifted to the position of
center for the last game, got the ball
back well. Though light, he took the
hard knocks as a matter of fact.
TED MERRIMAN, '22
Merriman, with a good record behind
him as center on the 1918 squad, also
played a hard game this season and
proved to be one of the strongest men
in the line.
TED WIDMER, '25
When given a chance Widmer played
a hard game at half-back. Although not
as experienced as some of the other men,
he always fought hard and managed to
advance the ball.
CHARLES LANGE, '22
Though comparatively light, Lange
played a fine game at quarter, always
using his head in selecting and directing
BEN FEDDERSON, '23
Bennie always stuck faithfully to his
position at guard until compelled to
leave the game on account of injuries.
He was on the job every minute and pre-
vented many attempted gains through
his position. He will play in 1921.
Behiem uf jfuuthall Season
Although the season's results look
more favorable to our opponents than to
the R. H. S. eleven, there is nothing but
credit due to the football team of 1920.
This is the first season that our team
bucked up against the strongest teams
of the section. Even then, the results
of the fall's work show that the local
team at no time suffered a decisive
NORTH DIVISION, 6-R. H. S., 7
The Racine High School team started
the season right by winning the first
game from the strong North Division
eleven of Milwaukee by a score of 7 to 6.
WEST ALLIS, 144R. H. S., 16
The comeback of the Black and Gold
eleven in the last quarter saved this
game. It was in this game that our
doughty captain, Lund, was injured,
with the result that he was obliged to
stay out of a majority of the remaining
games. A difficult drop-kick by Boyak
resulted in the winning score.
WASHINGTON HIGH, 18JR. H. S., 7
With Lund and Hansen out of the line-
up, the local team could not make
sufficient gains to win this game.
MADISON, 6-R. H. S., 0
Playing in a drizzling rain storm, on a
slippery field, and outweighed twenty-
five pounds to the man, the Racine
High School eleven was defeated, after
a hard fight, by Nladison High at Madi-
son by a score of 6 to 0.
BELOIT, 74R. H. S., 5
This game was the only one which
Racine lost but could have won.
NEW TIIIER, l7HR. H. S., 0
The Black and Gold suffered its worst
defeat of the season when it lost to the
crack New Trier team at Kenilworth,
Illinois by a Score of 17 to 0.
KICNOSHA, 0-R. H. S., 15
Upsetting all the dope and surpassing
the hopes of its most optimistic followers,
the R. 11. S. football team defeated its
ancient rival, Kenosha, 15 to 0, in the
best game of the season. The determin-
ation of the local players to end the
season the way it was started was
possibly the reason why the score was so
one-sided. It is no exaggeration to say
that every one of the Racine players put
up a fine game. Captain Lund, who had
completely recovered from his injuries,
played a wonderful game at full-back.
Harris put up the best game he had
played all season. He was carried off the
field in the last quarter because of in-
juries to his ankle. Hanson and Widmer
deserve special mention for the remarka-
ble way in which they carried the ball
for Racine. Muhlich, Kenosha's star full-
back, was unable to make gains because
the eleven R. H. S. players had their
eyes on him at all times. Boyak was
unusually successful with his forward
passes. Neither ofthe touchdowns was
made by flukesp therefore Racine can
easily claim superiority this season over
Kenosha in all branches ofathletics. For
the first time within the present student
generation, R. H. S. made a clean sweep
in both football and basketball.
REVIEW OF THE SEASON
Our first team has a record this year
that has never been attained before by
any R. H. S. team. The team did not
lose a single game thruout the season,
and has not lost a scheduled game in the
past three years. In the first two
seasons, however, the team lost a total
of three games-one at the sectional
tournament two years ago, and two last
year at the state tournament. The only
thing that kept Racine from becoming
State Champions this year was the dis-
qualification of the team thru a technical
fault. One of the rules of the Wisconsin
lnterscholastic Athletic Association was
broken by Grover, the local center. and
the result was the forfeiture ofthe games
in which he participated.
The local quintet started towards the
championship in the usual manner by
defeating West Allis, 48 to 10. This
first game showed the spirit with which
the students were supporting their team
and made it necessary for the team to
play on the Y. M. C. A. floor in order to
accommodate the crowds.
Mme. FAI.KICNRA'l'Ii BLAQKHURN LANG1-2 REUTZ W,xuEw1'1'z UNfKX'I'I'C'lI COACH Cox
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The 1oca1s cleared their first contender
for the State Championship out of the
way when they defeated Beloit on the
Beloit College f1oor by a score of19 to 14.
Racine, after being at the bottom of the
score in the first half, staged a great
comeback and snatched away Be1oit's
MILWAUKPIE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL
Racine cagers hung another scalp on
their belts when they swamped the Uni-
versity 11igh by a 41 to 14 score.
After traveling all day the 1oca1
quintet played one of the hardest games
of the season at 1V1adison, and came out
at the top, 22 to 16. This was one ofthe
greatest accomplishments of the team
because it was the first time in nine
years the Nladison had lost on her own
f1oor. It was also the first time during
the season that Walsh, the 1V1adison star,
missed a free throw.
Repeating the good work of last year
and of the football team, R. H. S.
defeated Kenosha High by the over-
whelming score1uf41 to 7 at the Racine
Y. M. C. A.
Another easy victory for Racine took
place the following evening when the
local boys defeated Wauwautosa in her
box-car gym by the score of 56 to 10.
Duplicating the playing of a univer-
sity team, the Black and Gold next de-
feated 1V1adison by the score of 20 to 15.
Playing before a crowd of nearly one
thousand fans, the High School team
played one of the best and roughest
games of the entire season. The score
at the end of the first half was 11 to 8.
Racine had an edge over Madison in its
defense which permitted Madison only
two field goals, and those were long
Racine took another easy game from
Kenosha a week later, and also stored
up energy for a game on the following
day. The final score was 22 to 10.
The High School five played one of the
roughest games of the season when they
ran up against the West Allis crowd in
a gym about the size, though not as high,
as Room 9. The final score in this game
was 58 to 16.
The jllililtnaukee iliuurnament
Racine won her way into the semi-
finals by taking an uninteresting game
from Manitowcmc. This game was not
very hard for Racine, and the team,
taking advantage of this, rested up for
the remainder ofthe tournament, letting
the Northerners down with a 22 to 6
Another proposed rival for the state
honors was crushed in defeat to the tune
of 19 to 5, when Whitewater met the
strong Racine Hve. It was impossible
for the Whitewater team to break thru
the strong defense of Harris and Hansen.
The R. H. S. team won the right to
play in the State Tournament by defeat-
ing Waukesha, 17 to 15, in the final
game. This game showed Racine's
superiority in every way over all the
teams in this section. Racine won the
tournament but was excluded from the
honors because of Grover's ineligibility
at the time of the Waukesha game.
Glibe Ripon Tournament
Racine was easily the strongest team
at this tourney, with New London run-
ning second. Neither of these teams
carried home a place, however, because
In the first game Racine took an easy
victory from Marion, the team which
was given the tournament, by defeating
her 19 to 5. This was the easiest game
that Racine played at this tournament,
and all of the substitutes took some part
in the good work.
Perhaps the best team that Racine
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met all season was the team from New
London High School. It was the best
set of sportsmen that any team could
ask to meet. 1n this game Racine beat
New London 14 to 2. The score re-
sembled baseball more than basketball.
At the end of the first quarter the
score was 0 to 0. Racine started
scoring in the second period, and
New London made a free throw. The
first half ended with Racine, 4, to New
London, 1. Unavitch opened up in the
last half and did much towards making
the final score 14 to 2, Harris also
played an exceedingly fine game. New
London had the strongest defense that
Racine has met.
Racine ended the season 1-ight by
defeating Beloit again by the score of 28
to 7. This team came here with the idea
of wiping out the defeat received from
Racine earlier in the season. This was
the final game of the year and probably
the last time the members of this un-
usually strong team wi11 ever play
OUTLOOK FOR 1922
Donald Wadewitz has been chosen to
captain the team of 1922. Seven of the
eight layers graduate this spring, and
Sandelin, sub-forward, is the only man
who will be back next year. However,
the second team had some excellent
players and the majority will return in
the fall, There will not be such a nucleus
as there was this year, but Mr. Cox can
be trusted to put out a fast team which
will be a credit to any school.
THE SECOND TEAM
The Second Team passed thru a very
successful season this year, winning
seven out of eight games played. The
only team to which the lightweights gave
victory was the Nlaroons, a heavy local
The Second Squad consisted of' the
Captain Donald Waclewvitz, '22.
Felix Boyak, '22,
Einer Christensen, '25,
Gray Longhead, '25,
Thomas Hay, '21,
Almond Siewert, '22,
Richard Lund, '22.
Herbert Falkenrath, '22.
Kenneth Kehl, '22.
Hubert Nelson, '24,
Charles Lange, '22,
George Dietrich, '22,
Carlton Hilker, '25,
Frank Rufifialo, '22,
Harlan Snoke, '22,
The results of' the season's efforts were
R. H, S.
Second Team Dpponents
55 West Allis ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,, 2
56 Milwaukee "U" School 14
55 Kenosha ..,,,,,,.,.,,.,.,,,,,,,.,, .11
20 Wauwautosa ,,,,,.,, ,.,. 1 9
17 1V1aroons ,,,...,,,,, .18
18 Kenosha ,,....,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, 10
16 West Allis, ,.,,,, ,,,,, ,,.,,,,,. 5
28 Milwaukee "U" School 15
1n addition to making such a good
record, the seconds gave the school team
some Hne practice, which, no doubt, had
much to do with the excellent work of
the heavier team.
TNTERCLASS BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
Although speed is an important char-
acteristic of basketball, the lnterclass
tournament proved that experience is
what counts most. 1n the first series ot'
games played, the Seniors met the
Sophs, and the Iuniors, the Freshmen.
The Sophs showed up well in the first
game by holding the Seniors to a 25-19
score, The Seniors lay low the first half,
in order to make the game interesting:
but during the second half they set a
hard pace, with the result that the large
end of the final score belonged to the
class of '21,
The Freshies were easy victims to the
Iuniors, and this put the upper class
teams in a clash for first place. The
final game was perhaps the most thrilling
ever played by some of the class players,
Captain Steve Hanson of the Senior
team made some very spectacular shots,
and because of his aggressive playing,
was removed from the game on personal
fouls. The final score was 11 to 10 in
favor of the Seniors. This class began
and ended well, winning the tournament
in its Freshman year and again this time.
The lineup for the final game was as
Pierce, forward Watlewitz, Capt.
Hay, forward forward
F. Ruffalo, guard
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The basketball season was enthusiasti-
cally looked forward to by all girls of the
school. Miss Neitzel called a meeting
of the girls interested in basketball, and
a large number turned out. The Junior
and Senior girls were delightfully sur-
prised when Miss Neitzel announced that
Miss Kindley, assistant to Mr. Cox, al-
though it was outside of her regular
schedule, would coach them every Tues-
day afternoon at the Gilbert Knapp
School. Miss Neitzel volunteered to
coach the Sophs and Freshies on Wed-
Both of the instructors are very in-
terested in promoting girls' athletics and
have given their best efforts towards
making the season a success.
The girls had had about eight practices
when Miss Kindley announced that the
tournament between classes would be
held March 14-16-18. There was great
excitement among the girls, especially
when it was announced that a real silver
cup tnot tinl was to be given the winning
team. The teams were immediately
picked, and one final practice held. The
following captains were elected:
A Freshman team did not materialize.
Monday, March 14, the Seniors de-
feated the Sophs, 16-0, in the first pre-
liminary. This game proved to be a
complete walk-away for the Seniors as
far as points were concerned, but the
Sophs showed excellent team work and
good sportsmanship. The forwards for
the Sophs did their best but were unable
to make a basket because of the strong
guarding of the Seniors. Pearl Wichern.
center, and Katherine Marr, guard, were
especially good in pass work for the
Sophs. For the Seniors, Captain Cecile
Stoffel made 12 points, while Pearl
Nelson and Hazel Haub each played a
Wednesclay, March 16, the Sophs met
another defeat at the hands of the
Iuniors by a score of 18-6. Both of the
teams put up a good fight, and the Sophs
succeeded in making three field goals.
They again showed their good sports-
manship, playing a clean game through-
out the four quarters. The passwork of
the Iuniors was a feature of the game.
The Senior and Iunior girls clashed for
the championship of R. H. S. Friday
evening, March 18, at the Stephen Bull
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The teams were evenly matched
throughout the game, and it was not
until the final whistle blew that the
Seniors realized they had won. At the
end of the first quarter the score was
4-43 and at the end of the third quarter,
I2-12. The juniors shot one more
basket and the Seniors two, making the
final score 16-14, in favor of the Seniors.
A great rivalry existed between the
two teams, and each had come out with
the intention ofwinning the cup. Hence,
a regular battle ensued. Captain Cecile
Stoffel of the Seniors scored I4 of the I6
points, and Pearl Nelson made the re-
maining basket. The junior forwards
the honors about equally,
Martha Hood making 4 baskets, and
Lorraine Olle, 5.
Vlasta Iansa, a Senior guard, was par-
ticularly accurate, and altho shorter
than her forward, managed to get the
ball over to the Senior forwards again
It was a great victory for the Seniors,
and it was artlv due to the rootin of
. W u . p tw g
the Seniors and Sophs.
The membership of the teams was as
Cecile Stoffel, Captain, forward
Hazel Haub, forward.
Pearl Nelson, forward.
Esther Gutzke, forward.
Louise Cahoon, jumping center.
Marion Catterall, running center.
Ellen Williams, running center.
Margaret Albino, guard.
Vlasta Iansa, guard.
Martha Hood, forward.
Lorraine Ulle, forward.
Grace Cahoon, Captain, jumping
lone johnson, running center.
Elizabeth Wzllker, running center.
Delta Sorenson, guard.
Ruth Kristerius, guard.
Verna Sommers, Anona Driver, and
Laura Schacht, subs.
Betty Bacon, Captain, forward.
Margaret Wvherry, forward.
Marjorie Naleid, jumping center.
Pearl Wichern, running center.
Helen Porter, running center.
Katherine Marr, guard.
Nodeane Hulett, guard.
Iosephine Dietrich, Olive Larson, and
Ruth Mantell, subs.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC SUPPER
On March 25th, the peppy girls of R.
H. S. had a supper at the Y. M. C. A.
The purpose of the gathering was to
organize the Girls' Athletic Club. Miss
Neitzel, Miss Weichers, Miss Du Four,
and Miss Ramsey were the chaperons,
as well as the advisory board for this
booming new feature of R. H. S. Miss
Neitzel read the constitution ofthe club,
and all those girls who wished to belong
signed, the only requirement being that
a girl must have belonged to some gym-
nasium class or have taken part in some
R. H. S. sport, either last year or this
year. Most of the girls of the basketball
teams signed up.
Miss Neitzel then sang a song en-
titled "Pep," which she had composed
for the girls. She was encored clamor-
ously, and responded, but the girls had
to join with her in the singing.
This organization will have charge ot
the field meet to be held in Iune, and the
members will take part in most of the
events, such as indoor, tennis, etc.
