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

 - Class of 1919

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1919 volume:

VQLLiriE T IREE EDITED QT STUDENTS OFTWE E MJ CLAIRE 5TATE MORHAL 5CHUOL,Views In and Near the School Dedication Administration Faculty - Seniors - - - Juniors Who's Who Literary Athletics - Organizations Editor’s Page Staff Alumni Honors and Events Model School Humor Advertisements 5-8 9-1?. 15 - 14-17 18-28 - 29-34 35 - 37-45 47-54 55-66 69 70-71 72-73 75-79 80-92 - 93-98 99-130 ERE HE MAKE OUR EXITS AX I) OUR IiXTRAXCESI A SHADY ROAD THROUGH QUIRT WOODS. CHEQUERED WITH MANY MOODSEAV CLAIRE STATE NORMAL SCHOOLCROSS! XG LITTLE XIAGARA IT HERE IT RUXS THROUGH WOODS AND MEADOW 1‘iitfi' Hi ( lit0 TO OUR reLLOV-5TUD DT6 WHO in BIELD 3HD 06IMP GLADLY GAVEr THBNS LVE.S TO PRESERVE THE REPUBLIC 4HD PRBB iriCTITUTIOITS IM ILL TH B WORLD, TH IS BOOK IS GR TBEULLY DEDICATED. I I 'aye S ine5TA OF OUR SERVICE Arthur Olson George Simpson Floyd Monk Ralph Bing Carl Berg Clifford Bruden Bernard Raether Roland Stilp Marry Tandberg Eugene Warner S. I). Davey William Hugh Cartwright Melvin Mors W. C Phillips Elizabeth Graybeal (Y. W. C. A.) O Roy Sugars W illiam Bowman Ernest Dearth Harold Gelein Melvin Johnson Gustave Krause Adolph Regli Rudolph Severson Milton Towner Arthur Zieman O. J. Melby C. A. Johnson Emmett Peterson Leslie llenshaw (Red Cross)Lieutenant Arthur Olson. Died July 18. 1918 of wounds received in action. 11 may be be shall lake my band And lead me into his dark land And close my eyes and quench my breath; 11 may be I shall pass him. still. I have a rendezvous with Death On some scarred slope ol battered hill. When Spring comes round again this year And the first meadow (lowers appear. —From “Poems by Alan Seeger. Copyright 1916, by Charles Scribners Sons. I age ElevenOIK BOVS .V t XI FORM h'nir rank-—Obkrrtirv Williams. Kay Ktvard, WaWemar Autpidinr, Koy Itrit, Palmer Lcrdi, Mark Wall, Carl WI»oi). Clifford SuixHiy. Jasper Blystoue. I r -Hi rank - Homi r Brodir. Lawrence Dougherty, Clare nee Johnson, Paul Singleton. Willis Thompson, Daniel HI inn, Alfred Bergman, Waylnnd Winter.Officers of Administration STATE BOARD KM ANl'Kl. I.. I’ll 11.1 IM C. I . CARY MRS. MKT A UKRGKR IIKKM AN GKOTOPHORST kp.ward j. iikmpsky CIIAKI.KS I.. HIM. V. K. GRAVES CIIAKI.KS II. VII.AS F. J. SKNSKN ItRKNNKK HOWARD A. KlTZPATKK k OF EDUCATION. - Governor Slate Superintendent of Schools Milzcaukee - fiaraboo Oshkosh Rose nda le I mine du Cliien Madison NeCnah Secretary BOAR!) OF REGENTS OF NORMAL SCHOOLS. gkorgk it. nki.son, ‘resident w. k. coffin, rice-l’residenl DUNCAN MCCRKGOK II. O. HAMILTON c. P. CARY, Superintendent (Ex-Officio.) HOWARD J. OKMPSKY D. C. CATES F. 0. ROGERS W. P. RAMKK JHAS. VAN ACKKX MRS. K. AUGUST KUNGE wm. kittle. Secretary Stevens I’oinl lion Claire Platteville ll'hilezvater Madison Oshkosh Superior M ihcaukee River Calls La Crosse fiaraboo Madison J’ai e ThirteenJ Faculty. H. A. SCHOFIELD lJ resident Stevens Point Normal Ph. B. University « f W isconsin "Now, this is the proposition." C. J. BREWER Principal of Training Deportment River Kails Normal University of Mainline ". tr.e, don't he eorried away with that hind of stuff." L. R. CRUETZ History and Civics A. B. University of Wisconsin Ih-so-lute-ly." BENJAMIN W. BRIDGMAN Physics, Chemistry and Psychology Oshkosh Normal Ph. B. University of Wisconsin A. M. University of Wisconsin 'Welt, that will he all right." A. L. MURRAY English A. B. University of Indiana A. M. University of Indiana "Please repeal that in English." HILDA BELLE OXBY English A. B. University of Michigan University of Berlin University of Kreihnrg University of Marburg Comparisons are always odious." HONORA l-RAW LE Language .Iris and Supervision A. B. University of Wisconsin Columbia University "Noiv. I wonder " W. E. SLAGG Hiology and .Agriculture Whitewater Normal School Ph. B. University of Wisconsin Ph. M. University of Wisconsin 'How's everything this morning " % % I.}. 4 Page Eourlcen SiGRACE GAIL GIBERSON Music Mount Pleasant (Mich.) Normal Thomas Training School. Detroit “Put lots of 'punch' in it” A. J. FOX Manual Training Stevens Point Normal University of Wisconsin University of Chicago "By Gcor-ge!" EX'ELYX HANSEN Drawing and I land Work Iowa State Teachers’ College "What kind of color harmony is this, girls ?n O. L. LOOP Geography, Director of Athletics A. B. University of Indiana "Don’t swear; let's not have any of thatr VERA ALICE PAUL Expression and Physical Culture A. B. Coe College Cumin rock School of Oratory North western Uni versity “Put your diaphragm under it." W. C. PHILLIPS English, Economics, Athletics Coach A. B. Macalester College "Git outta here.” WINIFRED XVINANS Librarian Carroll College University of Wisconsin "I don't see why there is so much talking in the library." ELIZABETH EATHEL COOPER Preach and Latin A. B. Monmouth College Wellesley "li e’ll do some verbs, now.” Page FifteenBLANCHE JAMES Mathematics . B. University of Wisconsin University of Chicago The Gaidai Rule of math amities is— KATHERINE RYAN Arithmetic and Supervision River Ealls Normal Columbia University ' There's no doubt about it." LYLA IX ELAGLER Domestic Science and Latin Stevens Point Normal University of W isconsin ’Measure level, please." EDITH LAVAKE Critic. Xinlh and Tenth Grades I’latteville Normal University of Wisconsin It's perfectly bc-ut-i-fnl!" DOROTHY SALTER Critic. ’Third and Fourth Grades Stevens Point Normal Columbia University "I'm so happy! The 85th Division is coin hi y home!" HARRIET M’DONALD Critic. Fifth and Sixth Grades Stevens Point Normal Columbia University "All rit hl!" KATHERINE THOMAS Critic. Seventh and Fif hth Grades River Ealls Normal University of Minnesota Columbia University "Mow, see here------------- ELLEN M’ILQUHAM Critic, First and Second (trades Stevens Point Normal Columbia University "Do you want me to teach you the sivollow ylideY" Faye SixteenFRANCES JAGODITSCH Registrar “Gee gosh!” BERNICE DE WANE Stenographer “l isten! l:oot steps! Get busy!11 DACTYLUC HEXAMETER “Chipeco thermos dioxygen, temco Sonora tuxedo. Resinol fiat hacardi. camera ausco wlieatena; Antiskid pebeco calox, oleo tyco barometer, postinn nabisco! Prestolite arco congoleum, karo aluminum kryptok. Ampico clysmic swoboda, pantasote necco Brittanica.” —A Classic. PRESIDENT II. A. SCHOEiEU) Page SeventeenPEAK, WALL. ROUXDS, JO! IS SOX. WALSH Senior Class Officers HAROLD ROUXDS BBRNADKTTK WALSH CLARENCE JOHNSON LUCIA FEAR MARK WALL President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Hu sin ess Manager Sergeant at Anns Page Eighteenr r 4 X JULIA ANDERSON M rn muonic Grammar Course "Ju Slit surely knows what’s what. EDNA A. RASH LORD Loyal Primary Course Peggy: So sweet the blush of hash fulness. ALFRED BERGMAN Sau Claire College Course "Alphie”: The age of chivalry is never past. G. VIOLET BIRGE liatt Claire Grammar Course "Dot”: There is no substitute for sincerity. FLORENCE B LEIGH ROOT Hau Claire Grammar Course I:lorrieA willing worker docs not wait until she is asked. ALMA LYDIA BUBECK Cad at t Grammar Course As a student you shine; As a friend you are fine. RUTH CHAMPION Sail Claire Primary Course Short and sweet. MARGARET SUNTA CM IOXO Hau Claire High School Course ” Yi ffy": A maiden scientific, whose knowledge a’ out everything is perfectly terrific. Page NineteenMARY A COOK Han Claire Principals’ Course "Miame'’: A very busy, busy, busy bee Who never, never stings. MYRTLE COLEMAN Rice Lake Grammar Course “ColeLong, lean and loveable. LEONA CROOKS Chi‘ »peiva Falls Primary Course "Kalinka": Take me just as 1 am. MILDRED CAROLINE DEARTH Han Claire Primary Course "Mid”: A merry heart goes all day. RUTH SARA DODMEAD Han Claire Primary Course ”L)oddie”: A very quiet lass— at times. RUTH LAUREAX ELBERT-SOX Auyusta Primary Course A smile is the same in all languages. ESTHER ELLIXGSOX Stanley Primary Course She can start the day off with a smile. LUCIA O. FEAR Han Claire Grammar Course. Special Music "LutAn editor-in-chief since pinafore days. Faye Twentyr ESTHER A NX A FEHR Ji loonier Grammar Course You just can’t help liking her. GLORIA FLEMING Edit Claire Primary Course "(Ho”: One ear it hears— At the other out it goes. ESTHER C. G ELKIN Eau Claire Primary Course ’7: ":The world is no Wetter if we worry. ALICE