University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI)

 - Class of 1918

Page 60 of 132

 

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 60 of 132
Page 60 of 132



University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 59
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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 61
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Page 60 text:

"Of course lie won't object", continued the persistent one, "but as I’m afraid I'm taking too much of your time. I’ll just write down your order and receipt. Oh. never mind spelling the name. I got that and the address from the directory before I started out." Closing her sample ease she continued, "I'm so glad you are so sensible and decided to take a set. You'll never regret it, I'm sure, when you see the children’s delight. The books will be. expressed to you direct, with the bill, in the next three weeks. A lovely day, isn’t it? (iood morning!" She closed the door firmly, descended the steps, and strode swiftlv flown the walk. 9 l or a moment the little bride stood stupefied. Then she walked over to the table, picked up the receipt, deliberately crushed it into a hard little ball, and opening the door. threw the hall with all her might at the swiftlv disappearing figure. Then she buried her face in her apron, and groaned aloud, "and I couldn't get a word in edgewise. Oh, what will John say?" L. A. An im|M rtant question of the day is the necessary preparation for the momentous change that will follow the great conflict in which all the world is, in some way. engaged. Each country is using a great ileal of thought and work in preparing for a, new and better society, a wiser and a happier people, and a guarantee of peace and freedom bought for the future by the sacrifice of this generation. Though it is certain that great changes will he effected as a result of this war. it is yet a matter of speculation, a dangerous field faf prophecy, whether these changes will take place for the Certainly the familiar form of Europe is being dissolved in the great heat of this war. to crystallize and cool again in new forms. It is during the cooling process, before the chastening effects of the war are lost, that the character of the new forms will he determined, depending largely upon the will of the controlling hand. Without doubt, this hand will he that of the people. Kings, presidents, statesmen may yet exert influence, but it is becoming more and more evident that the main hope for a better Europe lies in the hands of the people. Theirs will he the task of discarding the worn out ideas which have resulted in the present conditions in ? of these ideas is nationalism, the nineteenth century product. which brought about the present map of independent states. However, the spirit of nationalism must not be considered wholly A BETTER AND A WISER EUROPE.

Page 59 text:

Must we endeavor lo delude the public and make ourselves look like "what we’aint'?" Must we. with egotistical complacency, put personality and individuality above the demand of the masses? If we follow not in the chosen path of Style, Class, and Fashion, what will people say 1 Captain Hansen found us unprepared, hut in the exultation of internal peace and satisfaction. Today, we are not prostrate before this apostle of Harmony, but steeled to resistance. Let us avenge ourselves Oh Xonualites! and hope the day will soon come when we mav again worship at the Shrine of the (ioddcss of Fashion. C. 13. SHE CAME. SHE SAW. SHE CONQUERED. "'I he lady o! the house, 1 presume? I am the traveling agent for Pratt's famous new edition of the Child’s Encyclopedia and Books of Knowledge. I will just step in, and we’ll glance over the hooks together before I take your order." As good as her word, the formidable speaker of these words opened the screen door, walked briskly in. and seating herself in the nearest chair, proceeded to Open her sample case. "The encyclopedia, as you see, will help your children greatly in their school work, and this book of Questions of Childhood Answered contains answers to those startling and incessant questions that children ask daily. Here, for example, is a perfectly satisfactory answer to the irrelevant question How far can a cow jump? and here is one on hat does Cod eat?' N on can----’’ "lint," timidh interrupted the anxious “lady of the house", “We have no-------” "Of course." interposed the other, “you have had no trouble as yet with the questions of your children, hut you know that as their minds develop they must be fed the knowledge they demand, and this set of books was especially compiled to meet that demand. This is a chance no mother can afford to lose. It is an absolute necessity for the busy parent, and certainly a great bargain for only $24.4 ) the set and six months to pay. Just see-----" "There are only two-------", stammered Mrs. John Deering, bride of three weeks, twisting her hands nervously in her apron, and glancing toward the clock. “Only two. but two children ask as many questions in a day as ten, and they will find such company with these hooks. I hev will have so many interests in common, and though it will be mere play to them, the results----” “My husband------’’. cut in Mrs. Deering desperately.



Page 61 text:

an evil, for it was? a great step upward in the development of government. a step from the disorder of too many small states to larger well organized nations, and as natural as the uniting of families into tribes and tribes into small states. Hut it is the nationalism that had evolved at the beginning of the twentieth century that is to be condemned,—the "nationalitis" of which Germany has had the most acute attack. hen this selfish nationalism gives wa to tlu next stage in the development of government—internationalism, that is. when each man will think of himself as primarily a citizen of the world, and secondarily as a citizen of Italy or of England or «if Germany, one great step will be made in the direction of a guarantee for tlu future peace of Europe. 'Khe main hope for a better Europe, however, lies in the increase of democratic control over foreign affairs and the abolishment of the secret diplomacy of tlu- past. Hut it depends on what kind of democracy is to do the controlling. History, both past and present, furnishes precedents for the statement that a democracy is not made overnight. A true democracy is. as yet. an ideal, and the nearer tlu world approaches this ideal, the le s war It will have. Hut in the meantime, while the ideal of democracy is being approached, the future place of Europe and of the world will be maintained if two of tlu vital principles of nglo-Saxon civilization are upheld—that "there must be everywhere a wider extension «»f liberty to those diversities in thought and action which spring from race and tradition and there must accompany it a general strengthening of the mutual regard for public law and equit among nations." In brief the Teuton ideal of "might gives right" must be stamped out. and the small states must he insured freedom. The futility in the long run of the dominion-by-might idea is shown in the history of all the small states under the grasp of Germany and Austria-1 lungary. 'The history of lsacc-l.orraine, of Schleswig-Holstein, and of South-eastern Europe is one long tale of writhing discontent. It is impossible that such a state of affairs can have brought any re.nl pleasure to either Germany or ustria-l lungary. Noth may profitably look to the despised England for a lesson in the successful management of dependencies. But that there may be fewer dependencies of the Great Powers is another ideal which, if realized, would produce a better Europe. The importance of the small state and the heroism of Belgium can never he forgotten. Tt is safe to sav that a world of Serbias and Belgimus would be a much better place in which to live than a world of Germanvs or even of England . The last and most important evil to be blotted out is autocracy, the effect of which is now so well recognized that it is not necessary

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