This club is a new step toward fur-
thering athletics for the girls. After the
organization of the club had been com-
pleted, the Seniors were presented with
the silver cup which they had won in the
tournament. The cup was given by the
Racine Athletic Association. The girls
are very proud that they have the honor
of presenting this cup to the school to be
handed down to winning teams in the
years to come. Three cheers for the
Senior girls of '2llll
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I A N 5.-x
AMPIONS OF 1921
Jfielh Bay Zietihities
Girls' Zburkep Qlieams
Girls' Baseball Teams
Jfielh Bay Ulennis iBIapers
Jfielh Bay Gulf iplaperk T'
HI I 'HQ I
Yr EDITOR OF Kipileawi
The Zinfant iBrnhigp
And from his lips burst Q
A paean of triumph ancl ex
Minglecl, at times,
With some of the real stuff
And we all,
The teacher included,
Sat in silent reverieg
As a critic of music
After a sonata of
Let this suffice.
Hu M OR 2 4
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DAI LY EXHAUST
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THE DAILY EXHAUST
Published at uncertain intervals by
Editor ,n n,,,n , , ,, , ,Y.nn.n ,,, . . R AY DIATOR
Associate Editor ,,tt,,tt,,,,,t,, MAGGIE Nl-JTO
Business Manager ,tt,,, ,, ,, , ...GUS OILINE
Society Reporter ,,,Y,,,, . ,LOU BRICATOR
Advertising ..cc,,cccc,,,ccc Yccc,,,ccc X . ILERATOR
Office Boy. ,, A u O. ,WOODAL CAHOLL
MANTELL FOUND GUILTY OF BRIBING
DISTRICT ATTORNEY MYERS-
CHARGE BROUGHT BY ATTORNEY
WHO NOBLY SPURNS OFFER.
lntense excitement was felt at the
court house to-day when District Attor-
ney George Myers brought a charge of
bribery against Iacob Mantell, now
awaiting trial for disturbing the peace.
ENDEAVORED TO BE A MUSICIAN
The trial against Mantell came about
as a result ofthe latter's ambition to be-
come a musician. It is stated that Mr.
Mantell practiced on the violin far into
the night. Since his playing was not
particularly harmonious, and since such
hours of the night are usually devoted
to sleep, charges were quickly brought
against the would-be musician by scores
of indignant neighbors whose soulS
refused to respond to the glorious power
As soon as the charges were brought
against him, Mantell went to the dis-
trict attorney and tried to bribe the
latter to drop the charge. Mr. Myers
spurned the bribe and in Iudge Ettinger's
court started an action on the more
ln an interview with a representative
of The Daily Exhaun, Mr. Mantell made
the following statement:
"The charges brought against me by
District Attorney Myers are untrue, and
were prompted by political jealousy. I
did not offer any bribe nor had I any
thought of doing so. As soon as it is
possible I intend to bring a charge of
libel against Mr. Myers. Such unfair-
ness must not go unpunished.
It is not known at present just what
further action will be taken against
Mantell. It is rumored, however, that
he will be prosecuted to the full extent
of the law.
The trial for disturbing the peace will
come up before Justice of the Peace,
Edwin Merriman, Monday, Iune 20, at
10:50 A. M. The more serious action
will be heard during the luly term ofthe
Circuit Court with the Honorable Her-
man Lynch presiding. Nlantell will be
represented by the firm of Davis, Heck
BUYS A GOLD BRICK
Two strangers are reported to have
sold Hilmar Heuer a "gold brick" which
turned out to be lead. After looking
through the rouge's gallery, Heuer identi-
fied the men as Al. Petersen and Henry
Reno. These slick crooks are well known
by the police, who expect to catch them
S , A
THE DAILY EXHAUST
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SPEAKS AT BIG MEETING
At a mass meeting held last evening
by the American Association for the
Recognition of the lrish Republic, Miss
Marion Catterall was the main speaker.
She chose as her topic, "Why lreland
Should Be Freef' After Miss Catterall's
very able and feeling address on this sub-
ject, Miss Mary Costello, the Trish prima
donna, sang several old Irish lyrics in
her usual pleasing style.
Is HURT BY AUTOMOBILE
VVhile crossing Main Street this morn-
ing, Mason Hargett was struck by an
automobile. Mr. llargett did not look
where he was going, but while watching
a young lady across the street, walked
directly in front of the on-coming car.
As he recovered his senses tif that can be
possiblej he asked dazedly, "What's her
address?" Dr. Albert Evans is attend-
ing the patient, and although he has had
a run of had luck lately, having lost
twelve cases, hope is entertained by
friends and creditors that Hargett will
TNVENTS A N1'IXV EXPLOSIVE
llarry Herman, the well-known chem-
ist, has invented a new high explosive.
Tests show it to be a success, for when
last seen Mr.Herman was being projected
upward into space. We shall endeavor
to have a special correspondent present
at his return to earth in order to get full
details from the experimenter.
EVANS ACQUITTEII or TIIEFT
Harold Evans was found not guilty, in
Iudge Ettinger's court, of stealing a
Ford automobile. Evans' plea was tem-
porary insanity, and he was ably de-
fended by Attorney George Myers who
summed up as follows: "My client was
temporarily insane when he took the car,
for surely no man in his right senses
would steal a Ford when, as the evidence
clearly shows, there were so many better
automobiles about. H
Is GIVEN HIGH POSITION
Orders were received from Washing-
ton, today, promoting Lieutenant Ches-
ter Anderson, U. S. N., to be commander
of all naval schooners on Lake Michigan.
This was no doubt due to Lieutenant
Anderson's previous experience with
NEW BUILDING TO BE EIzEc'rEn
Ever since it was decided Racine did
not need a new high school building,
there has been agitation concerning the
new high school site's being used for some
useful purpose. Now it has been decided
that a home for homeless cats is to be
built on the site. This imposing structure
will cost one million dollars, and the city
will issue bonds for that amount.
ll Q I--Q QQ-
PROFESSOR SOGARD COMMUN1CA'I'Es
WITII THE DEAD
Prof. R. Sogard, who for many years
has claimed that it is possible to talk
with the dead, asserts that the truth of
his theory has now been proved. lle
bases his assertion on the following dis-
covery: Last night Prof. Sogard went
to the telephone, took down the receiver,
and, after waiting for two and half hours
heard a faint voice ask, "Number,
please?" Needless to say the professor
is jubilant over the success of his ex-
THE DAILY EXHAUST
,, NN I9
-M i g ILUTC'
O: O22 L-
Q 09- " P TFUDESRE..
Ciba ikipikatni Theme
Disgusted and discouraged, I stared
at the blank sheets of paper before me.
Yes, that fool Kipi theme had to be in
tomorrow, and an idea for it would not
come into my head. The house was per-
fectly quiet feveryone else being out for
the eveningj, so the idea was not scared
away by noise. I sat and thought, pen
in hand, ready to dash down any elusive
inspiration, but none came.
Ipulled out my Ingersoll. Suffering
cats, it was 8:50,Ihadn't started, and
besides I still had two other lessons to
get. Oh, well, if I had to write some-
thing I decided I'd write one of those
Wild West affairs, which clogged my
theme tiles when I was a Frosh and, also,
when a Soph. Accordingly, I wrote
across the top of the paper,
IITHE HAZARDS OF HELEN"
"Wretched name," I thought, and
then I began.
"The night was dark and stormy upon
the Arizona hills some five years ago."
Q"lVIore bunk" thought I.j
"When the lightning shot across the
sky, it revealed a man crawling slowly
up the side of one of the hills. The man
had a dark face and cruel eyes, and his
name"-C"Ah, his name, what should
that be?"j "was-the Duke Alfonso de
Braggadocio. His destination was a
small cabin perched on the hill. At last
he reached it, burst open the door and
strode in. Inside he saw" C"Now what
on earth was it? Oh yes."j "nothing
but a small black box."
"'Ahal' quoth the Duke, 'I have it,
and now I shall have her tool' He
picked up the box and left the cabin.
The storm had somewhat abated, and
by the time he had reached his horse at
the bottom of the hill, the storm had
"He mounted his horse, and with the
box under his arm, rode toward the
south, where a light twinkled in the dis-
C"Now where did he go?" I asked my-
self. "Ah, I have it. To the ranch
where Helen, the heroine, lived."j
"Helen Hottdoggue was walking in
the moonlight which now flooded the
landscape since the passing of the storm.
Suddenly she heard hoof-beats coming
up the road. The gate slammed. Some
one was approaching through the park
which surrounded the ranch-house. Sud-
denly there confronted her the hateful
countenance of the Duke. 'Sign,' he
hissed, thrusting some papers and his
Neversharp pencil into her hand.
"'Nevahl' said Helen, spurning him
with her glance.
"'Coisesl you shall,' the Duke pulled
out his nefarious hip Howitzer, 'or I'll
blow out your brainsl' Helen trem-
blingly took the pencil and began to
"'Bang'a loud report split the night air.
The pencil flew from our heroine's hand.
Bounding across the greensward came
Harolde Hottaire, the brave young cow-
boy. 'Foiled', growled Alfonso. Seizing
the fair Helen, whose shrieks rent the
night and spurred on the young hero,
the villain dashed for his horse, vaulted
into the saddle, and with his fair victim
galloped down the road.
"Harolde ran to the rear of the house
where his faithful charger was parked,
and seizing the reins, he shifted into high
and immediately tore down the road in
pursuit of the villain.
"He began to gain speedily on the
Duke, and was about to command the
villainous wretch to halt, when the latter
turned about, fire-arm in hand. There
was a blinding flash and a loud report.
Our hero's horse keeled over dead, spill-
ing the brave Harolde head over heels
into the ditch."
HI I IQ
THE DAILY EXHAUST
At this juncture the light suddenly
blinked out. "Doggone it alll" All
things, even the electric power plant,
conspired against the production of the
theme. I rose and cautiously picked my
way to the kitchen, barking my shins on
every piece of furniture in the house.
My thoughts and smothered exclama-
tions would hardly have passed the Fire
Underwriters' Board. Arriving in the
cuisine, I procured matches and tiptoed
into the dining room from whence I took
a candle-stick. I lighted the candle. I
had ferociously resolved to produce said
theme and then get to bed. When I
reached my room, I opened the window,
which caused the candle to flicker
ominously. I commenced to write:
"When Harolde arose, confronting him
stood the Duke, his pistolio leveled at
our hero's brains for where they should
have beenj. 'Hal Hal' he chortled
venomously, 'you are in my clutches.
You shall die.' At this he ground his
teeth until the enamel was nearly worn
off. Then the Duke began, slowly, to
pull back the trigger. Back it went,
millimeter by millimeter, when suddenly
With a final wild tlare the candle went
out, leaving the room in blackness. At
this sudden catastrophe I started. Then
a slight noise outside the window caused
my tongue to verily stick to the roof of
my mouth, so dry was it. Fascinated, I
stared at the open window through which
the moon shone. A man's head rose into
sight, then came his shoulders. "Burg-
lars," thought I. Too scared to move, I
watched him come in. Then, from my
dark corner, I, with all my pep, jumped
out on him. Over we went, then-
I awoke to find myself headlong on the
floor, the electric light on, and there on
the table my Kipi theme just where it
had been when I had fallen asleep.
RALPH SOGARD, '21.
QAPOLOGIES 'ro MILTOND
Haste thee, nymph, and bring with thee
Little case called vanity,
File for nails and chamois skin,
X , Gneuco
j:"' .5 Q,
Eg 2 wmv mo
5 5 I 5 DUPONT
5 S 5 2 ctose up
E S P 9
' 5 AT lvssg
tPowdered nose is not a sin.j
Rouge of red and beauty spot,
Changing you to what you're notg
Modest looks and coy, assume,
Penciled brows and strong perfume,
Curling tongs for blondine hair,
Female tricks so debonair:
Blushes, twenty cents apiece
Creamy ones, and deep cerise.
These your natural charms enhance,
Make you stunning at the dance.
Come and trip it as you go,
O'er your partner's pained toe,
All these charms if you'll display,
Maid, with you I'll gladly stay.
CLINTON ETTINGER, '21
Have you seen, O,
Getting Kipi Ads?
He makes his Comm. work,
Nor do they dare shirk,
Getting Kipi Ads.
We thought at first, O,
We'd not durst, O,
Getting Kipi Ads,
To try fly high
Nine hundred bones? Myll
Getting Kipi Ads.
No more we sigh, 0,
Twelve hundred's by, O,
Getting Kipi Ads.
We'll have the bex! book,
CDon't believe me? Iust look.Q
Thanks to Kipi Ads.
THE DAILY ExHAUsgj
K-5 Y Y fi
The Biarp of a Ifaigb Snhunl
MARCH 25. Today I found a diary
wat my ant gave me fer Christmus. I
wuz gonna throw it away when Pa sez
all grate men keep a diary, so I think I'll
start one, cuz I wanna be grate too.
MARCH 24. Me an a coupla other kids
are organizin a mustash club in skule.
Skinny perkins is the president, got a
bawlin out in histry fer not knowing who
Stephen Duglas was. How shud He
know when He wuzn't born until 1902
B. P. tbefore prohibisonj? Them tea-
churs are the limit.
MARCH 25. Nuthin doing, cept Skinny
aint president of our club enymore. We
suspended him fer usin hare tonic wich
is agenst the rules and regulations.
Wish tomorrow wuz here.
MARCH 26. To-day's Saterday. Slept
MARCH 27. Easter. Went to church
but didn't have any fun.
MARCH 28. Almost had a scrap with
a fresh guy in skule. He tole me I
oughta go home and wash my lip. By
superhumen effort I retained my presents
of mind, so he is still able to be up an
about. If he duzn't know a good
mustash when he sees it, his ignerence
MARCH 29. Oh boyl The girl next to
me in the assembly smiled at me today.
Gosh, my hart jest went, flop, and then
it wuz up in my throte. She sez her
name is Margie. She ain't so bad
MARCH 50. Me an Margie's gettin
acquainted swell. I gotta note from her
this morning to come over tomorrow
nite. Didn't have fifty lines of Inglish
learnt fer today, so I got ten extra fer
tomorrow. Somebudy's always taking
the joy outta life.
MARCH 51. Wuz over to Margie's
house this evening. The hole family sat
around and looked at me. I didn't feel
comfterbal. Left kinda erly.
APRIL I. April Fool's Day wuz dull.
There wudn't of been eny excitement
only someone put a dead cat in the ven-
talator system in skule. It wuz awful.
Our physics teechur wuz tellin us about
the moon, an stars, etc. I'm gonna ask
ma if I can be an astronomer.
APRIL 2. Nothin doing. Ma wont let
me take astronomy. She sez I'll hafta
think up a better excuse than that for
stayin out late nights.
APRIL 5. Sunday. The minister wuz
talkin about taking up a collection for
clothing the heathen. Pa, who wuz real
generous, put in two pants buttons in-
sted of one. I think I'll go over to see
APRIL 4. I aint got my mustash eny
more. I wuz over to Margie's house last
nite, andfwell, enyway she sez iI.
tickles, so I swiped Pa's razor and shaved
it off. My face seems cut up about
something this morning.