E. FOWLER H unibird Primary Course ".IlieiaMaybe I’m Wig. but my heart’s big. too. ARLIE FOSS Han Claire High School Course The way she studies and recites Gives the ‘‘Hunker” forty frights. MARIE GOO HER Eau Claire Grammar Course As dark as night Yet as bright as day. ANNA GRAY Mondovi Principals’ Course ".Inn”: One of the quiet kind whose nature never varies. EDA B. GRUHLKE ■air child Grammar Course She does everything to a ”'1'.” !1 ane Twenty-oneMARY A. HALE Augusta (Irammar Course “Molly”: Begone, dull care. I’m busy. IRMA HATCH Hau Chirr College Course "Irw”: Better be out of the world, titan out of style. MABEL BELLE HATCH iou Chirr Special in Music and Drawing ‘.Mar”: By music, minds an equal temper know. CLARENCE L. JOHNSON Hau Chirr College Course ”(iug”: Good, and handsome enough. CORA JANE HURL BURT Durand Primary Course To he of service, rather than conspicuous. BETHEL MARIE HL'XT-ZICKER Crrcnti'ood ”Hetty": A ring on the hand is worth two on the ’phone. ETHYL BATSON Hau Chirr Primary Course Mistress of herself. CLARA HUEBNER Hau Claire Primary Course ” Kelly": For what I will, I will. Page Twenty-two r IRMA KLEINER lliiu Claire Primary Course "CiitcyGiggle and the world giggles with you. LEONE E. JOHNSON Chippewa hulls Grammar Course When she would she could, and not otherwise. BERNICE M. KOSMO Hau Claire Principals’ Course Hern.": Speech is great: silence is sublime. MURIEL J. LEONARD Halt Claire Primary Course As likable as she is inches tall. BEATRICE!- El N E N K UGEL Him Claire Primary Course Nothing is impossible to a willing mind. LILLIAN ELINA LINTULA 7 ripoti High School Course LylShe who climbs the grammar-tree knows Where noun, verb or participle grows. LESTER O. LUCE Halt Claire College Course "Haldx": 'Tis feared he will die of overwork. LILLIAN LYNCH Xew Richmond Principals’ Course “Ay ': My life’s one horrid grind. uje Twen ly-lhrecELIZABETH M’GOUGH Halt Claire Primary Course " ?W .v”: Hang sorrow; cart-killed the cat. BEATRICE MYRTLE MATHIEU Chipf cuv 'alls High School Course I’ll he a teacher one of these days. JANET M’PHEE Chippewa Palls Primary Course "Jan.": Her hair had a good color: an excellent color. MARIAN ILKA MATHIEU Chippewa Palls Doing what I ought to do secures me against all censure. MARIETTA M. M’DON-OUGH Halt Claire Grammar Course "Marietta'': 1-2 v e r v h o d y ’ s friend; nobody’s enemy. BERNICE HALSTEAD MARSH Pan Claire Primary Course "Marshie”: Always ready with wit and tact. ANNE M’DONALD ( liippewa Palls Primary Course "I win": Her worth is not to he measured by her stature. VICTORIA M’lLQUHAM Pan Claire Principals’ Course A serene disposition that surmounts every difficulty. Pa( c Twenty-four I » LUCILE MO NAT Chif pcwa hulls Primary Course A jolly lassie with a level head. EVELYN MURPHY Bear Creek Primary Course “Ihil”: I’m Irish clear through. FLORENCE NELSON Unit Claire Primary Course "Flo”: Rest is more agreeable titan motion. THERESA XE1X Chippetva l-'alls High School Course "Tress”: She can orate and debate: in both she is great. ELIZABETH MTLQUHAM Han Claire Principals’ Course Little: but, oh my! GRACE NELSON Fan Claire Primary Course Airy, ambitious, soaring high. ESTHER XYSTEOM Cornell Principals’ Course "Xicie": None but herself can he her parallel. LUCIA OESTERREICHER I) lira ml Primary Course “Lucie": Nor one can ever repent for holding her tongue. Paye Twenty-five mm ESTHER A. OLSON' Pair child Grammar Course Seeing only what is fair. Doing only what is right. LAURA OLSON' Strum High School Course 7 .oily”: Learning is worth more than house or land. MARION PARKER Chi ff cwa Palls Primary Course "7.oe": A dainty, diminutive lassie, and always smiling. EUNICE PAUL hreenwood Primary Course "Pauline”: Both her face and disposition are round and chubby. ADELAIDE RASMUS liau Claire Primary Course IddieNot a sinner, not a saint: perhaps.—the best kind of lass. MAH ALA CLAIRE RAY liau Claire Primary Course She’s best liked who is alike to all. LAWRENCE FISH liau Claire College Course '' .idie”: He studies; yet has time to play. RUBY ROBINSON liau Claire Principals’ Course Diligently she wends her way. Page Twenty-six h HAROLD BOV I) ROUNDS Han Clairs College Course "Deacon": The optimist secs the doughnut: the pessimist. the hole. DLLLA SCHEULKE Marshfield High School Course Delightful task! To teach the oi:ng idea how to shoot. THEDA SCHEULKE Marshfield High School Course She st ops to nothing- hut the door. DOROTHY T1MMONDS Chip hen a halls College Course "Timmy’': A song without a discord. FRANCES THOMPSON Arkansan-Primary Course She looks on the bright side of life. GERALD I N E SI N GLETON Han Claire Principals’ Course "GYrrv”: A sure cure for the dumps. MARK WALL Han Claire College Course If it he a man’s work. I'll do it. GLADYS ST RES Chippen-a Tails Primary Course "Clad": A heart as sunny as her hair. % A ’aye Twcnty-seven RHODA J. VVRUCKE Ciwif bi'llsf ort Grammar Course "ll'oda": The affair cries, “Haste!” and speed must answer it. ROSE BOSKOWITZ Eon Claire Primary Course Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers. MARY WILLIAMS Xew Richmond Principals’ Course "Willy": Deeds are males, and words are females. BERNADETTE WALSH Eait Claire High School Course "HernieHer mind is keen and her record good. Page Twenty-eightJl'MOR CL. iSS OFFICERS CORA L. BARTLETT (IKKIN ANDERSON CLIFFORD SI NDBV President Vice-President Secretary and t reasurer Page Twenty-ninePage Thirty JUNIOR COLLEGE Tint row -Joseph Ott. JasjKT Blystonc. Clifford Sundhy. Palmer l.ercn, ROy Rest, Leonard McMahon, Waldcmar Augustine. Sx’ond row—Willis Thompson, Daniel Blum. Paul Singlet on, Penn Livingston. Lamoine Batson Homer Brodie. Lawrence Dougherty. Third r.-Adelaide Ward. Alice Anderson, Lucile Horth. Bert' a Knecr. Do!a Parr. Carmen Mader.JUNIOR IHUH SCHOOL l ira—Vcltiu Massif, Ruth (.angdell. Blanche Lang dell Helen Henderson. Cephia Peterson, Zoc Bernstad, Cora Bartlett, Stella Johnson. Second rote -Esther C. Olson, Marian Culver. Luetic McDonough. Marcella Richter, Helen Wight, Loretta Gagnon, Darrell Mvher. Helen Wanish. Berdclla Hanson. Third row— Erna Buchhol . Lorraine Ahrens. Fay Bennett. Delia Anderson, Mildred Albert, Gwendolyn Tihbits, Lctitia Guthrie, l ori.s Jones.JUNIOR GRAMMAR Left to ri jhl—Bernice Nichols; Olga Mocn. Madeline Dougherty. Gertrude King. Jane Hughes. Josephine Brown, Cecil Kor ig. liviiia Anderson. f IJUNIOR PRIMARY Pirst r'U—Helen Kotberingham. Ethel Mill vanes, Marie Howe, Cecil Bowman, Ellen Anderjion. Margaret Davey. Katherine McNabh. Edna Cain. Marian Salter .Second roxv—Ida Kiinpton. Evelyn .Murphy, Nannie Inglcbrctson. Mary Cases. Margaret Heiss. Elizabeth Ashbaugli, Katherine Russell. Margaret Throne.Page Thirty-four JUNIOR RURAL I., ft to right—Agno Loomis lvi Hart. Mabel Deetz.Cora 1 .arson. (Jlaily Lyle, Betty Pederson. Lucinda Robinson, Alice Matson. Katherine Smith. 1 ? t iPage Thirty-firJUST SOME NORMA AM) A ORMAN UTES P P(ujc Thirty-sixTO BE SHOT AT SUNRISE. "Bring in the prisoner. ' The solemn words rang clear in the crowded room. The door opened, and the prisoner was hustled in by two stalwart, khaki clad men. The culprit was dressed in garb of a soldier. He was halted in front of the judge, and at a sign the guards withdrew. “Prisoner at the bar, what is your name in full? “My name, sir, is Clifford A. Sundby. 1 live in Eau Claire. My dad is Chief of-----" “I didn’t ask for your family history. I asked your name." “Yes, your Majesty.” “And please call me sir: I’m not a king." “No sir—1 mean yes. sir." “Prisoner, at the present moment where do you live."’ “I don’t know, sir." "You don’t know! Where did you live before you entered the army?” $,“111 Eau Claire, sir." "Where is Eau Claire?" Thirty-si'vai“Eau Claire is a—is a—suburb of Altoona." "Very well. Are your folks still living in Eau Claire?” “Yes, your honor, but since 1 entered the army I don't know whether I live here or there.” "There, most assuredly. Now sir. your rank." "Rear rank, your honor.” “Are you a sergeant, corporal, or captain?" "Oh, I'm a private, but she said I was good enough for--------" "Never mind what you are good enough for. Now, Private Sundby, what company are you in?" “Company K, Barracks 6. I need a new bed.” "Never mind what you need. You will soon have a bed that will last for years. Prisoner at the bar, you are charged with stealing a pair of 'skyhooks' front the Personnel ()fhcer. What have you to say for yourself?" "S’our honor, it is wicked to steal: my mother said so. I never took those sky-hooks." I saw them hanging by the door not more than ten minutes ago." A muffled laugh ran through the room. The judge rapped for silence. "Where is your evidence? Who will testify?" "I will." came a reply from the back of the room. “Witness, your name. rank, and company. "Name. Mark Wall: rank, high private; Co. B, sir." "High Private Wall, give your testimony." "At three o'clock this afternoon I saw the prisoner sneaking around back of the office. lie was very much excited, because the moment he came around the corner he saluted the hitching post. A few moments after that I saw him running towards the barracks. That is all. your honor." The prisoner's face was livid; the sweat streamed down his face; he clinched and unclinched his hands. "It is all a lie." he shouted. "I never took the ’skv-hooks. I----” "That will do. Crooks always say the same thing. The jury will now retire.’' The jury arose and filed out. The prisoner threw himself into a chair and gave himself up to thought. Why had he ever joined the army, anyhow? W hy had he left his happy home for this. And the girl—what would he tell her. dear girl! He was interrupted by the return of the jury. "Prisoner, look upon the jury. Jury, look upon the prisoner. Page Thirty-eightJury, do you find the prisoner guilt or not guilty? ‘Guilty, your honor.” Prisoner, have you anything to say before sentence is passed?' ‘‘Only this: 'fell my folks that I died for my country, and the girl that I died with her name upon my lips.” gain the judge had to order silence. "Prisoner, you have heard the verdict. You shall be shot at sunrise on the first cloudy morning, l ake the prisoner to his cell.” “ hat is all this about?" thundered a voice. There was a scramble, someone turned out the lights, and almost instantly loud snores came from all parts of the room. The lights were switched on again, and there sat the prisoner, his head in his hands. Looking up. he saw the C. (). before him. "What is the meaning of all this noise, and lights after ‘Taps,' I'd like to know?” "()h. sir." faltered Sundby, "the court just found me guilty of stealing ‘sky-hooks.’ and I’m to be shot at sunrise on a cloudy morning. Tell me. will 1 be shot?” "You may be for all 1 care, but whoever heard of a ‘sky-lux k’!” nd then a light dawned on Private Sundby. and he wearily trudged off to his bunk. L. M. IF. (With apologies to Kipling.) If you can master Principles of l eaching. And store it up for use some future day: If you can understand enough Psychology To transform some white matter into gray; If Knglish Composition seems perplexing. nd black marks go with every lesson lost: If two more books of Grammar must be covered, And hours of beauty sleep should be the cost: If Hygiene and Sanitation do not "stump" you. And you feel that you can use them when you’re through— Don’t worry about all these long assignments. For they’re going to make a teacher out of you. J. B. Phillips—The boisterous laugh speaketh the vacant mind. Augustine—How about that laugh at the faculty table in the cafeteria? I'tige Thirty-ninePhillips (while coaching)—“Warm up there Luce.” Luce goes out and returns wearing two sweaters. Dougherty (in hat store)- I want a hat that suits my head. Clerk—Letter take a soft one. WAS IT ART? They hired some music that shivered the sky And wrenched the stars apart. nd the faculty groaned beyond the crowd, "It’s music, but is it art?" A cowbell clanged by the piano’s side. And the drums began to hum. While the faculty talked of the aims of art. And each in a different tongue. They fought and they talked in the north and south; They talked and they fought in the west: Still the dance went on, and the Bowery band Gave the staid chaperons no rest No rest till the dank. dark, dismal dawn When the crowd began to depart; And the faculty still disagreeing sighed: ‘Twas music, but was it art?" Blystonc’s telegram to his brother when Blystone was at Osh-koch: TS. Q. S. S. R. S. V. I'. D.’Q. JAPPY.” PATRIOTISM. During the past two years we have heard much said about “patriotism." What is it? To some people patriotism seems to mean the hanging out of the Hag on Washington’s Birthday and the Fourth of July. To others it means carrying a gun into battle or buying Liberty Bonds. To a few it means simply the doing by each one his own little task in the business of life and doing it well. In our relations with foreign countries many of us have developed a conception of patriotism which is narrow. It is the kind of patriotism which cries, “My country, may she always he right, but right or wrong, my country." Today we are punishing the German people for their wrong doings of the past four f, Page Fortyyears. According to tliis theory of patriotism how are we to hold the Germans deserving of blame for what they have done? They merelv stood up for their country—right or wrong. The true patriot believes in his country because it is right. If his government proves itself a consistent enemy of humanity, he must either seek to change it or separate from it. The true patriot believes in his country because his country is benefitting all mankind. That is why we Americans can support our country and he truly patriotic. THE DINNER BELL. Everyone in the classroom is sitting on the edge of her chair, ready to jump. An irresistible force seems to draw all eyes in the direction of the clock, then to the door, and back to the clock again. The first gong has sounded. Slowly the minute hand creeps the last five minutes. The teacher has finished assigning the next day's lesson, and all is in readiness for a hasty departure. ()ne minute more! Suddenly, the second bell begins to ring, feebly at first but gathering volume as it continues. But with the first sound, everyone dashes madlv toward the door, regardless of all obstacles. V. 1. “LEST WE FORGET.” Semester exams, are near at hand. W ith many books and a steady grind. One has to join the cramming band. To get things straight in one's dull mind: Ye God of Luck, be with us yet. Lest we forget, lest we forget! nd now we're writing, ever writing: Our memories we've searched again. nd many important facts we're slighting— We trusted luck, but all in vain, rhe God of Luck, was with us not, For we forgot, for we forgot! “They gotta give us a room like the girls have.” remarked Rounds at Oshkosh. “I want a girl who makes as little noise as a lamb s tail beat ing against a fur muff," moaned Joe Ott. Viujc l:orly-nnfOUR PNEU CLOCKS. During the winter a clock system was installed in the school. It excited not a little comment from the students, and also from the teachers, especially when they discovered that a master clock in the office ran all the other clocks. It would tick away merrily f« r t ile minute, and then it would release a spring and in some manner send an impulse of air to all the other clocks. This caused the hands to move ahead one minute. As long as the clock expert was near-by. the clocks worked splendidly. But the morning after he left, the clocks were still. Air. Bridgman's opinion of the matter was. “I see the clock is working in just the way a pneumatic clock should work—not at all." THE TEACHER’S LESSON. “Last week it was a whole book to read, week before that it was a plot to develop and a theme to write, now it‘s a short story, and next week it will probably be a poem," said Jane in a tone that showed how much she pitied her poor overworked self. "But don’t worry about next week, when we have dozens of algebra problems to work, besides several other lessons, to say nothing whatever of this story," moaned Dolly. “Oh. you girls will get done some time, but there’s absolutely no end to irregular French verbs. You study and study, but when vott get to class you don't seem to know any more about them than if you hadn’t studied them at all," replied Kitty. Dolly gazed out of the window and watched the river flow smoothie along. "I do wish we could show the teachers how much work they expect of us." she said slowly. “Oh. I guess they know all right. They’ve gone to school themselves. You know the verse that says. ‘The sins of the fathers shall be visited upon the children, even unto the third and fourth generations.’ We are farther along than the fourth generation. but we have to struggle just the same as every one else to get an education." said Kitty. T like to see how our teachers would, recite, though." said Jane. Suddenly she jumped up and shouted. "I know what we’ll do. You know the teachers have a club at which they meet for good times. Well, tonight is their regular meeting, but the President just now received a call out of town, and he told me to inform all the members that the meeting is to be postponed. I haven’t told any of them yet. and now I won t. “But what are you going to do."" Page Forty-two“You just watch and see. Clet all of the class that want to come, and sit up in the gallery. It’s bound to be interesting, if I know anything about it." A little before eight every member of the class was carefully concealed in the gallery, where she could best watch the proceedings below. Then the teachers began to arrive. At a quarter past eight, a hell sounded, and a woman entered the room. She was tall and thin, or so it seemed. Her gray hair was combed tightly back from her forehead into a knot on the top of her head. She wore a black silk dress, which swept along behind her. and she had a three-cornered black lace scarf pinned about her shoulders. She had on a little white apron, and in her right hand was a long pointer. “Te-he." giggled Kitty, “Isn’t she the worst ever? A veritable old maid school teacher! Jane, Jane, how dare you!" lint Jane was apparently unmindful of what her friends were thinking. She tapped on a seat for order, and began in a high-pitched voice: “Ladies and gentlemen. It was necessary for your President to be out of town this evening, so I have taken his place. W e will leave the business for the next meeting. 'There has been nothing especially prepared for this evening’s entertainmnt. so we will have an impromptu program. Everyone must help. W e will begin with the lady on the end of the row. Stand up and make a speech." She stood up, shaking, and gazed wildly around her. “Well—" “Never begin a speech with ‘well.’ ’’ “Well. I didn’t have any idea I was going to make a speech, and so I haven’t prepared anything, and—a. well—.’’ “That will do. Do not connect all of your sentences with ‘and’. W e will now have a song. Come tip here, you musicians. I will keep time for you.” They took their places. Tlu leader grasped her pointer and stood up straight. “All right," she said, and began to beat time so unevenly that they could not follow her. It ended in a dismal failure, but she said it was very good, and told them to sit down. Then she noticed a teacher struggling hard to keep from Iaughing.“It’s your turn next,’’ she said. “How do you explain these problems: If three men can build a house in thirty flays, six men can build it in fifteen days .twenty-four men can built it in three and three-fourths days, and forty-eight men can build it in one and seven-eighths days? If one ship can cross the ocean in ten day. two ships can cross it in live days, and four ships can cross it in two and one-half days. You can’t explain them Neither T can I. Page Party-three“Let’s do some French verbs. Take a pencil and some paper. 1 am going to give them as fast as I can. Ready : ‘You sit. I believe. Ye drink. Let us fear. W e run. They might go. She cooks. She used to sew.’ What’s the matter with you? Why aren’t you writing? You say; it makes you nervous to go so fast. hy. one so voting as you shouldn’t know what nerves are. This will be the end of our program tonight. We will now have refreshments, but first 1 should like to tell you what it is you are going to have to eat. This red substance in the glasses is called ‘liquid fire.’ You all know what it is for you have used it many times when a student hasn’t known his lesson, or has been late to class. These circular objects are nothing but zeros. They always follow the ‘liquid fire'. Don't mind the extremes of temperature.’ They serve to modify each other. “Now I must leave you. I thank you all for vour kind attention." ( hit on the street Jane met her classmates. They were still laughing. Presently Jane said. "It was the most fun. We’ll talk about it tomorrow. I must hurry home and write that story. I saw our English teacher fill her bag with zeros, and she took a whole bottle full of ‘liquid fire'.’’ R. L. ON THE BANKS OF CHIPPEWA RIVER. ( u the banks of Chippewa River. By the rippling, shining water. Stands the Fan Claire Normal Building. In its beauty and its splendor. Dark behind it rise the pine trees. Just beyond the winding driveway. Just beyond the tiny brooklet. Flowing down to meet the river. Within the walls of this great building Are the wise and learned teachers, Teachers who pour forth their knowledge To the students who assemble: Students who will need this knowledge When they go forth, next September— Next September (that’s in autumn) 'To their schools in distant cities. Or in villages or hamlets. Go to teach, to earn a living. A. F. . l ujc I’artfourMY MOST EMBARRASSING MOMENT. Everyone has heard and enjoyed a great many jokes at the expense of the church choir, hut prevalent as these jokes are one has onh to be associated with a choir a short time to realize that, as was said of Solomon’s wisdom. “The half has not been told.” After many vain appeals to an unresponsive board for new music and many rehearsal evenings spent largely in deciding which anthem the audience would be least likely to recognize, our choir decided to give a Sunday evening concert and spend the silver offering for mu music. W e practiced long and earnestly and finally were ready for the event. The program was printed in the papers, and we indulged in the extravagance of four hundred printed programs for the audience. The evening arrived, the church was crowded, and we began our program. After the first few pieces our nervousness subsided, and everything went along splendidly. 'The last number was a mixed |uartet, which we expected to leave a good impression. W ith a sigh of thankfulness that it would soon be over, we rose to do our duty. The piece was one of Dudley Buck’s arrangements of a beaut ini old hymn such a piece as tlu average person can appreciate and enjoy -and the audience was enjoying it. when one of those gentle, summer breezes that poets laud, stole softly in at the window and bore the organist’s music far beyond her reach, over the chancel rail, and dropped it at the minister’s feet. nd the iron; of it all! It was during a contralto solo which ran, “In the time of my distress,” etc. e stumbled along for a few measures and then finally stopped and stood there while the organist climbed from her bench, recovered her music and her place, and began again. Words to describe our sensation during that brief period of time, nave never been uttered. It was a welcome relief when the benediction was pronounced and we could turn our back on that audience. To this day. if anyone wants to be spiteful to me. he has only to hum softly. “In the time of my distress.” and I stay to hear no more. G. S. I’agc Forty-fivePage Forty-six SOME VIEWS A BO IT THE SCHOOL 4 I I f I t BASKETBALL REVIEW. The basketball season opened on January 10. somewhat later than usual, due to the fact that it takes at least five men to play basketball, and until the boys came back from the camps. Ban C laire lacked at least four of the necessary five. In fact the schedule, was made out on faith: but when the boys returned they rolled up their sleeves and started their, workouts to make up for lost time. ( AMKS IN DKTAlli. Stout Institute 33—Eau Claire 4. The lineup of the team to play the first game of the season included Johnson. Whelihan. Anderson, Rounds and Luce. Kau Claire was out-classed being completely out-weighed and out-reached by the rangy Institute men. Anderson captured the four points, the other boys being more or less bashful. January 10, at Stout. Eau Claire 46—Winona 22. Coach Phillips put the team through a “course of sprouts" following the Stout game, commenting “strongly" on the incompatibility of basketball and modesty. It worked, and the team worked and with the help of lirodie, who had never been found Page l:orlyscvmguilty of mixing reserve with the game, the team buried Winona. January 17, at Eau Claire. Eau Claire 