APRIL 5. This is certainly a cruel
world. lVIargie aint true to me no more.
I saw her walkin home with that little
runt of a Shorty Brown. Aint wimmen
APRIL 6. Came to skule late today.
Got sent to the principle. He ast me
real sarcastic-like if I wuz the only kid
in the family. When I ansered yes he
sed kinda joking, "Your parents musta
been fond of children to raise you."
Everything seems blue.
APRIL 7. Dandy day today. Iest as
bright as summer. Margie rote to me.
She sez she only walked home with
Shorty cuz she cudn't help herself. All
THE DAILY EXHAUST
J PAUL RENO
she hadda do wuz call me and Ifd a
knocked him into the middle of next
week. That's me all over-chivalrus to
a maden in distress.
APRIL 8. Gee, latins hard. It's a
"dead langwigef' but ma sez I hafta
take it if I wanna be an undertaker.
Oh well, only 67 more days of skule.
APRIL 9. No more music lesons fer
me. The teechur sed I had a better ear
fer dirt than music. She wuz real nice
about it tho.
APRIL IO. Sunday.
APRIL Il. VVent down an played golf
this afternoon. Hard luck. Lost three
balls an my temper. Still that's better
'n last year cuz then I usta lose four.
There's nuthing like perseevance.
APRIL 12. Got my report cards today.
Pa wanted to know wat P. stood for. I
tole him perfect, so he gave me a dollar.
I hope he duzn't catch on.
APRIL 15. I gess I'm getting the riters
cramp. I'm gonna lay off this diary
now fer awhile and recooperate.
THE GREATEST TIIRILL
I've travelled far and wide, my boy,
To climates, hot and coldg
I've seen the land where the old grow
And the young men all grow old,
I've explored the land where girls pro-
And woo men with a song,
I've been to Allatopia
Where the days are three weeks long,
I've visited Bukadalia land
Where every hour's a thrill,
I've been a Malafonia
Where the well men all are ill,
But in all the places that I've been,
By far the greatest sight
Is watching those awful Myers boys
Enjoying a brotherly fight.
A SENIOR ALPHABET
A is for Augustine with his laugh so ab-
B is for Breylinger, he wants the last
C's for Costello, our Irish colleen: and
D is for De Smidt, one wouldn't think
E is for Evans, whom we leave behind.
F is for Field, he knows his own mind.
G is for Gebhardt, so short, fat, and wide.
H is for Hay, who's our Senior guide.
I is for Ihrig, a lad of rare humor fill.
I is for Iohnson. In love? That's the
K is for Kruel, to the girls he does cater.
L is for Lynch, he thinks he's a debater.
M is for Myers, which one's left to you.
N's for Pearl Nelson, "Oh, if you dolv
O is for Olson, for baskets he's got an eye.
P is for Paton, so very demure and shy.
Q is for quiet, there is no such Senior.
R is for Reno, with his lordly demeanor.
S is for Stoffel, about her one can't kick.
T is for Tufnell with his black hair so
U is for Unavitch of basketball renown.
V is for Victor, she can't keep blushes
And W is for Wiechers, our Romeo fair,
While X, Y. and Z stand for end, and
ARTHUR HANSEN, '2l.
HI PI I Q I
, E ,Eg-1-2 - ,Q
CL Q f -'U an
SENIOR GIRLS WINNERS or CLASS
In a pugnaciously contested competi-
tion the Senior girls vanquished the
Iuniors by a magnificent score in basket-
ball last evening. The Seniors have not
played basketball extensively, and in
learning the game found the floor hardest
of all. The game was close, keeping the
players and spectators on their feet
every minute. At the end of the third
quarter, both teams had 12 points to
their credit. However, in the last
uarter the Senior girls came back with
damages repaired and noses repowdered,
determined to win. Although hairpins
flew to the right of them, and hairpins
flew to the left of them, they never falt-
ered, but easily outplayed their oppon-
ents with their "windmill style" of
After the game pandemonium reigned,
members of the champion team fell upon
each other's necks, and amidst hugging
and kissing, everybody was happy,--
except the Iuniors and the many boys
who were present.
DICK LUND OVERCOMES ED. PLATZ
IN WRESTLING MATCH
By taking two out of three falls from
Ed. Platz, Dick Lund became the
feather-weight wrestling champion of the
world. The match was a-catch-as-you-
can affair, and Lund showed himself a
master of this style of fighting, having
caught everything from a cold, to a
greased pig at a country fair.
SWIMMING MATCH POSTPONED
The date of the annual swimming
match to be held by the Racine High
School has been postponed because of
the condition of the lake. A crew of em-
ployees of the park board has been busy
towing ice bergs out of the course, and
as soon as this work is completed, a date
will be set for the meet. The Daily Ex-
hauft wishes to announce that tin loving
cups will be given to the winners of the
KID WELSH IS AGAIN WINNER
DEFEATS BATTLING SWINGLE WHo
PUTS UP A Gooo BATTLE.
Before a packed house last night, Kid
Welsh showed himself Qwhen he knocked
out Battling Swingle in the sixthj to be
still the paper-weight-champion of the
In the first five terrific rounds the two
fighters inflicted more damage upon
themselves than on each other. They
both displayed great ring generalship.
However, in the sixth round, Welsh
feinted with his right, whereupon Swingle
fainted from fright, and remained down
for the count of ten.
The capacity crowd of 25 people who
witnessed the affair seemed satisfIed
with the result.
A A. W
gm: mt, Z
E THE DAILY EXHAUST
- ACTIVE IN ALI.
A- lincolN literary society
ii, fiE1d clay sports
Q . frEnch club
x glEe club
5--...-:z spaNIsh club
1-1-11 - Y kipikaWi
X -1 girl's athlEtic association
4 -J ? foirllilgixiiclass sports
E , ' hi-Y
girls Of the golden loom
BEDTIME RHX'MES Fon TIIE
Sing a song of Kipi themes,
A pocket full of Woolley,
Four and twentybthemes a week,
The teacher IS a u y.
And when the themes are graded
It's time to start to cry,
Now isn't that an awful mark
To hand a hard-worked guy?
Twinkle, twinkle, little Frosh
H ou wonder at usfgoshl
Up above the world so high
' ' ' rl ' ' our sky.
We re like diamonq s In y
QBy a Semorj.
Miss Olive Hone sat on a stone,
Writing a Kipi slam
At last in a rage, she scribbled a page
And said, "What a good girl I amy?
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iBatruni5e QBur Qhhertisers
The publication of the Kipikawi is made possible
by money derived from Advertising.
Read the aclvertisementsg then, when you go to
any of the advertisers, say, "I saw your AD in the
High School Annual."
Help Those Who Helped Us.
Western Advertising Agency ,,A,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 4 7
D. R. Davis .,....A,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,--.,A, 5 3
E. B. Funston ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,, -,---,Aw S 8
Arthur A. Guilbert .r,,A,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,- 3 6
Racine Building 81 Loan ,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,A,,,,,-,,,,, 36
. . . 92
Racine Retail Clothiers ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,
AUTOMOBILE DEALERS AND SUPPLIES
Century Motor Co .,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,.,,A, v,,,,4 -,---, 2 1
Chester Dahl, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,, A ,,-,,,-, - 9
J. A. Jacobson Motor Co .,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,w, 3 4
Kamm Bros .....,I..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 9 0
A. Nielsen ........,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,A,,A 8 3
Electric Maid Bake Shop ,,,,,,,,,, ,.,.,,,,, 3 4
Villa Street Bakery ...........,...r, ,,,,,,., 4 2
American Trades 8: Savings I.,,,, ,,,.,..o
Farmers 8: Merchants ,I..,,,,...,, ,,,,o,,,
Manufacturers National ,.,,. .,,, ,,,,,,,,,
First National ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,.,. 1 0
Racine City Bank.. .,.,,.., .o,,,,,, 2 2
Hotel Racine Barbers ,.,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 8 4
D. J. Keykal ,,,........,..,..,,., ,,,,,,,,
Phil Schenkenberg ..,.,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 8 2
Blue Bird Beauty Parlors ..,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 8
Enos ....................................,., ,,,,,,,,, 4 2
S. H. White ,,,..,vY,v,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,v,,,,,,, 6 R
Park Wooster.. ..................... ,.,.,,,, W 6
Julius Sorenson .......................,.... ......... 3 7
U. S. Building Material Co ....,...... .,.,,.... 8 7
W. C. A. Eberhardt .............. ,...,,,,, 8 2
E. B. Guild ........................... ...,,.,,, 7 6
N. W. Guenther ...........,.......... v,,.,.,,, 8 9
G. F. Nero .................................... ,,,,,.,,,, 7 4
CLEANERS AND DYERS
Harmony Dye House .........,.... ,,,..,,,. 9 O
Ed. Lachat ........................... ,,,.,,,,. l 2
Union Dye Works .................,...............,....,,., 41
Junction Dry Cleaning ............,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 82
CONFECTIONERY AND ICE CREAM
Kosterman Bc Co. ............,.,.....,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,.,,,,., 88
Buifalo Candy Kitchen ....... ,,,,.,,,, 1
Billy's Ice Cream ...........,. ,,,,,,.,, 6 O
Duchmann 8: Son ......... .,....... 1 6
Bullock's ............,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, 4 3
F. E. Buss ..................... A,,,.,,,, 3 3
Belle City Sweets .,....... ,,,,,,,,, 4 l
- Quaker Shop ..,.......... ,.,,,,A,, S 2
J. Cape 8c Sons ......... ......... 1 7
A. C. Kappel ............,,... .,....,.. S -I-
N. C. Neilsen 8: Co .....,.... A,.,,,,,. S 7
Nelson 8: Co .................. ..,,...,. S 8
W. W. Barney ...... ...,............ .,.,,,,,, 9
Bosten Dental Parlors ......... ....o,... 3 6
P. Brown .....................,. ,,,,,,,v, 2 6
G. A. Brown ...........,.,... ,..,,.,,, 3 7
W. Maag ....,.......... ,,A,,,,,, 1 3
G. E. Mason ............,.... .,..3.... 1 7
V. W. Rounseville ....... ,........ 2 8
City Drug Store ...,... A,,,,,,,, 7 3
Derse Pharmacy .....,..... ..,.,,,,, 6 3
Harbridge ..........,.,,.., ,,,.,,,,, 7 6
Heck's ...... ....,.,...... ,,,,.,,,,
Huber Drug Store .....
Pomeroy's ....................... ..
Red Cross Drug Co .,........
Washington Pharmacy ............
Christensen Dry Goods Co .........
Geo. Jensen ................................
Carl D. Skow .........
Vandergrind 8: Dollister ..........
Wm. Hetzel ............................
Webster Electric Co .......,.
West Side Electric Co .........
Asdahl 8: Nelson .............
Geo. Olley ...............
The Flower Shop .......
Racine Floral Co...
Lake Fuel Co .....................
Bayerman Sc Krug .........
A. C. Hansen ....................
Junction Furniture Co .....
Porter Furniture Co .........
Blue Lantern Shop ,..,.....
' Jensen-Christensen .........
John D. Leuker .........
G. A. Mogensen .........
Herman Mogensen .....
C . F. Slot .................
Hotel George .......
Central Life ....................................... ....... 4 9
Equitable Assurance Society ......... ....,.. 3 7
Thos. A. Fagan .,.,................................... ......,. l 3
W. T. Lewis .................................,..,............... S3
Metropolitan Life ............................ ......,...,,... 6 8
Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co...26
Alan Townsend ....,..................................,..,.....
Aloys P. Mangold ,........
Wiegand Bros ............
Hiram Smith ...........
Earl Trauger ...............
Model Laundry ..................
West Side Laundry ..............
Ellen Brown ......................
Avenue Needle Craft ........
H. 8: H. Corset Shop ........
Racine Cloak Co ...........
Resneck 8: Berger ..........
1 " 'wiv
Sexton's .....,........................ ,,........, 3 l
The Specialty Shop ......... A...... 1 S
Thorwald M. Beck ......,,, ,,,.A,...., 6 7
Guy A. Benson ,,.................,.......... ........... 4 4
D. H. Flett A....,A......A..,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7...AAA..,. 5 9
Gittings, Janecky, Wilbcrscheid ..,,...A......,,,. 46
Hand 81 Quinn ...... ...,..,,,.,,.,,,.,,,.,,... ,,,.,,...,, 6 3
Heck 81 Krenzke .........,...,...,., ,,.. ..A......., 7 7
Milton Knoblock .....,,.,,. ,,.,,....,, 7 4
John Leigler ,.,.....,........,..,, ,,,,,...,,, 6 1
Simmons 81 Walker .......,,. ..,........ 2 6
Storms 8: Foley ....,..,....... ......,.... 7 7
Thompson 8: Harvey ..,.,,.,,,..,,,, ,,,.,.,..,. 3 4
Whaley Sc Ericson ......,,.l...,,.,,,,,,lA ,l,.,.,..., 7 6
Thompson, Myers 81 Kearney ....... ...,,.. 1 6
Brannum Lumber Co ............... ........,,. 8 4
Badger Foundry Co ......... ....... 6
Racine Phonograph Co .........,, .,,,.,,.... 1 9
J. I. Case Plow Works Co ...,,.. ........... 2 5
J. I. Case T. M. Co ..,,.,,.......,...... ...,,,.,,,, 3 9
Davies Shoe Co ............,......,,..,..,,..,. ........... 2 3
Fiebrich-Fox-Hilker Shoe Co .,.,,,.,, .,,.....,,, 1 5
Godske Auto Top Co ....,,.,....,....,. ..,........ 5 4
F. J. Green Industries .s.....,,...,.,...... . ..... 16
Harvey Spring 8a Forging Co ....................... ll
Hartmann Trunk Co.: ..........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,..., 91
Hilker-Wiechers Manufacturing Co .....,...s.s. 29
Racine Furnace 8: Foundry Co .s................. 17
Racine Rubber Co ......................................Y.. 71
Racine Shoe Co .....,,....................s. ........... 4 9
Racine Tool 8: Machine Co ......,.. ........... 6 S
Webster Electric Co ................. ........... 4 6
Wisconsin Auto Top Co ....... ..,,.,..... S 5
Wis. Gas 81 Electric Co ......, ,,,,,,,.... 8 0
C. Grlmal ,,..,.................... ........... 7 3
Nels Nelson ..................,,. ........... 6 4
Ida Sonin ..,....................Y............ ,..........
Gertrude Thielen Williams ..,..,,... ..,........ 7 4
Wood's ...............,...,..........,.,....................,........ 50
Vincent 81 Berglin .........................,...,..,......... 54
MOTORCYCLE AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES
Deluxe Cycle Co ...........i....,...,........................ 78
James C. Nelson .,..................................Y....... 75
Avenue Music Store .......,,, ,,,.,.,..., S 5
Christianson Bros .......... ........... 4 l
Folwell's ........................... ....... l 9
Heibering 8: Glad ........... ........... l 9
Edward Matausek ......... ........... 3 2
Zirbes 8: Beardmore... ..',.. T17
A. R. Hilker ....,.,............,.......... ...... .... 5 0
Arthur J. Jacobsen ........................ .....,...., 5 9
Badger Studio of Musical Arts ...... ........... 5 3
Peter Ronsholdt ........................ ........... 7 3
Lockwood Oil Co .,.......,,, ,,,,,,,..,, 6 6
Sieber Oil CO. ........... ....,...... 2 0
J. Mantell ....,.........................i......... ............... 1 2
Racine Optical Co .....,.,........,...,.......,..,....,Y.,... 24
PAINTS, VARNISHES AND WALL PAPER
W. S. Buifham .........,........,,...,..........,..........,.. 3
Langlois Co ............................,...,..,.......,,..,,..., 65
Moer's Paint Store ....,.,., ,,,..., 7
Avenue Paint Store .,...,,,,., ,,,,,,,..,, 7 2
G. A. Malme ............... ....... 6
Julius Pavek .,.......
Harry Morris ...............
VVestern Printing Co ......,..
Commercial Press Co ....,..,,
Bee Rose Products Co .......
Wisconsin Agriculturist- .......
The Journal-News .......,..,...
The Times-Call ................
Augustine Realty Co ....,.,,.
Carpenter 81 Rowland ,,,,,,,,
H. C. Case ........................
Arthur Ehrlich .............
David G. Janes .............
W. J. Jandl 8: Son ....,,,
S. Jeppesen .......,,,...,.
Keefe Agency ,....,,,.,,
Kisow SL Fowler .......
F. A. Morey ,.,.,,,,..,..
Sophus Nelson ...........,..,,
Schulz Realty Co ...........,,,,
P. D. Skilbeck ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,
J. E. Rowlands 8: Sons .....,...
White Diner ........................
T. M. Hughes Roofing Co ....
Enicar Trade School .............
Wisconsin Business Colleges,
Standard Seed Co ...,.,....,..,.
Asdahl 8: Nelson ....,
Geo. Olley .........,....,,.....
Economy Boot Shop ........
Elsner 8: Zirbes ................
F-F-H Shoe Store .........
Lau Shoe Store ....,..,,.......
Walk-Over Boot Shop .......,...
SHOE REPAIR SHOPS
Junction Shoe Repair Shop.,
American Shoe Repair Shop
Guy H. Dixon ...,..,. ..,.,,.....,...,
J. H. Decker .........
Carl A. Hansen ......,....,,
J. Johnson 81 Co ........,,
C. A. Meitz. ,..,.,,,., ,,
H. A. Olsen ...........
789 Taxi... ..,...............,.
TEAS AND COFFEES
Grand Union Tea Co .....
J. Jensen ......,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,
Thronson Undertaking Co .,,.
.y fl l
, Alle fflffllfll 1 so
Yes, lf you want the best service, best quality for your money, you must come
to the best place at
RACINE Sc KENOSHA
The added enjoyment of knowing that the Candy you buy as a gift or for your
own use, is manufactured under sanitary conditions from the purest ingredients,
is yours when you come here.
For Luncheon or Dessert
Our lce Cream is most welcome. We have on hand at all times, a varied
assortment of Havors put up in Brick Form, making it convenient to handle.
Candies of Quality
There is no use of guessing, she'll always know that the chocolates are from
The Buffalo Candy Kitchen once she has tried a box of them. ln fact, to surprise
her with something almost as good, would bring disappointment.
Delightfully tasteful and containing only the purest ingredients, they come
daintily packed in half, one, two and five pound air-tight boxes. Stop in today on
your way home and get a box. You will hnd us at
433 MAIN STREET, IlACINE
254 MAIN STREET, KENOSIIA
Racine's Leading Department Store
LADIESZ MISSES, AND CHILDRENS,
OF EVERY IDESCRIPTION
DRY GOODS, MILLINERY AND SHOES
Racine's Leading Theatre
HIGHEST CLASS VAUDEVILLE
FEATURE PI-I OTO-PLAYS
Racine's Leading Photo-Play House
WORLD RENOWNED STARS
TN TIIE FINEST
Everything to preserve
and beautify the home
Moore's Pure House Colors in 40 shades
Will preserve it.
Our Exclusive lines of Wall Paper will
beautify the interior.
Special designs and colorings for every
Our Window Shade and Linoleum depart-
ments are complete in every detail.
The Chi Namel store.
Effecto Auto Enamels in all colors.
Vitralite the long life Enamel.
Painting and Decorating in all its Branches.
Prices Reasonable Besl 0f'Service
403-5 MAIN STREET
WM. F. Klsow LESLIE M. FOWLER
534 MONUMENT SQUARE
RACINE REAL ESTATE BOARD.
WIS. ASSN. REAL ESTATE BROKERS.
NAT. ASSN. REAL ESTATE BOARDS.
3 A J ack Tar
2 Q i E MlddlCS
E J fl 5 "Jack Tarli is the name of our 2
3 l was . excellently tallored and cleverly
E Q xx gi gl styled middy blouses.
2 " R El H I ' A For school wear or summer out-
2 ff' '4 N' VL , E ings, you'll like to Wear them for
2 N y j Q Fhey're so smart and good look-
E " mg.
2 U49 Years in Racine's Confidence"
DRY Goons co.
llllllllllllillllllllllllll11lilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll402-404 Main StreebilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllEllllllllllillllllllllll
Gin Ulibe CEEnh uf Ghz Wnrlh
"Bangl" Something whizzed past
Sober Sam's ear with a wicked hum,
and kicked up a powdery puff of snow
beyond. "Crackl" went a second
shot, noticeably closer, before Sam's
practiced fingers tore his rifle from the
pack on the tobaggan. He whirled
around and saw, stealing up across
the snows, a toboggan with two men
running beside it, one of whom was
whipping up the dogs. On the
toboggan was another man, raising
his rifle for a third shot. Before he
could fire, the mail carrier's Win-
chester cracked viciouslyg the fore-
most dog of the other team let out one
howl, then keeled over dead. His
mates, carried on by their momentum,
tripped over each other and him, mak-
ing a mess of the harness. Old Sam
didn't stop to enjoy his work. seizing
his whip, he cried, "Mush, Wolf!
Mush, Neewahlu The willing dogs
strained at their load and soon the old
Siwash with his precious cargo was
tearing back over the trail they had
made the previous day. Several
dirty canvas bags with "U. S. M."
on the sides proclaimed Sam's busi-
ness. In addition to his regular load
of mail, Sam was carrying one hun-
dred pounds of gold to be sent down
the Yukon and then to the States.
Now old Sober Sam had faced fire
and flood, heat and cold, but he had
never had quite the shock he received
on finding someone sneaking up be-
hind him with a rifle leveled at his
head. Suddenly, upon turning around,
he perceived not two hundred yards
behind, coming at a very fast pace,
the outfit he had just demoralized.
Robbers, to be sure, but how had they
learned that he was carrying gold?
He again raised his rifle, but the
enemy's dogs were now wise, and the
pacing huskies dodged his second
missile. The other men opened fire:
bullets began to fly thick and fast.
lust as Sam was raising his rifle for a
tenth shot he suddenly felt an intense
pain in his side. Gritting his teeth,
the Indian plied both whip and cudgel
on his malemutes. They fairly flew
fContinued on Page 141
THANKS TO YOUR
"THE FUEL WITHOUT
C. A. JILLSON, Pres.
Woostefs Book Store
. - V - ,
Xl l1,XX1Jl'.l,lxN. lww.
IWXNCY CLOUDS. li'l'L'.
The G. A. Malme Studio
SPICC'l.Xl,lS'IxS IX Pl lO'I'I Ji QRXPI IY
Iili I'llfJ'l'UCiR Xl'lIlilJ 'l'lllS YIQXR OX YOVR I3IR'I'lllJ.XY
77 S11x'lcN'l'l 1 N111 xxn XXVISLUYSIY
R-,mrlof-'r F01 1 ndrv CUINDHIWV
loers Paint 8cWall Paper Compan
IJ E110 Hfl T0 I iS
llc zum l41glYL'LlpIwlllt'IlIlIlll1CSCI'X'1k'L'IH
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lwsl, :xml ilu- mlrla ul Ulll' prlpvr llzlllgn-rs is
lllmlfm' slmllvs in :ull ullms llllll 4S.fl'IltlK'S.
XXX' llllllg Ilwm.
l.lIIHll'LlIllS, lIlllllklS zlml l,l'llllS. .Xll p1'lu':s.
.Xml nc lux' it wlu-11 vnu wzull il.
lclcpllmu- us zllmul llml lwlwnlwll glass. XXI'
NYU umlw l5lk'Illl'i' lllllllllllf 11 spm'lzllty'.
lbvwl-'S slrivxly pure l,c-:ul Zlllkl Zim' l':liz1I,
zllwnys rclizllulc. IDQ-x-.wk Xlimllgw Ihr llmnx,
Iurmlluc .lml xxwmlxxcnlx. ClUIlIl'N in alll vulms.
Um' HZIIHIIIIU xlUW1ll'lIllCI1llSk'tlllW we-ll 111 lzalw
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mm' ml Xlllll'tll't'HI'1lllllg.Z uc-mls.
Qlznll flll us lm' csllllmlcs. Um' mlviu- null
i'Xl3l'I'lL'Ilk'L'l'1J5l ywu llflllllllg.
Kradwell Drug CO.
RACINE AND KENOSHA
YOURS FOR EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE
PRESCRIPTION WORK A SPECIALTY
.FIRE AND TORNADO INSURANCE
1434 STATE STREET
PHONE 4634 RACINE, WISCONSIN
A Satisfied Customer
is Our Best Ad
D. J. Keykal
WEST SIXTH STREET BARBER 1713 VVEST SIXTH STREET
Dr. W. W. Barney
9 to 12 A. M.-2 to 5 P. M. PHONE 2895
EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT. 1503 WEST SIXTH STREET
PHONE 3192 715 XVISCONSIN STREET
Christensen Dry Goods Co.
3209 EVASHINGTON AVENUE
THE HOME OF RELIABLE MERCHANDISE
FIR T ATIO AL
524 MONUMENT SQUARE
UNDER GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
, THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IS THE PIONEER NATIONAL BANK
OF RACINE AND THE LARGEST NATIONAL BANK
IN RACINE COUNTY.
CAPITAL I,I...,LLLL . .,,LILLLL 5S300,000
SURPLUS LL.,....LL LL,I...,EL 8 300,000
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES
PRIVATE BOX, 53.00 PER YEAR AND UP
395, INTEREST ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS
Make Our Bank Your Bank
CJOMPLIMI NTS Ol' 'IHE
Sophus Nelsonf Realty Co.
MEMBER OF THE RXCINE REAI ESTATE BOXRD
MEMBER OI WVISCOINSIN ASSOCIATION OF REAI ESTATL BROKERS
ASDAHL 8: NELSON
,vm Sl 1 T
FLOUR AND FEED SEEDS OF ALL KINDS
' k l 5
O1-'Flcuzw-1231-1233 STATE ST. WAREHOUSE:-LIBERTY ST.
Phone 561 Phone 2977
. CLEANING .na nvsmo Phone
eu wl cossm STREET 3403
nncnas - wxs.
F you cannot depend
upon your eyes do not
run the risk of a com-
plete break down of the
delicate eye muscles-fhave
the exterior and interior of
your eye-mechanism exam-
ined by us. VVe will deter-
mine your visual acuity for
near and far seeing. If you
need bifocals We will sug-
gest fused lenses that give
the appearance of one lens.
Our moderate prices will
J MANTELL, O. D.
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
311 XIAIN STREET PHONE 6184
234 MAIN STREET
SPECIAL DINNER SERVED
EVERY DAY. Dr'
GUARANTEE TO FILL OR EXTRACT
TEETH WITHOUT PAIN
ALL KINDS OF STEAKS
310 SIXTH STREET PHONE 684
THE PLACE TO EAT
Success to '21
Stepping now into the full sunlight Of
the morningtide Of life, Whether tO enter
institutions Of higher learning Or the
Work-a-day world, may success and happi-
ness be yours. This is Our wish to the
Class Of '21.
TI-IO s.A. AN co.
Phone 135 510 Monument Sq.
HOUSE WIRING AND
M. SLAASTED, Prop.
1238 STATE STREET PHONE 959
over the snowy wastes. And behind,
ever closer, came the grim men with
their continually blazing weapons.
an Pk ik sf a- :if wk ae ik
The day before, in Circle City,
Alaska, on a branch of the Yukon,
Buck Turner, postmaster, was busy
before his little shanty of an office
packing mail on a toboggan. With
him, toiling silently without even ia
grunt, was Sober Sam, the Siwash
mail carrier between Circle and Ram-
part City, two hundred miles away.
It was noticeable that one bag re-
quired their united efforts to lift, and
at that it made Turner puff. When
everything was on and lashed fast,
Turner drew Sam inside to give him
instructions. Meanwhile Running
Thunder, Sam's brother, stood guard
over the mail. "And above all, be
careful with the gold," finished Tur-
ner, "it's the boys earnings for three
The Indian answered with a single
"Ughl" and then went out. Turner
glanced around the tiny oflice. No
one was there save a respectable look-
ing miner getting his mail from Jake
Edgewell, Buck's assistant. Turner
went to the door and joined Running
Thunder, who was watching his
brother toil over a snowy crest be-
yond. Sam topped the rise with his
team, and then disappeared. And
that was the last that was seen of
Sober Sam and his cargo.
sf wk we af Pk ak 4: ff
"Well, lake," Buck Turner said to
his henchman, "we'd better find out
what became of Sam and the mail.
He's been gone a month now, which
is twice too long. Before this, his
longest time was two weeks. I'm
afraid something bad has happened.
Hunt up Running Thunder and go
Obediently, Iake pulled on his
parka and went out whistling "Oh
Iohnnyf' which was brand new in
Circle City. He located Running
Thunder without much trouble and
informed him of their mission. With
only an "Ughl" Running Thunder
got his things together. fake went
up to his hotel, got out his outfit,
packed some provisions, and joined
CContinued on Page 247
I ' ,
t A Jl' ,
U ' I R W'
X Y f ff! 'I
. ' . You can study to a better advan-
If' ' 1 R -
1. R tage 1f your feet are properly fitted.
Q M i T The Arch Preserver Shoe fills the
A Wy. " -V .
I e. b 1 .
lqlisaz f- x,:tif.1z'.?f 1
Young M en-
'R ' I
' . OXFORDS
.11-wrmax-Q -mum: --.' Nb'--: , -. v X' ,gA..g:J:.1'.1:.
,-,v, iz. -f- N Nik
ARE READY FOR Yo UR
K pf, I
APPROVAL. ve, A 2
Q ...1,' . L. -4
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8 .T A--: . 2'
STYLE - QUALITY - Q...-X l p 'h"' "ii av:
SERVICE. " My 4 '
F. F. H. HOE TORE
WILLIAM D. THOMPSON PETER J. MYERS THOMAS M. KEARNEY, JR.