28—Superior 14. It was clear that the boys were hitting their stride when they invaded the country of the Shining I»ig Sea Water and brought back Superior’s scalp by doubling their score. January 25, at Superior. Stevens Point 28—Eau Claire 21. ()ne of the best games of the season and perhaps the best game ever staged in our gym was the battle royal when the Point came over to lock horns. The game was not won until Timekeeper Fox pulled the trigger. Winter made his first appearance in this game and annexed six points. Anderson did the rest of the scoring. January 31, at Eau Claire. Stevens Point 38—Eau Claire 9. The following week Eau Claire played at the Point. I he boys • lid not show their usual "punch” and were "up against a good team in its own "backyard.” After a rough and tumble game the score board registered 38 to with the Point on the long end. February 2, at Stevens Point. Winona 19—Eau Claire 32. The return game with Winona on their floor was devoid of thrills. Ihe boys returned from the Gopher State reporting a cordial reception and fine treatment by our old rivals. February 14. at Winona. j. I’agji l:orty-i'ightStout 26—Eau Claire 13. The last game preceding the tournament was with Stout. Despite the score it was a hard fought game and Stout was not given an opportunity at any time to slacken its pace. When the game ended, however. Scorer .Murray’s tally sheet showed Eau Claire on the wrong side. February 21, at Eau Claire. THE STATE NORMAL TOURNAMENT. Held at La Crosse, February 27-28. Superior 25—Eau Claire 26. Eau Claire made her appearance in the tournament by taking their upstate rivals into camp by a one-point margin in a game filled with interest, putting them in line for the next day’s running. La Crosse 32—Eau Claire 14. In the drawing for the second round Eau Claire drew La Crosse. Captain Williams. Brodie and Anderson constituted the offense of the team and after being set back 19 to 2 in the first half perfected their combination and with good guarding on the part of Winter and Brodie held the winners of the meet to a score of 13 to 12 for the half. River Falls 30—Eau Claire 26. In the final mixup of the season the team put up its best game. Drawing a team which had been touted as State title winners, the boys proceeded to disentangle fact from fiction and gave the Falls a race for third place. They consistently crept up on their opponents in the last half, but when the smoke had cleared away they were short four necessary points. I11 summarizing the season just past, it is not too much to say that it was relatively a very successful one. all of the boys reflecting great credit upon themselves and the school. We started the season with few men and fewer days in which to get ready for the opening game. And we met a crushing defeat. But the men rallied nobly and for the next eight weeks worked as they had never worked before, and managed to get an even break. Always outweighed. outreached and playing against more experienced men they did not quit for a minute. We opened the season against Stout with a small, green and unorganized five, and we closed two months later against River Falls., the fastest quintet in the state. They beat us by two goals, and those, long and lucky ones. That tells the story of the season. Coach Phillips, who has somewhat of a reputation for expecting and obtaining from the boys the best they have in them, echoed the sentiment of the student body and all others interested in Eau Claire Normal athletics .when he said, at the close of the season, “I am more than satisfied with the team.” Page Forly-nineHIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT. The Sectional Meet. The sectional basketball tourney, held in the Normal gym on March 6, 7 and‘8, was by far the most successful ever sponsored by the school. Not so much that the quality of ball played was superior to that of other years but rather due to the fact that the competing teams were so evenly matched and that so many of the contests were won by an eyelash and that in a hair-raising ’‘garrison finish" in the closing minutes of play. Twenty-six games were played, all of them close, exciting and gamely contested until the final whistle ended the hostilities, fifteen teams entered the meet: Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls, Rice Lake. Thorp, Hawkins, Stanley, Mondovi, Humbird, Eleva Bloomer, Ossseo, Black River halls, Augusta. Fall Creek and Ilixton. Eau Claire was conceded and won first place but Thorp, a dark horse, appeared with an excellent team with lots of natural ability and surprised everybody by smashing their way into second place and making the Eau Claire team go the limit to keep first honors. FINAL GAMES. Rice Lake, 23: Eleva, 6—(Third and fourth places.) Eau Claire. 16: Thorp, 7—(First and second places.) THE STATE TOURANMENT. For the first time in the history of the school or of the city the Wisconsin state meet was held on the Normal floor. Teams competed from all over the state, champions in their respective districts, including Columbus, Waterloo, Eau Claire. Antigo. Fond du Lac, Baraboo. Richland Center, Superior. Menomonie and Cumberland. The entire tourney was a great success from all standpoints and things moved without a hitch from the time Superior opened the classic against Richland Center until the games closed with the Fondy-Eau Claire battle. Mr. Loop staged the carnival of basketball. and he and his assistants are to be congratulated for the manner ;n which it moved. As the various sessions came and went it was apparent that Eau Claire and Fondy would meet in the championship clash. Richland Center had an excellent team, as did Baraboo. but were unlucky at the start. Superior probably possessed the most powerful machine on tiie floor, especially on the offense, but their defense was poor, due to the weakening of the team by the loss of two old men via the twenty-year rule. As it was, both Eau Claire and Fond du Lac were lucky to get through without a blemish and into the finals. Eau Claire had a lucky escape when they nosed Menomonie out 22 to 20, and Fondy was just as lucky to beat Baraboo-and Superior. Page Fifty STATU TOURNAMENT TEAMS. ■'row top to bottom Fond du Lac (state champions). Fau Claire (second), Richland Center (third). Page I'ifty-oncThe final game was a great exhibition of basketball, a cool small team managing to beat a bigger and really more dangerous rival. The championship melee was close all of the way and in doubt until the last few minutes. Fau Cllaire opened with a rush and carried the ball down the floor at will, but were very unlucky in their shots. Fondy was played off her feet the first few minutes. but as the Fan Claire men failed to make the most of repeated opportunity, the southern team recovered from the demoralization that had evidently set in and played steady and brainy basketball, and that won them the championship. The first half was fiercely fought and ended 9-4 in Fondy s favor. Had Fan Claire made her foul throws the count would have been knotted. The second half witnessed an even more desperate struggle. Fau Claire plunged to the attack and forced the issue all the way. but still failed to make fouls. About five minutes before the end. the Fau Claire crew ran the count up to 18-17, an(l had they made their foul throws would havo had the game. In the last few minutes the local school opened up wide in an effort to score quickly, but Gerhard and Fitzpatrick, the clever and brainy guards of the southerners, at once saw the opening and shot through, gradually pulling away as the game closed. The following all-state five were selected bv the officials: Forwards—Miller and Deitzman: Center—Hancock; Guards— Gerhard and Frawley. Miller and Gerhard arc from Fond du Lac: Hancock from Superior: Deitzman from Richland Center, and Frawley from Fau Claire. Page Fifty-twoThursday. March 13. AFTERNOC )N. EYENING. Superior, 20; Richland Center, is. ‘ I'On (I (111 Lac. 15: liaraboo. 13. ‘ Columbus. - 3: Cumberland. 3. Eau Claire. 22: Menoinonie. 20. Antigo, 20: Waterloo. 13. Friday, March 14. MORNING. Richland Center, 20: Raraboo, 15. Menoinonie. 11 : Cumberland, 10. AFTERNOON. Fond du Lac. 25: Superior. iX. Eau Claire, 25: Columbus, 15. EVENING. Menoinonie. 25: Waterloo, 13. Superior. 