THOMPSON, MYERS 81 KEARNEY
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS '
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
TEL. 146 THOMAS M. KEARNEY
FRED AHLORIMM OF COUNSEL
Duchmann 81 Son
RETAIL AND WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS
1350 STATE STREET PHONE 4268
F. J. Greene Industries
F. J. GREENE ENGINEERING WORKS.
GREENE MANUFACTURING CO.
CHRISTENSEN MACHINE CO.
W. Earl Traager
3115 SIXTH STREET RACINE, VVISCONSIN
BETWEEN COLLEGE AND WISCONSIN
James Cape 49 Sons Co.
STREET PAVING A SPECIALTY
468 XVATER STREET TELEPHONE 393
Racine F arnace gf F oandry Co.
WARM AIR FURNACE CASTINGS
Dr. Geo. E. Mason
PHONE 2667 209 SIXTH STREET
HE AJESTIC HEATRE
ONLY THE BEST IN MOTION PICTURES
1428 WASHINGTON AVENUE
GLOVES NECKWEAR HOSIERY
UNDERWEAR , CORSETS
The Specialty Shop
STAMPED WORK A SPECIALTY
LULU INT. HOCHGUERTLE, MOR.
405 SIXTH STREET PHONE 3732
Aloys P. lwangold
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING
1123 SIXTEENTH STREET RACINE, NVISCONSIN
. A X
There is a Pride of Possession that
comes with having fine things-most
of us have experienced it. With a
Blandin in your home, you too will
have this Pride of Ownership feeling
-and really, it makes it Worth While.
The clear sweet tone ofthe Blandin-
its remarkable accurate re-producing
ability-is a revelation. Have us
play the Blandin for you-We'll be
glad to. The S160 model is surprising
value if you really do insist upon
EXCLUSIVE BLANDIN DEALERS
ZAI-IN'S 436-38 Main Street
FOLWELUS 428 Main Street
ZIRBES 8x BEARDMORE 546 State Street
I-IEIBERING 8: GLAD 1504 Wash. Avenue
TI-IORWALD MORTENSEN 3029 Wash. Avenue
Carl G. Kluge, BADGER SWEET SHOP
1664 N. Wisconsin Street
Robert Sieber Oil GO.
OILS, GASOLINES AND TURPENTINE
LUBRICATING OILS, SOAPS AND GREASES
OFFICE 1414 RAPIDS DRIVE RACINE, XIVIS. TELEPHONE 494
FIFTH AT XIVISCONSIN STREET
RAC1NE'S LEADING HOTEL
HOT AND COLD RUNNING VVIATER DELICIOUS INIEALS SERVED IN TIIE
IN EVERY ROOM BEAUTIFUL IXXIULBERRY ROOM
WE SPECIALIZE ON BANQUETS 1
Davld G. Janes Company
611 MAIN STREET
REAL ESTATE, BONDS AND MORTGAGES
Secured by Racine Rea1 Estate, for Investment
Of Your Funds.
'1n'1 I - -A. ..i I 'Pdf ll
, A .I
iff f'P'4lT F
1 ll D ' ll
Mx 3 xi lyj fli '
-fr T Ill C
1 -I l
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"V :Ii I. I gg
, I I
ID 'll 1 PIf I l
nifmlilf I E31 QW? lull gg-1' K
I , f, ' W9-T3I'YlTI-"S
,ees-.aff ' -.--
THE WELL FURNISHED, COMFORTABLE HOME INSTANTLY APPEALS TO ALL WHO
ENTER. COMFORT IS SIMPLY A NIATTER OF GOOD QUALITY AND CAREFUL CON-
STRUCTION-NOT EXTRAVAGANCE IN PRICE.
VVe specialize in furnishing comfortable homes-Homes the Whole family dis-
like leaving-Homes Where friends like tO come-Homes which create warmth and
where hospitality reigns supreme.
rier F rni ure Q
Studebaker Sales and Service
Century MOtOr CO
LAKE AVENUE AND FIFTH STREET
NSAY IT FLOWERS
WITH FOR ALL
FLOWERSH If OCCASIONS
1638 WASHINGTON AVENUE
The Avenue Needle Craft
HANSEN Sc HANSEN
Art Needle Work-Infants' Wear
PHONE 4743 1510 WASHINGTON AVENUE
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S114,000
F. VV. GUNTHER, Prexident H. N. BACON, Vice President
C. OLSON, Cafhier W. I. VVILKE, Axfirlant Caxhier
ECO OMY HOE
MEN AND BOYS
ALL THE POPULAR AND SNAPPY STYLES
TAN OR BLACK
5 Qi 5500
EVERY PAIR GUARANTEED
WE ALSO HAVE A LINE OF OXFORDS IN PLAIN AND BROGUE PATTERNS
LET US SERVE YOU
Economy Boot Shop
529 MAIN STREET CHOtel Racine Bldgj KENOSIIA
1420 WASHINGTON AVE. CAt the junctionj 314 MAIN ST.
meme onncu co'sq
E TA!-.KS .
..-,f - fy.,-
The condition of your eyes
may decide your future. Victory
cannot be won in any of life's
battles unless we see clearly the
difficulties that beset our path.
We are qualified to prescribe
proper glasses for you, which
will result in both comfortable
and satisfactory vision.
s HAVE YOUR
. EYE S K
4 4 5
. . QV- uf-
. x 65" QSM
Sk xx . . .
5:3 SIXTH s'rREET
' nncmf onncit co
R PHONE 5534
Running Thunder outside. Together
they set off, on snowshoes, over the
snow, with nothing to break the
silence save the steady "Tisp, Tispf'
of their snowshoes.
At evening the next day, when
Turner was about to shut up the
office, he heard a rapid Htlopl tloplu
outside. The door flew open, in came
Edgewell puffing and blowing. He
dropped down in the nearest seat.
Running Thunder followed, shut the
door, and stood silent. Both looked
very grave. Turner said not a word.
Presently, when he had regained his
wind, Iake began to speak.
"We traveled all day yesterday
without seeing a thing, and camped
for the night. This morning, we
started out, and hadn't gone a mile
before we came across Sam's toboggan
smashed to splinters against a lodge-
pole pine. There wasn't a sign of him
nor the dogs. The toboggan was half-
buried in the snow."
"ls that all?" Buck asked.
"No, about six feet up the trunk,
tied on a stub, Running Thunder
found this." lake reached in his coat
pocket, took out a small flat piece of
heavy cardboard and gave it to
Turner. "That's all."
Turner looked at the token. It was
cut out in the shape of a mail bag and
had a string run thru it. Across the
middle, instead of HU. S. Nl." were
the letters, HM. F. E."
"Funny," muttered the postmas-
ter, and then added in a low tone to
the others, "What luckl A trapper
told me that a postal inspector from
Sitka will be here tomorrow to inspect
usg said he met him on the way. He
can look into this. Be here at eight
o'clock tomorrow morning."
P14 PF 914 Pk Pk Dlf Pk PF
Whistling and gazing around upon
the snow-covered landscape, Ted
Brooks, ex-sergeant, Air Service, A.
E. F., but now "kid" postal inspector
snow-shoed up Circleys Main Street
at eight o'clock on a beautiful wintry
morning. His eyes lit upon a small
building, a sign over the door of which
announced "Post Office." He re-
moved his snowshoes and entered.
His expected scene of busy activity
CContinued on Page 327
I. 7, '
Racine Boys Are Proud
The ALL S
"America's Foremost Tractor"
Boys from the homo town are proud to run thc sturdy VIIALLIS Tractor.
When they leave the home town and go out into other states, they are proud
to sec the WALLIS at work and say: 4'That snappy, poppy, sturdy, powerful
tractor was made in our townf-Racine--by thc I. CASE PLOW, WORKS COKI-
NOW THIS WORLD CHAMPION
,Xt thc- famous Lincoln Trials conductcd rt-ccntly hy the Royal .Xgriculturzil Socic-ty ol' Ifnglzind. tht-
xViXI,l.ISITlI'ZlCl0I'WOI1 first placv in the thrco bottom class and wats ztwztrdcd thc Gold Mt-dal. This was
thc urn-zttcst contcst of its kind t-vcr hcld in thc world.
The W.XI.I,IS plows more acres pcr hour with grcztt Cconotny and will pctforin any othcr tractor
task and lwlt work duty with cconomy and l'I'lICIL'IlCj'. 'l'l1t- motor is rrttcd 25 liorsc-powcr :tt
the lit-lt and I5 horsc-powt-r on tho draw-bar.
As you lvoys go out in tht- world, with our most sincere VVISIICSI-0I'Y0l1I'yl'C11lCSI success. lvcztr in mind
that you art- at Rztcinc product, and that alll gcnuinc Racine products must nialxt- good. The Ylllllk' of
your work to tht- world. lilu- the value of thc VV:XLI,IS Tractor, lit-s in thc ability to do tht- world's
work. This is what inztkvs a Yvorld Champion.
J. I. Case Plow Works Company
IYOTICIZI' UU' cmril 'fn' pub! 1't' In krzofz' I lfIlIi!lZr'7',V of
Nm, W 11Q11AL1g 7'R,11y7'0R H2411 LIS TRACTORS
if ftttit 1 irony f. 1,11:11.f1ilrfrr111 '411'oleff ,,,,,, ,,,,
RZ?ff,t,fi2,?,,fZiQ,'i,if',Ziii ,',, ,f,,f2ftfZ,'lg22'i:,fi72i,at j. 1. CASE PLOWS AND
LLM' "H" ' "lt ft" 'p"""' 1MP1,EM13N7'S
- ' -.qfvpgf . t I
Titus 'vu il 3-'ffl'
l 5 'N
I' 1 V w. '
ST R T ff L A
we SPWITAD NVRWWU
YOUR BUSINESS CAREER
The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company
of Milwaukee issues up-to-date policy contracts for
the protection of home, wife and children at lowest net
cost. Our agents will explain its service. Ask them.
The Northwestern Mutual
Life Insurance Company
W. F. MQCAUGHEY AND ASSOCIATES
Simmons :Sz Walker
COUNSELORS AT LAW E
JOHN B. SIMMONS C. O. BERGENER
MORTIMER E. WALKER CHARLES WRATTEN
Dr. Peter J. Brown
2517 WASHINGTON AVENUE-CORNER FLETT
TELEPHONE 3110 RACINE, WISCONSIN
C. F. lVlOORE, PRES.
"Today is the best
day the sun ever shone
upong it gives you
your big Opportuni-
ties, and if you do not
grasp them, when the
sun sets they will be
gone forever. "
"Today is your day,
tomorrow may never
come, yesterday is
and use itf'
M. MOORE, SEC-TREAS
The Men Behind The School
March, 1921, Our 19th year, is the only March
in the history Of the School that students,
desks were not removed from the assembly
room On account of decreased
This Marcli more desks were added tO accom-
modate the increased attendance.
Wisconsin Business College
RACINE,S ONLY PRIVATE SCHOOL THAT HAS STOOD THE TEST
IN SESSION FIFTY WEEKS THE YEAR.
SHAMPOOING FACIAL MASSAGE
MARCEI, WAVING SCALP TREATMENTS
Blue Bird Beauty Parlors
SUITE 323 BAKER BLDG.
PHONE 298 FOR APPOINTMENTS IYIANICURING
PHONE 776 OFFICE HOURS:
9 to 12-1:30 to 5:30
EVENINGS 7 TO 8
Dr. V. W. Rounseville
ODD FELLOWS BLDG., 610 WIS. STREET RACINE, VVTISCONSIIN
J. H. DECKER
COATS, SUITS AND SKIRTS TO ORDER
PRESSING AND REPAIRING
PHONE 2644 722 WISCONSIN STREET
H. KLAPPROTH WM. A. KLAPPROTH
FINE SHOES AND RUBBERS
216 IVIAIN STREET
NIUSICIANS REMARK A
LOUIS XV PERIOD
PRICE NOW ONLY 5150.
BOUT THE CLEAR, SWEET TONE OF THIS CLASSY PHONOGRAPH
M 612 COLLEGE
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is K. S1 gna In rea er
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STRENGTH, RELIABILITY AND SERVICE
IN ALL LINES OF
Carpenter 85 RO land
lal s I lg up ll
l.l1'll0..C0. I A.
vnluflsnf - g
smoelu - v 'U
ENGRAVERJ' I -
EIECTRQTYPE RJ' '
2 an-1one..N9.l I '
nAcmE '- WIJCONIIN I
H A AY AY J- A X
he Charm of outh
Beauty, originality, and the charm
of youth is reflected in every garment
at Sexton's, Distinctive style, ex-
quisite fabrics, and perfect tailoring, as
Well as reasonable prices, makes every
purchase one of lasting satisfaction.
Corner Main and Fourth
Q, x an
til 5 t
ll ii i v liixlfii
in ra ,la
3 J Z:
?- , , ,gf
Qc-4l Y -
First Floor Badger Bldg.
- VVHERE PRICE AND
339 INIAIN ST.
Childrenf' Hair Cul a Specialfy
behind the barred windows was not
realized. Instead he saw a row of
three solemn faces. However, he
stepped forward toward the one whom
he correctly guessed to be the post-
master, and spoke his cheerful west-
ern greeting, "Howdy, I'm the in-
"Glad to meet you, Inspector.
My name's Turner. This feller, Edge-
well, is my assistant.
For the moment, Turner said noth-
ing about Sam or Running Thunder.
Then he, spoke, "I know you think
it's funny we're not working but we've
been expecting you. We heard from
a trapper that you were coming. The
fact is, our mail's been robbedf,
Ted did not reply, but leaned for-
"About a month ago," Buck went
on, "an Indian carrier named Sober
Sam disappeared with his mail and
dogs. All that was found was his
toboggan, and this. " He reached into
his pocket and handed over the little
cardboard outline of a mail bag. Ted
took it, looked at it, and gave a vio-
"Who found it?" he asked.
"lake and Sam's brother here,
Ted looked at the token an inter-
minable time and Hnally said, "The
mail has been looted by the master
plague of the mails. M. E. E. stands
for Milton Francis Eaton.
"Every time he robs the mail, he
leaves one of these cards in the most
conspicuous place. But what was he
doing up here in Alaska?"
Turner only shook his head.
"I've read much about him and I've
seen his picture," said Brooks. "But
now I'll have to leave for Sitka im-
mediately and radio this news to
Washington. The inspection will
have to wait." Turner nodded, and
Ted made his exit. He had barely
strapped on his snowshoes when he
heard the snow crunch. Straightening
up, he came face to face with a man
whose purpose was obvious, for an
envelope was in his right mitt as he
strode toward the postofiice. Ted's
blood suddenly started racing thru
his veins, his pulse pounded. Did
fContinued on Page 385
In a large variety of Styles
Silverware and Cut Glass
sr, - ' - -.
U T -A ,
- - f? f l
Pzanos gf Vwtrolas
Largest Stock OI Records
Cash Or Tlme s ef '
IIIJLL IVJRK STORE
420 MAIN STREET
PO p CO rn
FROM THE XVAGON THAT's NOT
ON MONUMENT SQUARE.
CORNER THIRD AND NIAIN
L E A R N
"ALL PRACTICAL "
WRITE FOR PARTICULARS
Emcar Trade School
530 lXfIONUMENT SQUARE
Electric Maid Bake Shop
BREAD, CAKES, COOKIES
VVHOLESALE AND RETAIL
PHONE 214 1234 WASHINGTON AVENUE
SIXES AND FOURS
S1760 DELIVERED 291460 DELIVERED
NON E BETTER
J. A. Jacobson Auto Co.
1713 WEST SIXTH STREET PHONE 4350
The Huber Drug Store
DRUGS, SODAS, CIGARS, KODAKS
3113 WASHINGTON AVENUE RACINE, VVISCONSIN
FULTON THOMPSON RICHARD C HARVEY
Thompson Sc Harvey
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
207 SIXTH STREET RACINE, XIVISCONSIN
The West Side Laundry Co.
1309-15 STATE STREET
A. ART!-IVR GVILBERT
RMADAM5 ' ' ENGINEER
Boston Dental Parlors
DR. VV. B. ROBINSON, MGR.
TELEPHONE 2631 424 INI
Racine Building and
610 MAIN STREET
YOUR SAVINGS SHOULD BE BEYOND
A PASSING IMPULSE, BUT NOT BE-
YOND USE FOR A REAL EMERGENCY.
JOSEPH PATRICK, Secretary.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the United States
A. E. BLACK, Di:zr1'czManager
1027 - TELEPHONE - 4705
210 BAKER BLOCK RACINE, WISCONSIN
Dr. Glenn A. Brown
OVER HUBER,S DRUG STORE
3115 XKVASHINGTON AVENUE RACINE, W1scONs1N
WORKS :-SHERIDAN ROAD-BERRYVI LLE
Julius Sorenson 8: Co.
CEMENT BLOCKS AND PRODUCTS
1805 WEST SIXTH STREET
PHONE 1053 RACINE, WISCONSIN
WHEREVER YOUNG FOLKS MEET
AT Sci-IOOL, COLLEGE OR IN
"Walk Over Shoes"
ARE RECOGNIZED AS
They are the most talked about shoes
"THE SHOP AHEAD "
1 n P '
A . L
503 MAIN STREET
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85 Savings Bank
441 MAIN STREET
Eaton possess that much foolhardy
nerve? His service automatic leaped
from his pocket, he leveled it straight
at the other's eyes.
"Eaton, you're under arrest," he
said, quietly. Hlncidently allow me
to compliment you an your nerve in
coming back to the scene of your
rob-.U ,,Crashl" A thousand lights
danced in Ted's eyes. He reeled back
against the wall of the post-office, and
fell to his knees.
lk if wk ac ak wk if A:
Three days later, a trim, young
man stepped on to the dock at San
Francisco, and immediately made his
way to the Union Pacific terminal
where he procured a berth on the next
thru train to New York. Ted began
to read a paper while waiting for the
train to be made up. His attention
was drawn to a strangely familiar
man near him, who was regarding
him affably. Realizing he did not
know his exact train time, he leaned
over and said, "Could you tell me,
sir, what time the thru New York
"Why, yes, at 4:50" the other re-
plied, readily. "I'm leaving on it,
Ted thanked him and went on
reading. About 4:25 he picked up
his bag and strode to the gate. The
gateman regarded him suspiciously.
"What yer want?"
"I want the thru train to New
"That left half an hour ago."
Ted was struck dumb. He had
been duped. But why?. Angrily he
left the station and took a room for a
night at the nearest hotel. The next
day he was on hand one hour before-
hand. When the train was an-
nounced, Ted derived some satisfac-
tion by presenting his ticket with such
violence as to nearly send the sour-
looking gateman on his ear.
On his way East, Ted often won-
dered what purpose the man in the
station could have had in causing him
to miss his train. He reached New
York late at night and took a sleeper
to Washington. Lying wakeful, he
heard low whisperings in the next
berth. Ted assiduously applied his
tContinued on Page 481
" Q in , a ,, XM 'T ' g m '
Spring-and to young and old alike comes the eager long-
ing to reach out for the open country. A tramp through a
freshly budding woodland-an early morning canter down bridle
paths, with dew sparkling on blade and twig-so answered we
the call in springtimes past.
This lithesome, graceful sport car waits-every line of
strength and beauty enhanced by the sheen of morning sun-
shine-to carry you swiftly and surely to the open road with
vistas freshly green. Its sweetly running motor seeming to
answer each whim-now an exuberant rush up challenging
hill or perhaps the lazy threading of a winding woodland lane.
Truly, it is the car of youth and springtime.
See the Case Sport Car in the Salesroom of
Zastrow 85 Burkett
AT THE CORNER or SEVENTH AND WISCONSIN STREETS
RACINE, VVYISCONSIN ig
We ia: 5-55
E Q ,
M 5' 1' d 5 f fl'
, Lx m er por
" . .- - it ,si
21 f' a t
Schulz Realty Company
REAL ESTATE S INSURANCE
AUTO, LIABILITY, FIRE AND THEFT
Hiram J. mith
Jewelry and Music Co.
-- ,H--','. ..Qga
"lffr1rfgS515 li-Q.wf" - ,gxrrifii
5 ' vefrnsefe' mg, ,A-'ef " Q". "frsrIzrIzr2rIEIfe4isi5532,
t I -ff". " lk IEE
I5 I l ie 2 we f
Wil " L.-:' 5 l ff
mu "Uff5fHGrfees i .,.. 6, Alrrrrrrrrrzrrrwf'
DIA1N'IONDS, XNATCIIES, SILVERWARE, FINE JEWELRY,
PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS, VICTROI,AS,
PLAYER IROLLS, VICTROLA RECORDS.
EXPERT WATCII AND JEWELRY REPAIRING
ESTABLISHED 1845 437 MAIN STREET
Make Your Home A "Better" Home
Many homes are beautifully furnished but somehow they lack that Usome
thing" which goes to make zz home bright and cheerful.
ls TIIAT ESSENTIAL So NECESSARY TO CREATE A HAPPY HOME.
A Yictrola will bring the finest Artists of the Nlusic World into your Home.
Prices range from S25 to 2275. Terms to suit.
just received three large shipments of XRICTOR RECORDS.
Perhaps your favorite is among them. Call and hear them played.
Christianson Bros. Co.
316-3l8 MAIN STREET
PHONE 2666 l'lsTABI,IsIIrn IN l897
For Reliable Work
SICND lrll TO
The Union Dye Works
TO BE CLEANED OR DYILD
WE CALL FOR AND IDELIVER
PIIONE 656 323 IXIAIN STREET
Carl A. Hansen
DESIGNER AND IXIIAKER OF FINE
SUITS AND GOWNS
1244 WASHINGTON AVENUE
When You Are At The Junction
C olumhia Restaurant
MOST UP-TO-DATE PLACE
Villa Street Bakery
C. L. SORENSEN, Proprietor
SPECIAL BAKING FOR HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, AND PARTIES
1305 VILLA STREET RACINE, NVISCONSIN
Enos Book Shop
1348 WASHINGTON AVENUE
School Books and Supplies
FOUNTAIN PENS-WE REPAIR ALL MAKES.
LARGE LINE OF POPULAR FICTION.
LARGE LINE OF PHOTO ALBUMS
Let Us DO Your Developing and Printing
MAY the years ton come
A be filled with as much
sunshine and happiness as
the few years spent in High
THE HOME OF PURE CONFECTIONS
309 SIXTH STREET
V TELEPHONE 4280
EC Q S
The e Jtore
1501 W. 6th St. P11000 2801 Racine,Wis.
Guy A. Benson
B ' B
T 900 R W
Mehder Dry Goods Co.
1408-1410 WASHINGTON AVE.
The Home of Good Merchandise
Your Account Is Invited
Si, of its size I 31
INTEREST ,i, OR MORE
. E H. M i
Ei i iti A au t g ! lIT5 A Eli t i Ex
EV!TS.3Rl!-Hrwswft t: x. w MiVtlWI E371 A
50 Years of Banking Experience
H. OlSOfl CO. ' DIRECTORY
SECOND FLOOR, 314 MAIN ST. N OF ACTIVITIES
TELEPHONE 2514 K-fvx! Suits, COats, Skirts and Dresses
" LOW prices because Of lOw Oper-
ating expense. N
"None Of the luxuries but all Of
the essentials Of a High Class
Ladies' Tailoring Establish-
Tailored tO lVIeaSure, Ready to
Wear Suits, Coats, Skirts, and
Dresses-Cloths and Linings
sold by the Yard--Covered But-
Pressing, Altering, Relining and
Remodeling Ladies' Garments.
PHONE 3508 OPEN EVENINGS
P. D. Slulbeck 81 CO.
INSURANCE AND LOANS
1337 WIASHINGTON AVENUE, SECOND FLOOR RACINE, WISCONSIN
Gittings, .lanecky 8C Wilberscheid
ATTORNEYS AT IIAW
309-314 BADOER BUILDING
C. C. GITTINGS A. R. JANECKY J. C. VVILBERSCHEID
WEBSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY
RACINB ,WISCONSIN . U. S. A.
MAKERS OF HIGH GRADE
GAS ENGINE IGNITION
'-'il - "' T-T
1" 'ff Q' X
. K, - f
Z, f: Y! l
E T if
2 4' C
' ' ' V l S l Q
Q Beautifully illustrated, eloquently written adver-
I' tisements, prepared without the vision that results only
from years of broad business experience, are as bubbles
1 5 floating at the will of the Winds.
ff Advertising planned and prepared with a thorough
understanding and appreciation of business and market-
ing problems-anchored down to facts-will reach its
An advertising agency, Whose personnel is composed
of business executives as well as advertising experts, can
make yours such dollar-producing advertising.
The vision and experience of the printer, editor, ad-
vertising manager, art buyer, artist, space buyer, sales
manager, purchasing agent, banker, manufacturer and
retailer are at your command in the service of this
WESTERN ADVERTISING AGENCY
506 Baker Block, Racine, Wis.
"ml mn ml
Augustine Realty Co.
205 SIXTH STREET PHONES
337 MAIN STREET
TEAS AND COFFEES OUR
COME AND SEE US
ear to the panel and listened. All he
heard was "-and the Bagger's gonna
clean the chief's office tomorrow
night." Ted flopped back and
thought. Eaton, the Bagger as he
was called, was going to rob the office
of the chief postal inspector. Ted
went to sleep pondering over the
nerve of mail thieves.
Next morning, as soon as he reached
the capitol city, he reported at once
to the private council. Ted told his
chief everything that had happened,
and concluded, "And Eaton is going
to rob yourtoffice Z0-night. I over-
heard some of his gang last night."
The chief's eyes glistened.
"We'll have a reception committee
here," he said. "By the way,
Brooks, one of our men just secured
a picture of Eaton's assistant, Al
Carnahan." He reached into his
desk, and handed a small photo to
Ted. The young inspector recognized
his friend of the Frisco station and
told his chief so.
That night in the post-office head-
quarters at Washington, D. C., all was
quiet. In the chief postal inspector's
office, it was as still as death. Sud-
denly the pulse of every man in the
room began to pound. A faint creak
was heard, the door softly openedg
some one entered the room. Now he
was at the chief'S desk, gently forcing
it open. Splitting the silence like
Gabriel's trump rang the chief's voice,
"Up with your hands, Eaton, the
game's upli' The Bagger made a
bound away from the desk. "Bangl
Crashlv went the ofhce furniture
right and left. A half-dozen auto-
matics roared out in unison, their
flames splitting the darkness like
knives. A man leaped at Ted as he
stood, gun in hand. Brooks dropped
his Colt, jumped at him, and down
they went. The room was suddenly
flooded with light, there was a tre-
mendous crashing of broken glass, and
Ted Brooks hastily released his Nel-
son grip on his chief. Four service
men stood looking sheepishly around
at the office which appeared as if a
cyclone had passed through it, they
stared at the broken window through
which the Bagger had gone. For
CContinued on Page 561
Young Men! Think
You are entering a business career, and the
road ahead seems full of success.
Can you govern the destinies of life?
Can you control the eventualities of busi-
But you can use foresight and protect that
family-to-be and that business you have
Let me explain the value of a Central Life
policy to you as a business investment, as
well as a protection.
Central Life featuresg Double Indemnityg Total Disabilityg Compound Dividends.
Thomas W. Leslie, General Agent
Racine Shoe Manufacturing Co.
DRESS SHOES FOR MEN
High School Graduates
ARE ONE STEP NEARER THE
Rapidly growing constituency Of the
They read it in their parents, homeg so it is
perfectly natural for them to subscribe for it
when they start out in lil'e,s battle.
The Journal News
Is JUSTLY CALLED
EVERYBODY'S PA PER
PHONE 3179 STUDIO 1430 WEST SIXTH STREET
Alfred R. Hilker
PIPE ORGAN NTOICE COACHING
Wood's M illinery
314 MAIN STREET
WE DEAL ONLY IN HATS
AND THEREFORE CARRY HUGE ASSORTMENTS OF EVERY KIND, FROM
THOSE FOR THE SMALLEST GIRL TO THOSE FOR HER GRANDMOTHER.
REALTOR - MORTGAGE LOANS
FIRE, XVIND STORM, PLATE GLASS, AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY
AND PROPERTY DAMAGE INSURANCE.
338 MAIN STREET
SURETY BONDS NOTARY PUBLIC
1347 WASHINGTON AVENUE
BEST PLACE TO EAT ON
IXVIEALS AT ALL HOURS COOKED WHERE YOU SEE IT
CARL D. SKOW
"QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT POPULAR PRICES"
1314 WASHINGTON AVENUE ESTABLISHED 1889
When in need of DRY GOODS or LADIES' and GENTLEIVIENS' FURNISH-
INGS We can serve you right. Always a large up-to-date stock of goods on hand,
which is Sold at the lowest possible prices.
53. L1-IU 15.953
WTWE NEW TYHIUINIGS FUFRXSTW
CCDTF Hits Qllass
ma ll' ll
The Badger Studios of Musical Arts
A Select School for Serious Students
LILLIAN WATTS e,toteo,A,,,ttooe ..,.,... X IOICE
JOHN F. CARRIE ,,,Att,ee te,,ee. I I ,ee.,.e...t PIANO
VVeekly Ensemble Classes gratis to Beginning, Intermediate and Advanced
Students. Courses and Private Lessons. Public Recitals. Special Summer
Students may enter at any time, but are not accepted for a shorter period than
a full Term of Ten weeks.
223 SIXTH STREET p TELEPHONE 7397
SUITE NO. SIX
ARCHITECT AND SUPERINTENDENT
526 WISCONSIN STREET
PHONE 4088 RACINE, WISCONSIN
ANYTHING YOU WANT
AUTOMOBILE A SPECIALTY
ADEQUATE RATES. EFFICIENT AND CERTAIN SERVICE.
W . Turner Lewis
202 BADGER BUILDING TELEPHONE 722
Codske AutO TOp Company I
AWNINGS, AUTOMOBILE TOPS AND TRIMMINGS
OFFICE AND FACTORY:
THIRTEENTH AND CLARK STREETS
Vincent-Berglin 85 CO.