22; Columbus, 27. Fond du Lac. 20; Antigo, 8. Saturday, March 15. AFTERNOON. .Richland. 24: Menoinonie, 11. Antigo. 21; Columbus. 20. EVENING. Richland. iS: Antigo. 13:(third and fourth places.) Fond du Lac. 2.8: Eau Claire. 19: (first and second places.) EXTRA ! ! Saturday afternoon of the State tournament. the high school and the normal coaches played a red-hot (players were red-hot in a few minutes) game, refereed by President H. A. Schofield of the Eau Claire State Normal School. Nobody remembers what the score was, but no one present will ever forget Coach “Hill” Phillips’ masterly playing and President Schofield’s remarkable exhibitions of dare-devil courage when making close decisions. ()n more than one occasion all that saved him from the infuriated players was the “six shooter" (see picture at left) which he carried conspicuously and well loaded. He was further armed with a rules book (published in 1901). It was a great game. Nobody was permanently injured.BASEBALL TEAM. . Left to right—Winter, Rounds. C leas by, Williams. Brodie, Batson, Luce. Dougherty, Coach Phillips. The Baseball Season. When the first call for baseball candidates was sounded onl seven men appeared, but by combing; all of the talent in school we managed to get nine men into uniforms. Held back by the miserable weather, little was done until the last week in April. Since that time the boys have faithfully put in their two and three hours each day and have developed rapidly. Most of the tiim has been spent in batting practice and in that respect wonderful improvement has been made. Eau Claire opened the season with Winona on May 2, at the Driving Park. We won in a walk by a 17-0 score. illiams pitched a wonderful game of baseball, allowing no hits and not passing a man. Winter caught a strong heady game and led his mates in hitting with four safe swats. Batson. Brodie, Luce, and Best in the infield gave excellent support to Williams’ hurling, handling hard and easy chances alike with only one skip. I he outfield, com posed of McMahon. Ott. and Dougherty, had little to do hut did that little well, and when called upon will be able to fill the bill. The baseball is as follows: May 2—Winona at Eau Claire. May 10—Stout at Eau Claire. May 17—Stout at Mcnomonic. May 23—Winona at Winona. Two games probably will be played either with Stevens Point or with River Falls. Page Fifty-fourft i | ICECELIAN ROLL. 1 m !;i I ■ OFFICERS . , I President - i kis jones I I Vice-President ruth elbertson i '(I Secretary and Treasurer ESTHER ell IN (’.son JH Librarian MARJORIE WINTER business Manager ... leone JOHNSON FIRST SOPRANO— SECOND SOPR.IXO- i • RST ALTO— Ruth Dodmead Mildred Dearth Ruth Klhertson Lucia Fear Lucille North Nannie Inglebretson Muriel Leonard Cecil Rorvig Marian Salter Gladys Stces Zoe Burnstad Esther Kllingson Mabel Hatch Mary Howe Leone Johnson Stella Johnson Ruth Nelson Mahala Ray Laura Olson Berdella Hanson Della Scheulke Theda Scheulke Dorothy Timmonds SECOND ALTO— Doris Jones Bernice Marsh Kathryn Russell Geraldine Singleton Director - grace gail liber son Accompanist • cora bartlett Page l ifty-fiveCECIilJ.IX CLI O Tof row—Ruth Nelson. Nannie Inglebrctson, Ruth Dodmead, Kathryn Russell, Leone Johnson, Theda Schciilkc, Dorothy Tinimoud . Ruth CIbcrtsoti, Della Scheulkc, « c Burnstad, Marian Salter. .Mihired Dearth. Middle row—Marjorie Winter. Esther Ellingson, Berdclla Hansen. Bentice Marsh. Maid Hatch, Lucia Fear. Geraldine Singleton. Mahala Kay. Ht I tow riu -Stella Johnson. Lucile Horth, Muriel Leonard. Laura Olson. Lecil Rorvig, Irma Hatch, Doris Jonesat or a i. a.r ).. '• • ri u I)ai»icl Blent, Marjorie Winter. Lucilc Horth, Nannie Inglrhreuon, Mildred Dearth. Harold Round . ’liddU’ r -Clarence Johnson. Uerdclla Hansen. Bernice Marsh, Geraldine Singleton, Lucia Fear, Paul Singleton. Roll. w r.iU'—Esther Kllingson, Jasper Blystonc. Waldemar Augustine, Lester Luce. Palmer Lercn, Doris Jones.THE SON SUL ORCHESTRA. 1919. 'ilnitdiiiff (left to ritjht)—Cecil Bowman. Gail Pepper, Mr Doudna. Clarence Williams. Miss Gihcrsoti, Harold GewaW. Adelaide Rasmus. I.aura Olson. Silling—Gertrude Harden. Mi" Caesar. Mrs. Bowman. PSiylli I'.ostwick. Frederick Midcliurt, Mimla Joliuson.orartnr LEONARD M'.MAHON - WAI.DKMAR AUGUSTINE ... I.ESTER LUCE .... ROY BEST - T'irst Tenor Second Tenor Tip-sl Ross Second loss HUTIiRTTiA.V—.1 OD iL SCHOOL CLUE CU R Top rote—Florence Francis. Fmily Wcinfclcl, Anna Mathiesen, Marjorie Bondi. Louise Mason. Margaret Charles. Middle rote—Mary Lucia Fish, Dagne Midclfart. Phyllis Churchill, Esther Jacobson, Phyllis Bostwick, Briseis Luebkeman. Rot tom row—Virginia Carpenter, Mary Jane Culver. Doris Briggs.(Left to rit Jil)- Loretta Gagnon, Margaret Chiono, Bernadette Walsh. Arlic Foss. Laura Olson. Miss Hansen. Della Schculke. Letitia Guthrie. Theda Schculke. Alpha Rho Society OFFICKRS President rice-President Secretary and Treasurer I.OKRA INK AHRKXS MARCARKT CIIION'O DF.I.I.A S( IIKHI.KK The Alpha Rho Society was newly organized in the fall of 1917, for the purpose of studying literature and art The society chose for it motto. “Artois." meaning harmony; and took for its name the first two letters of that word. Because of the influenza epidemic the society was late in getting organized this year, and when it was organized it was on a somewhat different basis. Home nursing has been taken up and discussed at the last two meetings, one held in Miss Hansen’s rooms and the other in the Girl's Rest Room. 'The society has had a good start and hopes to accomplish much under the able leadership of Miss Hansen. (Left to ri(iht)—Lillian Liutula. Lorraine Ahrens. Beatrice Mathieu, Theresa Xein, Marion Mathieu. Frances Thompson. Kunicc Raul, Bethel Huntzicker, Blanche Langdoll. fr Pane SixtyNBIVMAS C1.CH Top r.-:»—Katherine Smith. Katherine Ru"cll, Harriet Mel »na! (, Fraud . Jagoditsch, I’atil Singleton, Mark Wall. Margaret Chiono, Gloria Fleming. Mauria McGuire. Middle roti l-cona I rooks. Geraldine Singleton. Katherine Thomas. Katherine Kyan, Bernadette Walsh. Loretta Gagnon, Lucille McDonough. Mary William , Margaret Hei , Evelyn Murphy. Mary Casey. Ihiioin r. n—Mahula Ray. Doro.thv Brunner. Marietta McDonough, Lucia Oesterreiclicr. Mildred Albert, Beatrice Lcittcnlaigcl. Marie Gooder, F.ll ahelt-Ashltaugh, Etlna Cain, Janet Me litre. Amtc McDonaldNewman Club OFFICERS. President Pice-President Secretary and Treasurer pacuity Advisor BERNADETTE WAI.SH MARIETTA m'dOXOUCII EVKI.YN MURPHY MISS THOMAS The Newman Club was organized in 1918 for the purpose I bringing the C atholic students of the school together so that they might become better acquainted. Shortly after the club was organized, the V. V. C. A. entertained the club at a social gathering in the gymnasium—thus welcoming the organization into the school. The V. V. C. A. and the Newman Club planned many things to lx accomplished together, but because of the breaking up of the school year it was impossible to carry them out. Despite the loss of time caused by the influenza epidemic, the club had a few social gatherings, one in which Kev. C. 1C Dowd gave a very interesting talk on his life in an army camp. During the basketball tournaments the club conducted a candy sale, the proceeds of which enabled the club to entertain the school at a post-Kaster party. i he Newman (dub has had a good start and at the close of its first year feels that it is going to succeed as one of the organizations of the school.s.’jyi-S xiX ti.O'i Y. W. C. A. ' .! • row N’annie litglchrrtson. l.ucia Pear. Alice Anderson, Cora Bartlett. Muriel Leonard. la onc Johnson, Cephia Peterson. Della Schuelke. Bernice Marsh, Gladys Sices. Lavina Anderson. Hazel Kitxman, Helen Henderson. Kuth Elhcrtson. Dola Parr. Zoc Bnrnsiad. Stella Johnson, Doris Jones. Bernice Kostno. Carmen Maeder. Esther Olsen. Marian Culver. Lucilv Hurth. Lillian Lhitub Middle mw—Eunice Paul. Marian Salter. Ruth Dodmead. Adelaide Rasmus. Esther Kllingson, Mildred Dearth, Delia Anderson, Mahet Deetr, Ellen Anderson, Cecil Korvig. Cora Hurlbcrt. Anna Gray. Rhoda Wrucke. Olga Mocii. Gertrude King. Josephine Brown, Alice Fowler. I .aura Olson. Margaret Throne. Ruth Champion. Itollom r Blanche I.augdcll. Eda (iriilkc. Julia Anderson. Esina Bashiord, Bethel Huntzickcr. Ethel Mnlvaney, Margaret Davey. Mary Cook, Alice Matson, Gwendolyn Tihhits. Marcella