HATS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WE ALSO CARRY A FULL LINE OF LADIES,, CHILDRENS, AND
MENS, FINE HOSE.
1303 WASHINGTON AVENUE TELEPHONE 6772
A. C. Kappel
526 WISCONSIN STREET
OFFICE PHONE 1802 A RESIDENCE 1780
Grant Furniture CO.
"THE STORE THAT IS BUILT BY SATISFIED CUSTOMERSH
CORNER SIXTH AND PARK AVENUE
VICTROLAS VICTOR RECORDS
YOU CANNOT LOOK WELL
DRESSED WITHOUT NEAT,
WHY NOT GET
QUALITY IS SU-
Elsner Sc Zirbes
320 lVTAIN ST.
WE SATI S FY
A TOUCH OF INDIVIDUALITY AND
PORTRAYING EVERY . BEWITCHING
' ' E RE II' BEAU Y
NEW MOD L EXP SS NG ' T
AND DASH MODERATELY PRICED.
619 WYISCONSIN STREET
perhaps ten seconds the chief held
Ted's eyes. Then he spoke, "Brooks,
start after Eaton tomorrow, follow
him to the end of the world, but gat
"Br-r-ring!" The telephone in Ted's
hotel room awoke him at six 0'clock
the next morning. The chief's voice
snapped over the wire, "One of our
men just found that Eaton is going to
Europe on the MaureZanz'a. You will
have to fly with the mail to New York
and get him. Report at once to Boll-
In ten minutes Ted was dressed and
had his grip packed. Hurrying down
to the street, he took a taxi. On his
arrival he found the mail plane ready
on the field with the motor running.
Ted with joy recognized the pilot as
George Mathews, his buddy in France.
He climbed in the front cockpit, the
motor roared, the machine steadily
picked up speed, going faster and
faster, till it soared into the air.
Mathews climbed to a safe altitude,
and banting about, headed for New
The peaceful drone of the motor,
the white clouds sailing past overhead,
and Ted's drowsiness all combined to
make him hunch back and stare up
into the blue. He was soon roused
from this lethargy by the plane's
standing on her nose and beginning a
downward dive. Ted, in spite of the
wind whistling past, leaned over the
side in amazement. New York al-
readyl He turned around and faced
the grinning Mathews, who shouted,
"Had orders to rush you!" The ship
landed, and taxied over the field to a
stop. Ted rather stiffly climbed out,
and was whizzed in a car down to the
docks at Hoboken. N
The great Cunarder lay in her berth
with steam up. As Ted and three
other operatives stood watching the
passengers go aboard, he suddenly
saw the Bagger, but not sooner
than the thief had seen him. Eaton
had disappeared by the time Ted got
aboard and had made his way to the
bridge. Backed by his men, Ted de-
manded the ship searched, and the
captain, a cocky Englishman, re-
fContinued on Page 641
The FLOWER HOP
REHL 8: BENZ
PHONE 407 610-12 WISCONSIN STREET
THE NEW EDISON DIAMOND DISC AND AMBEROLA PHONOGRAPHS
GIBSON MANDOLINS AND GUITARS, COUTURIER
BAND INSTRUMENTS AND BUFFET SAXOPHONES
The Avenue Music Store
1339 WASHINGTON AVENUE
IVIARTIN HITZEIIBERGER, Proprietor RACINE, VVIISCONSIN
PHONE 2700 1010 STATE STREET
Jensen Tea J Coffee Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
COFFEE, TEA, SPICES, BUTTER AND EGGS
WE HAVE MANY DRUG STORES IN RACINE, BUT THE
REAL STORES ARE THE
RED CROSS DRUG STORES
"For Your Drugs, go to a Drug Store
OUR EVER REPEATED MOTTO.
VVHAT's INIORE, WE LIVE UP To IT.
Thiesen Runs Them
W. J. JANDL OTTO JANDL CHAs. O. JANDL
W. J. Jandl 81 Sons
REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INVESTMENTS
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
NOTARY PUBLIC TELEPHONE 3869
1656 DOUGLAS AVENUE RACINE, XVISCONSIN
N. C. N eilsen 81 CO.
ALSO COAL AND WOOD
YARD BETWEEN 17TH AND 18TH ON HOLBORN
OFFICE PHONE 5700 RESIDENCE PHONE 7368
Herman S. Mogensen
PHONE 757 1511 WEST SIXTH STREET
NIAKE OUR STORE YOUR STORE
Vandergrind-Dolister Dry Goods Co.
MAIN AND FOURTH STREETS
RACINE,S ECONOMY CENTER.
GRAIN, FLOUR, SEEDS, AND GARDEN TOOLS
BUILDING MATERIAL OF ALL KINDS, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN
TILE, FIRE BRICK, ETC.
PHONE 67 FIFTH AND WISCONSIN STREETS
Nelson 81 Co., Inc.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
REPAIRING DONE BY EXPERT MECHANICS
408 ROBINSON BUILDING RACINE, WISCONSIN
I VOICE PLACEMENT
W BREATH CONTROL
Arthur J. Jacobsen
TEACHER OF SINGING
ITALIAN, BAL CANTO METHOD
STUDIO 428 RANDOLPH STRICIQT
CONCERT AND RECITAL
D. H. FLETT
ATTORNEY AT LAW
532 NIAIN STREET RACINE, XVISCONSIN
J. E. Rowlands 81 Sons
REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INSURANCE
211 SIXTH STREET
TIJELEPHONE 132 RACINE, WISCONSIN
EVERYBODY KNOWS THAT OUR MOTTO IS PURE FOOD
PROMPT SERVICE AND REASONABLE PRICES.
1350 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Ice Cream Co.
BILLYIS CARBONATED ICE CREAM
HAND ROLLED CONES, ICE, DISTILLED WATER
AND ALL CARBONATED BEVERAGES
MADE IN RACINE
PHONE 6681 RACINE, VVYISCONSIN
VVORK GUARANTEED ESTIMATES FURNISHED
T. M. Hughes Roofing Co.
FELT COMPOSITION AND GRAVEL ROOFING
IMPERIAL BUILT-UP ASPHALT RooFS
IMPERIAL ASBESTOS BUILT-UP RooFS
ASBESTOS Roofs : : READY ROOFING
S46 CENTER STREET. RACINE, 'WISCONSIN
Ita. 8: 19. finrset Shop
Corsets, Brassieres, Hose and Sweaters
also Exclusive Lingerie and Ribbon Novelties
We Specialize in corset fitting and are exclusive Racine Distributors Of
Lily Of France flared in backb and Frolaset Claced in fronti
BEAUTIFUL BRIDAL SETS AND GRADUATING GIFTS
RACINE HOTEL BUILDING
VERNON HOWARD NONNA HAMLETT
Alan H. Townsend
THE FIDELITY AND CASUALTY COMPANY OF NEW YORK
PHONE 2145 RACINE, WISCONSIN
John H. Liegler
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW
ROOMS 21 AND 22, SCHULTZ BUILDING RACINE, WISCONSIN
To Graduates and Students of
Racine High School--
You will soon step into the responsibilities of flrnerican Citi-
zenship. You owe it to yourself and your Country to he able to
perform your duties as a citizen intelligently and patriotieally.
No citizen can do this without intelligent study of et good daily
newspaper which reflects and reports current history and discusses
THE RACINE TIMES-CALL offers its services and solicits
your intelligent juclgnient of its merits as a newspaper.
Always Interesting, Reliable, Instructioe.
OFFICE 107 FIFTH STREET
TELEPHONE 232 RACINE, XVISCONSIN
, pE5NECK-BEQCEQ CGS
f to f Rs Il
1 R fk f" f,Dl p O ff
Q SPY - 'ALLXL' lil, - '
X-X1 ATINC ACHAIN or sfo!!
308 XIAIN STREET
FORMERLY PIERCE STORES Co.
QUALITY READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY
AT POPULAR PRICES
WHEN YOU SEND YOUR LAUNDRY HERE WE RETURN
A BUNDLE OF SATISFACTION.
VVE SEW ON BUTTONS AND DARN SOCKS
PIIONE 222-223 506 SIXTH STREET
Louis A. Derse
SUNDRIES, CANDIES, CIGARS
1100 STATE STREET RACINE, VVISCONSIN
Hand 81 Quinn
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
ELBERT B. HIXND LEWIS J. QUINN
BUY YOUR GROCERIES
G. A. Mogensen
STAPLE AND FANCY
TEAS, COFFEES, ETC.
PHONE 2702 1200 VILLA STREET
FANCY CUT MEATS
PHONE 3621 1719 WEST SIXTH
fused. He consented, however, when
Brooks threatened not to allow the
ship to sail. But the search from
mast-head to keel revealed nothing.
Disappointed, Ted sent the other
men ashore, and when the Statue of
Liberty dropped astern, Ted Brooks
was one of those who watched it.
All the way over he was keenly on
the lookout, but the Mauretania is a
big boat, and the Bagger kept out
of si ht. The boat touched at the
Cheriourg to disembark a large num-
ber of French passengers. Watching
these go over the rail, Brooks was sure
he saw his man, but by the time he
reached the dock, he had lost sight of
Eaton. He learned, however, that a
man of Eaton's description had taken a
taxi and paid the driver a staggering
sum-which a dockman described
vividly-to drive him direct to Paris
by Evreaux road. Ted did likewise. On
reaching Paris, Ted went at once to
all the railway stations to learn if his
man had left the city. To his joy,
Ted found a porter who remembered
such a man well. A generous tip drew
forth the fact that he had taken a train
to Marseilles. He learned that he
might take the daily Paris-Marseilles
Air express, which left in an hour from
Longchamps, just outside the city.
Brooks crossed the city and, arriv-
ing at the flying field, purchased pass-
age to Marseilles. The plane which flew
directly to Marseilles, without land-
ings, soon brought into the view of
its passengers the sparkling blue of
the Mediterranean Sea. In wide
graceful sweeps the machine descend-
ed, touched the ground and taxied
across the field to a standstill. The
passengers descended from the little
cabin, with Ted last. As he looked
around him, he saw that the field was
next to the sea. It was on the edge
of the town and adjacent to some
steamboat docks. At one of these lay
a small French steamer. It was just
casting off and was tooting its whistle.
Ted's eyes were suddenly arrested
-by a man on its deck. With an ex-
clamation, he swooped up his grip and
tore across the field. But the ship
had already drifted out several feet,
and the propeller was beginning to
fContinued on Page 703
44 II nf
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as H S
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I I I 0 P
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X836 4. A. v'
S 'f '1111ll'
A COMPLETE LINE OF
WALLPAPER, WINDOW SHADES AND
LOWE BROS. HIGH STANDARD PAINTS
A SPECIAL PAINT FOR EVERY PURPOSE
The Langlo is Company
Sign of the Big Anchor
419 MAIN STREET
Harry Morris 81 Co.
TESTED AND TRIED WITH 37 YEARS OF PRACTICAL
EXPERIENCE IN RACINE.
THE BEST IS CHEAPEST IN TIIE END
TELEPHONE 2879 410 WATER STREET
The American I
Shoe Repair and Dry Cleaning Shop
1514 WASHINGTON AVENUE PHONE 5954
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
WE ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEE OUR WORK
Lockwood Oil Co.
INDEPENDENT REFINERS, PRODUCTS
ILLUMINATING AND LUBRICATING OILS
BELLE CITY GREASES
FOURTEENTH STREET AND ST. PAUL TRACKS PHONE 538
Enduring Charm of Each
The charm of each Pavek photograph is
not only in the beauty of color or attractive-
ness of mounting, nor even in the subtle
details of lighting and harmonious back-
grounds, but also in the pleasing expression
and correct likeness.
Let us frame your favorite pictures. We
have just the frames to suit.
800 VILLA STREET PHONE 1009
Thorvvald M. Becki
300-302 RoBINsoN BUILDING
S. H. White
F. C. SIOL EVERY KIND OF SCHOOL
LOOSE LEAF BOOKS
PHONE 2745 1347 WTASHINGTON AVE.
Metropolitan Life Insurance CO.
EDW. N. RICE, Deputy Supt.
I. KRASNOW VV. C. GAUSCHE J. FONDA
BEXTER D. BLACK CHAS. A. HILLER THEO. TENNESSEN
F. J. YYETMAR CLAUDE A. TERRELL
219 SIXTH STREET TELEPHONE 2659
Racine TOOI 81 Machine CO.
RACINE HIGH SPEED METAL CUTTING MACHINES
QUOTATIONS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WIITHOUT NOTICE
CABLE ADDRESS CCRACTAMN RACINE, XNISCONSIN, U. S. A.
To the High School
By II. c. cfxsrg.
1'll give a cheer for the Freshman here,
CAmong them one of minej,
May they all make good, as Freshmen should,
With records clean and fine.
Here's a friendly roar for the Sophomore,
Xlay his shadow still increase,
As he spends his days in wisdom's ways,
And strives for paths of peace.
And I will not pass the Junior class
VVithout a pleasant line,
Klay your names appear the coming year
Among the ones which shine.
So that next fall, when basket ball
Replaces other games,
And you begin to drop them in,
Vl'e'll proudly read your names.
And you may bring to us next spring
The cup the Seniors missed,
And avoid the slip, 'twixt cup and lip,
Wlhich seIIt them down the list.
But Seniors, too, welre proud of you,
You surely "did 'em brown,"
You made them sit, and note a bit
Our Little Old Home Town.
'Tis almost time to end this rhyme,
But wheII the time shall come
Serene and sweet, your fate to meet,
Iill sell you each a home.
Very truly yours,
H. C. Case
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AND LOANS
CAsE BUILDING, FIFTII STREET
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED
churn. Ted turned and approached a
dockman, and by means of a few
francs learned that the ship had sailed
for Port Said. He also found out that
no steamer would leave for Port Said
in several days, but that a small sail-
ing vessel was going early the next
morning. Summoning a cab, he went
to the nearest hotel.
Standing on the dock in the gray
mists next morning, Brooks managed
by long parleying to secure passage,
altho this was not the captain's reg-
ular business. The voyage down the
Mediterannean was interminably long
and slow, but Ted curbed his im-
patience. Finally he arrived at Port
Said. The collector of customs in-
formed him that a man of Eaton's
description had hired a caravan four
days before and set out for India.
Ted located a garrulous Arab who
finally agreed to hire out his caravan.
Purchasing desert clothes, Ted, well
armed, set out early the next morn-
ing while it was yet cool. The rock-
ing of his desert ship made him a
trifle sea-sick, but he soon became
used to the motion. They rested in
the heat of the day, taking up the
journey as the day cooled. Iourney-
ing thus, they cut straight across the
Arabian desert into Persia and across
the Salt desert of Persia to Ispahan.
When they reached Ispahan, the car-
avan, men and beasts, were exhausted.
Ted only was indefatigable. Con-
sequently he paid off his Arab friend
and hired another caravan. Soon he
heard cheering news, namely, that
Eaton's outfit was only two days
ahead, and that they too were tired.
Moreover, being financially unable to
get a new caravan, Eaton had forced
on his first one at the point of the gun.