Richter. Dorothy Titntnonds. Rnth I.augdcll. Cora I.arson. Agues Loomis. Frances Thompson.Y. W. C. A. GLADYS STEES LAURA OLSON THERESA N’EI.N THEDA SCHKULKK Bethel Hunlsicker Lucile llorllt Pella ScheiiIke Clara Uuebner Myrtle Coleman President - Pice-President - Secretary - - Treasurer ------ CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES Bible Study - - - - - Social ------ World Fellowship - Devotional ------ Social Service - - - Any religious organization is a great asset to a school of young people, in that it helps to develop their spiritual lives. Their interests in the busy school year tend to become onesided if there is not something to urge them to do higher spiritual thinking. To belong to such an organization is beneficial, also, from a professional standpoint for such a membership fits them for the position of real leaders in communities in which they may be. Not only is our organization seeking to have the young women think more det ply and more broadly upon religious subjects but it is trying to bring about a closer feeling of friendship and mutual feeling of helpfulness and co-operation that should exist among young people of such a large student body To be of so much value to a student body is the aim toward which the V. W . C. A. of Kan Claire Normal is striving. The work has been carried on by committees, the chairmen of which, with the president, the secretary and the treasurer, make up the cabinet under whose management the organization has thrived. Much credit is due to every cabinet member and especially to Gladys Stees, our president, who can well be proud of all that she has achieved. It is because of her that the association has been given such a good start, and we appreciate all of her efforts. I he work throughout the year has been carried on with regular devotional meetings with an occasional party or afternoon tea. Great pleasure was derived from hearing special talks given by outside speakers, among which were the inspiring and practical talks given by Mr. Cruetz on “World Fellowship." Heretofore, this work was called missionary work but now the idea has been changed from “working for people" to “working with people." A special feature of this work was the opportunity of seeing the “World in a Trunk." one phase of which were the miniature heathen gods of foreign countries. ( ur organization owes much to the advisors for their help, and guidance, and we extend our gratitude for their kind co-operation. Our hope is that the V. W. C. A. may rapidly grow in the spirit for which it stands. Page Sixty-fourBENIS-A-NEPAY CAMP FIRE OFFICERS. President - - - - HELEN WIGHT 1 'ice-President - - - - ARLIE FOSS Treasurer - - • - FAYE BENNETT MEMBERS Lorraine Ahrens-—Toht'ka Cora Bartlett— Petago Faye Barnette—Oceca Erna Buchholz—Sauquasipi NI a ry C a sey—7 o ua U Ruth Elhertson—Sonowa Arlie Foss—Layadananda Berdella Hanson—Nyoda Bertha Knecr -Piyaya Jane Hughes—Nechee Bernice Nichols—II'inona Marian Salter—U'ahuahtahau Marjory Winter—.■Inananiga M a ry Vi 1 liam s— Ian nan a Julia Anderson—Wcetomp Helen Wight—! nawendiwin HONORARY MEMBER—Miss Mclk|uliam MEMBERS IN SPIRIT. Bi rd i n c I tack Icy—Xyoda Elva Van Gordon—Tine ( a Helen McDonald—H'ah-uah-tayse Rose M alone—Ncachcc Nellie Nelvick—Hu-kc-ta Harriet Ostgulen—II 'enyecho Betty Mc(iough—Ola-lcu-ye Gladys Walsh—Iyoki Agnes Anderson—(ian • mika Celia Bhicher- Lilahtii Irma Kleiner—Mahkohuee Esther Gunnison—. Inananiga Bertha Reckstad— n-a-wcn-daivin Thelma Moe—H iyuskin I)rusilla Walsh—IVaokiya Meta Demmlcr—So nova Page Sixty-fiveKODAWAPA CAMP FIRE. OFFICERS. President - - - Pice-President Secretary ... Treasurer ... Cuardian - - - ACTIVE Esther Ellingson—Y’emo Myrtle Coleman—. tlagayun Theresa Win—Lei mala Margaret Chiono—IVahkahudee Dorothy Timmonds—Kanxi . 1 a rcc 1 fa R ich ter—K imouhon Mabel Siegelhurst- .1 u-ya-wu-u Nannie Inglcbreston—Dawan Olga Brunstad—Tanaka Marion Parker—Ponati MVRTt.K COI.EMAX MAKOAKKT CHIONO IK)R()TIIV TIMMONDS TIIKRKSA NKIN-MISS JAMES MEMBERS. tie Brunstad—A‘ ilodeska Eunice Paul—M in avaunt Stella Johnson—A non Bethel Huntzicker—Tokokikou Clara Huehner—lYazvkadan Blanch I.angdell—-liluta Ruth Nelson—H’achiiccc IJoris Jones—Triyaya Delia Anderson—I-ha-ha HONORARY MEMBER Miss Crawley MEMBERS IN SPIRIT. Miss Monroe—Lolas Miss Paul— (ierda Tiller—llakauda Jtilia Starkey—Ozvaissa Florence Olson—liluta Inez Heidman—lyiya Helen Durum— Tazvassi Helen Greenwood. Doris Herman- -Spe. Mabel Otteson—Oececa. Gladys Larsen—Lola. Mary I lassemer—. I inti no Joldie I ’arks—{ do. Kllie ()tteson—Aquyapi. Marjorie Kirsch—Ihaha Claire Kirsch Kokokoho Ruth Ritzman Tractia. Ruth Charlson Xcachc Hazel Brewer A okokieuu. Carol M i I lan—Kilo J f Page Sixty-sixLook Who is Here! Page Sixty-sevenBOARD ROOM BALLADS. I. The Periscope Staff met at four; Some stood, others sat on the floor. Remarked Editress Fear (Yes, her language was c|ueer) “W ill Mark Wall please cut out that roar." II. There was a voting man from Eau Claire, Who had a fever affair; As he lay there half dead, lie groaned and then said. "’Tain’t fun to be sick, so I'll swear." III. Miss C. has a room cross the way, here she teaches some Frenchies each day: Danny Blum made a noise Which destroyed Miss C.’s poise: "Say, can that," she said, "sil vous plait." IV. Twas a gloomy, glum day in the eve. And Lucia'd contracted a peeve: "That stuff’s due at six. I’m in a deuce of a fix. I haven’t a minute to breathe." V. The ’Scope may be only just fair. And life may be one prolonged care. But as blackboard artiste Lorraine A., 1 insist. Is sprightly—dear friends, site’s a bear. VI. The Periscope Board’s very neat: It's board room manners are sweet: For a waste paper basket, Aw. say now. don’t ask it— Waste paper’s disposed of toute suite. i VII. When the Periscope Board is no more And friend janitor’s swept up the floor. The ghosts of past days, In the twilight’s last rays. ill bow him good night at the door. ■Ar I'tujc Sixty-eightSCRAPS FROM YE PERISCOPE OFFICE. We take this opportunity to express our thanks and appreciation to all those who so willingly helped to edit this volume of the Eau Claire Normal Periscope. For the backbone of the hook we thank the advertising and circulation managers of the staff and the business men of the city; for it was through the efforts of Alfred Bergman, Daniel Blum, Clarence Johnson and Mark Wall, and the co-operation of the business men that our annual was realized. For the flesh and blood of the book we are indebted to the clever work of the Periscope board, teachers and the student body. It is through their endeavuors that the material in the book became a reality. To .Mr. Murray, Miss Hansen, Mr. Bridgman. Mr. Slagg and Miss Oxby we owe many thanks; for it was through their advice and other assistance that we were able to have an annual. ♦♦ The Periscope office, used as it was for most any “sort o thing.” became a place dear to the hearts of many other than the staff. Once a week it was used to hold real business meetings—if a faculty advisor was present. On rare occasions it was converted into a conservatory of music, when Danny Blum sat in a corner and piped on his piccolo. Every fourth and seventh period Mark Wall gave private instructions in the translation of the French language. Once it was used by Al. Bergman to put into practice his theories in the art of safe and lock breaking. Generally speaking, this office was a haunt given over to the pastimes and gossip of “ye Normal cronies.” • Bacon said, “Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed. and some few to be chewed and digested.” We have no special prescription for the consumption of this book. c Page Sixty-nine■3 PERISCOPE STAFF. Left to Right From Tof —Bergman, advertising manager; Lucia Fear, editor-in-chief: Wall, circulation manager; Mildred Albert, literary; McMahon. assistant editor; Laura Olson, alumni; Blum, advertising; Johnson. advertising; Bernadette Walsh, organizations; Ott. circulation. Faculty Advisers— Mr. Murray. Miss Ox by. Miss Hansen. Page Seventy PHRiSCOPE STAN'. left to Kiffht I'roin ' '( .- Lirrainc Ahrens, artist; Sundby. athletics; Cora Bartlett, artist; Helen Henderson, photography; Livingston, photography; Geraldine Singleton, humor; Rounds, humor; Arlie Foss, honors and events: Keith Glcnnan. model school; Louise Mason, model school. 