Abdul Khan, Ted's driver, also con-
fided that he had heard Eaton was
going to Tibet instead of India. So
off they went, across the remainder of
Persia, across Afghanistan, and into
Tibet. As they went thru village
after village he learned that they were
getting nearer to the Bagger. At
Sak, they found a group of almost
dead Arabs, who at the threat of
peculiar Oriental tortures from Abdul
Khan, admitted that they were of
CContinued on Page 845
By Courtesy of
The Racine Rubber Company
Avenue Paint Store
WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS AND WINDOW SHADES
1728 WASHINGTON AVENUE
FRANK J. PFISTER, Prop.
WHERE YOU SAY IT
PHONE 719 219 SIXTH STREET
SHORTENING COMPOUND OF
HIGH GRADE VEGETABLE
OIL AND BEEF FATS.
1809 ASYLUM AVE. PHONE 4385
Shop C G ' 1
Of FRESH ANISIgE1Li
Gifts GAME IN SEASON
617 MAIN STREET PHONE 755 1509 XKVEST SIXTH ST
F0f'l7l6f'ly The Flower Shop RACINE, TVISCONSIN
HAVE CAREF UL ATTENTION
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED
E. F. Stokes City Drug Store
435 INIAIN STREET RACINE, WISCONSIN
NEXT TO THE KIAJESTIC
PIPES SMOKING ARTICLES
You Have Just Started On Lifeis
journey, but the Hardest Part is Over,
that of laying a good foundation. From
now on, you will be fitting yourself into
a Place where you can be most useful
in The World's Work. Remember,
your chosen Field may seem of the
Greatest Importance to you. But
after all, The Progress of Our Country
Rests Squarely on the Shoulders of the
Farmer. Rome fell because her Agri-
culture failed. Spain did the same.
Germany gave up because her food
supply gave out.
When Agriculture goes wrong, Busi-
ness goes Lame. The Wisconsin Agri-
culturist functions to help keep Busi-
ness from needing Crutches.
744 WISCONSIN STREET,
-fwiffiw":!'ITM' 2' f ,f
XM' illl'ill'jFw if ,, ..
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ff fix. 'ii' riff Ir
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-.-. ' I,
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X 'fi at
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1 X N '
G. F. NERO, D. C.
DOCTOR OF CHIROPRACTIC
Oihce Hours: 10 to 12 A. hi.,
OFFICE 3455-RESIDENCE 1723
223-225 BAKER BLOCK
GERTRUDE THIELEN WILLIAMS
316 SIXTH STREET
Milton J. Knoblock
ATTORNEY AT LAW
510 NIONUMENT SQUARE
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Great Days With
They ARE great days when you have Her
in the sidecar and you travel comfortably,
safely and speedily along shady roads, beside
noisy brooks and into the cool, inviting woods.
Think of the many trips like this that you
can take when you own a Harley-Davidson-
the dependable and economical mount.
Every season you postpone getting a Har-
ley-Davidson Motorcycle you have lost a
series of good times. Why wait longer?
Come in and talk it over with us. No ob-
James C. Nelson
1911 Northwestern Avenue
TELEPHONE S662 FINE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
H. E. H INNERS
1339 WASHINGTON AVENUE RACINE, VVISCONSIN
Dr. Ernest B. Guild
437 MAIN STREET RACINE, WISCONSIN
Whaley Sc Erikson
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
IF IT'S CANDY - GO TO HARBRIDGE
-IOHNSTON'S I KEELEYIS
F. Harbridge CO.
422 MAIN STREET I PHONE 171
616 STATE STREET P. I . S 616 STATE STREET
LET US FIGURE WITH YOU ON YOUR
PRICES RIGHT - SERVICES IMMEDIATE
VVE AIM TO PLEASE
STOF F EIXS
STORMS 86 FOLEY
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
HON. MAX W. HECK CHARLES KRENZKE
HECK 86 KRENZKE
304 SIXTH STREET RACINE, NVISCONQIN
Pokorn Drug Co.
The Rexall Siore
300 RIAIN STREET - OPPOSITE CITY HALL
PRINTING AND DEVELOPING
TO FIT ALL CAMERAS
WM. JACOBSON AND COMPANY
1304 Grange Avenue
J. CIIRISTENSEN AND COMPANY
1101 Carlisle Avenue
JEI SE , CHRISTENSEN Sc CO.
906 State Street
LEADING GROCERS IN RACINE FOR TWENTY-FIVE YEARS
1Xf1ICKELSEN Sc BENGSTEN
1717 WEST SIXTH
K. HANSEN AND COMPANY
1652 Kearney Ave.
Vacation days are Here.
The woods and Streams are near
Get out and hit the road,
Your cares and fears unload.
The task is very Iight
VVhen your mount is right.
RF ' ,,
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BRIGGS 8: STRATTON 1X'1OTORS AND
DELUXE AND INDIAN BICYCLES.
DeLuxe Cycle Co.
529 VVISCONSIN STREET
COATS, SUITS, DRESSES, SKIRTS, WAISTS
421 MAIN STREET RACINE, WISCONSIN
SPECIAL CARS FOR BAGGAGE
NVEDDINGS, PARTIES A -- AND -
AND FUNERALS. TRANSFER
SEVEN-EIGHT-NINE TAXI CO.
PROMPT DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
7 - 8 - 9 To expedite service, cars
220 240 666 are stationed in different
2 - 4 - 6 parts of City at all times.
JUNCTION FURNITURE CO.
NRIGHT PLACE TO BUY YOUR FURNITUREH
UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS
PHONE 2741 1326 WASIIINGTON AVENUE
Junction Shoe Repairing Shop
HAT CLEANING AND SHOE SHINING PARLOR
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
1502 VVASIIINGTON AVE. VALASIS BROS., Prop.
THE BEST CLASS OF
MERCHANDISE AT THE
L O W E S T POSSIBLE
WE CARRY FOOTWEAR
FROM AAAA TO E.
M Tl OUR STORE IS LIKE
H O M E T O O U R
If X ' l
I X ,
H XVOUR NEIGHBOR IS
,' I I COMING,COMEAI,ONCJ
The Lau Shoe House
1522 STATE STREET
GUY H. DIXON
244 INIAIN STREET
EVERYTHING IN SPORTING GOODS
NELSON 'S RESTAURANTS
ARE GOOD PLACES AT WHICH
418 NIAIN STREET CORNER INIAIN AND THIRD STREETS
Junction Dry Cleaning CO.
WYE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
PHONE 3745 1405 VVASHINGTON AVENUE
OFFICE PHONE 2125 RES. PHONE 6050
W. C. A. Eberhardt, D. C.
OFFICE: 215-219 BAKER BLOCK
10 to 12 A. 1X'1.g 2 to 5 and 7 to S P. M.
Closed Sundays and Legal Holidays
CONSULTATION FREE RACINE, W1sCONs1N
"TAKE HER TO THE QUAKERW
DAINTY LUNCHEONS ICE CREAM
"Mrs. Graf's" Home Made Candy
FOLLOW THE CROWD
WM. H. HETZEL
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES AND APPLIANCES OF ALL KINDS
THOR ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE
EUREKA ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANER
423 SIXTH STREET
PHONE 2668 CORNERVSIXTH STREET AND PARK AVENUE
The Store That Appreciates Your Trade
Olfers to you a reliable service, trustworthy merchandise at
lowest price and guarantees you entire satisfaction with every
article purchased here.
It is our business as well as our delight to please every customer
who enters our doors. Once a customer always a customer.
COMPLETE LOT OF MCCALL PATTERNS ALWAYS IN STOCK.
George Jensen Dry Goods Co.
1012-1014-1016 STATE STREET RACINE, WISCONSIN
A. Nlelsen s Bakery h GROCERY
1715 WEST SIXTH STREET
CORNER SIXTH AND PARK AVE.
PHONES Sc C. M.
83 - 84 8: St. P. Ry.
SIEB Sc RICK, Props.
FIRST CLASS BARBERS
LEAVE YOUR LAUNDRY
Eaton's caravan, and that the Ameri-
can, cursing them, had fled on alone.
At this, Ted with Abdul Khan and
two others took the best camels and
set out in pursuit. Near sunset he
made out a tiny figure far ahead. Un-
slinging his carbine, Ted booted his
beast into a clumsy gallop. The
figure ahead looked around, and in-
creased his speed. The distance
lessened, and when barely three hun-
dred yards off, Ted cried out, "Hands
up, Eaton, or I'1l fire." The other's
arm flew up with a pistol, but Ted's
western eye was too quick. The car-
bine snarled, Eaton pitched off his
camel, which simply kept on going.
Ted pulled up by the man where he
lay in the sand. No feeling of triumph
was in him now, only pity. Eaton
gazed up at him, his eyes glinting,
with hate. Ted dismounted and
"Well, you've got me, and I sup-
pose you're happy. But even ifl am
shot, before I go, I'll gel you." His
right wrist twisted itself upward like
a snake and Ted was peering down
the barrel of a tiny automatic pistol.
There was but one thing to do, and
Ted did it. Like lightning, his booted
foot shot forward, kicking the gun out
of Eaton's hand, and sending it spin-
ning ten feet away. Eaton twisted
"Oh, Godl You've shot me in the
stomach. Come on and kill me, but
don't let me die by inches." Ted
heard soft footsteps on the sand be-
hind him. He looked around and saw
that Abdul Khan had overheard
Eaton's last words. With a dignity
that Ted had not supposed the Per-
sian possessed, Abdul Khan nodded
and indicated Ted's pistol. The
young postal inspector drew it out and
turned it toward the man writhing on
the sand. There was a sharp report, a
small cloud of blue smoke ascended
into the evening atmosphereg and
Eaton lay still. His career was
Ted turned toward the Moham-
medan. "It seems like murder," he
"It is ju.rticf," said Abdul Khan.
RALPH SOGARD, '21,
De Luxe P S
BUICK, CIIANDI,ER, CLEVELAND, DODGE, DORT,
ESSEX, FRANKLIN, HUDSON, HUPMOBILE, NASH,
OLDSMOBILE, STUDEBAKER, VELIE, WINTPIER.
Wisconsin Top Company
A. C. Hansen CO.
1006-1008 STATE STREET
STORE, 2810 RES., 2261
FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS
POmerOy's Drug Store
1330 WASHINGTON AVENUE
WE EITHER HAVE ITg WILL GET ITg OR IT NEVER WAS.
KODAKS - CANDY - DRUGS.
C. A. MEITZ
LADIES' AND GENTS, TAILOR
CLEANING, PRESSING AND ALL KINDS OF ALTERATION.
LADIES SILK AND VVOOLEN DRESSES FRENCH DRY CLEANED A SPECIALTY.
S06 SIXTH STREET WE CALL AND DELIVER
Always Look For This Sign
Sel I s Lots Here
Cpvfalze 7306171 eZ3eaufiH1l
United States Building Material Co.
PRODUCERS OF CRUSHED STONE
P 249 R W
COMPANY 11 ARC HTS
ASHING A P 650
Kosterman 81 Company
D A C R W
Bayermann 8: Krug
FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING
228-230 NIAIN STREET
LARGE LINE OF WOOLEN GOODS
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
SUITS MADE TO ORDER
FROM 340.00 UP.
J. JOHNSON 86 CO.
1338 WASHINGTON AVENUE
TELEPHONES: OFFICE 673 RESIDENCE 7898
AFFECTIONS or ANY or THE GFFICE HOURS:
47, FO'-LOWMGWITSMVBECAUSEDHY I BY APPOINTMENT 9 TO 11 A. NI.
,Lghf NERVE5 IMPINGED AT THE SPIN:
'+V BYAYSUBLUXATED vemssmx I DAILY 2 To 5 P 7 To 9 P
XEE5' Clxlroprachc S
"LI . Nou- SPINALY
-gi Adjustments E Nelson W. Guenther
jj Eff-im Will CHIROPRACTOR
S199 Reglove U28 A GRADUATE PALMER SCHOOL OF
4 ik' :g3,J'gi,?-hauseo S CHIROPRACTIC
'H f"'G"HUH E CONSULTATION AND SPINAL
"""""' ANALYSIS FREE.
822 WISCONSIN STREET RACINE, WISCONSIN
To The Graduate
Safeguard your funds for the time when you will wish
to set up your own home. Xlerely saving will not avail, for
whims of the moment may cause your savings to vanish.
Klortgagc Bonds on Racine property-pay you 6'Qf-and
can be bought on X10 monthly payments.
468 College, at Fifth
TIRES AND ACCESSORIES
518-520-S22 COLLEGE AVE. PHONE 5050
THE RICHTER DRUG SHOP
A. RlC1I'I'ER, Prop.
XYHEN OUT OUR VVAY Srov IN AND GET AcQU,x1N'rEn
2703 XYASHINGTON AVENUE RJXCINLZ, XAVISCONSIN
Beauty, strength, and conven-
ience, have real meaning to you
when you see how skillfully the
Hartmann Wardrobe combines them
in its exclusive patented features. It
is the patrician among trunks and as-
sures to the owner the respect of
those who serve the traveling public.
The assurance of perfect protec-
tion for costly gowns and satisfying,
unwrinkled freshness of all garments
upon arrival in a Hartmann Ward-
robe Trunk, makes possible thorough
and carefree enjoyment of any trip.
HARTMANN TRUNK Co.
ERHAPS it's a Letterhead, Folder or a Catalog,
but in either case-or any case-Where your
Printing is to be distributed, it should be faith-
fully and favorably reflective of your business.
Remember that when your message is presented
on a letterhead, the typewritten text is your word,
but the letterhead is you. The same importance is
attached to your personal or business Card, Folder,
Broadside, or Catalogue produced to represent your
business in the field of business. So, just as the
successful Salesman is always a well-dressed, Wide-
awake, persuasive individual, so should your printing
present the same appearance of progress and success.
The Commercial Press Co.
Printers of Productive Advertising
470-72 COLLEGE AVENUE PHONES 623-624
Racine Retail Clothiers and Mc-:n's
CHRIS H. KROGH P. C. CLAUSEN
DAN LEVIT, Sec. and Treas.
Compliments of the Racine Retail
Cloihiers and Men's Furnishers Association
WEST SIDE CLOTHES SHOP.
JORGENSEN CLAUSEN CO.
HEALY 8c LOEPER.
VAN BREE 8: RYDER.
SCHULTE CLOTHING CO.
DAN Sc soLs.
L. AND C. CLOTHES SHOP.
ALSHULER BROS. CO.
UNION WOOLEN MILLS.
ANDERSON AND DIXON.
BoRsH CLoTHEs sHoP.
KRooH CLoTH1NG Co.
J. P. HANSEN sf Co.
"As SOON AS FASHION IS UNIVERSAL, IT IS OUT OF DA1'E.,,
.- ' I -1 1 ""
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UR EXHIBITION OF APPAREL is
an Object lessoII -in the charm and
beauty of modern feminine dress. -
Every garment tells the story of the extra-
ordinary care and discrimination exercised in
OMEN regard this store as Fashion
headquarters because they ind here
the newest things, long before they
become Hpopularf' .
RACI E CLOAK COMPA Y
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