'acuity Advisors—Mr. Bridgman, Mr. Slagg. !'iujc Seventy-oneTEACHING. Stella Vmundson, Menomonie; Agnes Anderson. Menomonie: Mary Ausman, Wheaton: Marjorie Beebe, Mellon: Eva Bejin. Marshfield; Bergliot Hereford, Augusta: C elia Blucher, Marshfield: Prances Brown, Greenwood; Harriet Brown, C hippewa Falls; Mabel Berg, Augusta; Birdine Buckley, Hannibal; Hazel Baber. New Richmond; Josephine Bass. Minneapolis: Gertrude Bartlett, Monroe: Lucille Barret. Kan Claire: Mabel Bjorndahl, Marshfield; Eva Bartig, Marshfield; Mary Brooks, Osseo; Ella Cummings, New Auburn: Margaret Connell. Kcwatin, Minn.: Eva Caponer, Haugen; Gertrude Conway. Sturgeon Bay; Ruth Charlson, Colfax; Jean Davis. Marshfield: Ruth Dougherty, Eau Claire; Theresa Donaldson, Parrish: Caroline DeKelver, Chippewa Tails; Alice Evstad. Rice Lake; Doris Klseiuore, Park Tails; Edna Earner. Cochrane; Myrtle Fossum, Greenwood: Viola Gunnison. Black River Falls: Jeannette Goethal. Mellen; Esther Gunderson, Eleva: Harold Gewald, Winter; Inez lleidman. St. Paul; Dorothea Henueman, Wausau; Hazel Harrigan, Ogilvie, Minn.; Mary llasse-mer. Colfax: Bernice Hughes. Stanley: Sarah I eke, Madison; Amelia Johnson, Eau Claire; Cora Johnson. Eau Claire; Esther Johnson Rib Lake; Evelyn Johnson, Augusta: Florence Johnson, Madison; Minda Johnson. Ogilvie. Minn.; Anna Johnson, New Auburn: Freda Jones. Eleva: Margaret Kalk. Wausau: Marie Kalk. Eau Claire: Marjorie Kirch. Kenosha: Claire Kirsch. Kenosha: Myrtle Kitzman. Greenwood; Ruth Knoblock. Eau Claire: Jessie Levings. Rhinelander; Adelia Larson, Eau Claire; Gladys Larsen. Spooner; Blanche Larson. Madison; Anna Loughrea, Chisholm, I'agc Seventy-twoMinn.: Klsie Luback, Hannibal; Hazel Lynch. St. Paul; Lauretta Lenine, Eau Claire; Irene Looby, Xckoosa; Margaret Looby, Lau Claire: Helen McDonald, Madison; Rose Malone, New Auburn; Geraldine Marshall, Chippewa Falls; Floy Monk. Royalton; Ruth Matchett. Friendship: Mayme Michler. Kenosha; Ella McCleod, Kenosha; Themla Aloe, Chippewa; Nora Moe. Eleva; Nellie Mcl-vick. I lk Mound; Rodella Neprude, Chippewa Falls; Minnie Xes-scr. Stanley; Marion Newell. Ladysmith; Irma Otto, Eau Claire: Goldie Parks, Owen; Margaret Porter, Cornell; Uertha Rckstad, Rhinelander; Ruth Rusten. Kenosha; Cerda Roseth, Eau Claire: Rhea Rivard, Waukesha: Nettie Stensland, Marshfield; Gladys Storseth, Menomonie; Geraldine Schofield, Menomonie; Olive Segelhurst, Chippewa Falls: Madeline Sears, F'.au Claire: Anita Schoengarth. Ladysmith; Lucille Stussy, W inter; Izetta Skogstad, F'.leva: Lydia Singleton, Mellon; Ruby Sund, Rib Lake; Ernestine Scheffer. Wausau; Philena Sherman. Augusta: Villa Shane, Eau Claire; Jennie Stewart, Stanley; Clara Siepert, Fall Creek; Margaret Trudclle, Chippewa Falls; Corcelia Turner, Kenosha: Grace i home, Augusta; Frances Timbers, liloomer: Elva Van Gordon. Menomonie: Erna Voechting, Eau Claire: Mabel Voss. Eau Claire: Edna West, Holcombe; Helen Wirtli, Wadena, Minn.; Mildred Wilcox, Stank ; Mabel Wilcox, Neillsville; Mildred Zempel, Mon-dovi. SC PER VISORS: Edna Cook, supervising teacher. Ashland county; Lillian Munich, supervising teacher, Chippewa county. S. G. Davey, post-graduate work, Eau Claire Normal; Kathryn Kellet. Lawrence College; F'.lli Otteson, Cnivcrsitx of Wisconsin: Carol Willan, University of Washington; rthur Zieman, Cni-versity of Wisconsin. MAR RIED: Myrtle Cook (Mrs. Jackson), Chisholm, Minn.; Harold Ge-wald, Winter. Wis.: Pearl Olseth. (Mrs. Rask), St. Patti; Merle Miles'(Mrs. Harold Gelein). SUN I OK PLAY COMMITTEE, 1919I SCHOOL LIVE Cage Seventy-fourt ! WISCONSIN INTER- NORMAL ORATORICAL CONTEST _ Oshkosh. Wisconsin. March 21. 1919. Chairman. Professor Elmer H. Wilds, Plattcvillc Normal. Judges—Prof. J. M. O’Neill. Madison. Wis.; Prof. C. S. Pendleton. Madison. Wis.; Prof. Clinton Harding, Evanston. 111.; Prof. F. G. Orr, Appleton. Wis.; Supt. F. M. Longenecker, Racine, Wis. ORATIONS. 1. America’s Greatest Problem Iva May Sticknzy. 2. Germany to the Bar. Charles J. Bareis. Safeguarding American Democracy - - Lawrence Hart 4. Peace for All - Wallace Holm . . The Cause for Which We Fought - Irma Borchers 6. The Acid Test - Vina Van Wall 7. Poland is Free - Alfred Bergman Diicisiox or run jcpghs. First—M ihvaukee Second—Whitewater Third—riiittcvillc Fourth—Han Claire t Alfred H. Bergman. Fan Claire Representative. Mildred Albert. Second Place, Local Contest. Page Seventy-fiveSOME EVENTS. The State ( )ratorical Contest has come to he a most important occasion in the school calendar. Besides providing the best oratory the Normals can put forth, it has become the occasion for a general “get-together” of the Xormalites from all over the state, when each school displays its talent in music and oratory, and the students of the different institutions become acquainted and compare notes. Kor this reason Eau Claire Normal sent its Choral Club and Men’s Quartet t«» Oshkosh to back Bergman, the orator, and to show the other Normals some of Eau Claire's blossoming talent. On the morning of March 20. a noisy crowd of twenty-five, under the benevolent chaperouage of I‘resident Schofield, Miss Ciiber-son. ami Miss Paul, boarded the “11:05” and sot out over the Soo for the six-hour trip to Oshkosh. A wondering traveling man asked President Schofield. “What is this —a show troupe?” At nearly every village Danny Blum would turn eagerly to the window, search the platform and the village streets, and then sigh. As a developer of wit, this Soo train through Wisconsin proved every bit as productive as the famous ••Slow Train Through Arkansaw.” When Miss Giborson said of the conductor. “He looks like one of my old beaus," President Schofiekl remarked. “Probably he is your old beau’s son!” Most of the members of the party behaved themselves while away, but "Mac" must have been out rather late because on returning to the place where he was to stay he found the door locked. This obstacle was not serious, however, to a versatile fellow like “.Mac," who immediately “shinned” OshKosh.up a pillar of the porch and entered through a window. He was startled by a scream, and when the light Hashed on he found himself in his" hostess’ boudoir. “Mac" hastily retreated, but was later admitted at the door, the lady having recognized him. Nothing else of consequence is known to have happened except that Danny Blum was ' seen to mail a whole stack of post-cards. The next afternoon a program was given in the assembly of the Normal, where the different musical organizations gave samples of their talent, and the professors abandoned their dignity and told a lot of old Ford jokes. The members of the La Crosse Triolet Club and our Men’s Quartet were very much impressed with each other, judging from the sweet glances exchanged from the platform. The program was followed by dancing in the spacious corridors of the new building. In the evening the delayed Milwaukee Normal orchestra appeared, and joined the La Crosse, Oshkosh, Stevens Point and Kau Claire glee clubs in furnishing music for the program. The oratory was especially good. Alfred Bergman, who ablv represented Kau Claire, lost third place by one thirty-second of a point. The next morning the Kau Claire delegates left for home. As the train passed through the small villages the significance of Danny's post-cards became obvious. At each stop Danny would jump from the train and rush across the platform to seize the hand of some village damsel and chat hurriedly until the train pulled out. Then he would leap back on the steps, wave a tearful good bye. and return to his seat to sigh and gaze gloomily out of the window until the train reached the next village. Mere he would repeat the performance. The crowd finally reached Kau Claire, glad to get back, but enthusiastic at the wonderful entertainment given them at Oshkosh, and confident that in oratory and music. Kau Claire had made an enviable name for itself. HePorteJ as haPPcmn To one o ffie mvs ca directors aK OshKosh. rage Seventy-sevenTHE FACULTY PARTY. The social activities of the school year were opened by an informal party given by the faculty. '1 hey entertained their guests with a most novel disclosure of what they were when they were “kids” in “model" schools. War time refreshments, annles and doughnuts, were served. A splendid time was reported by all present. VALENTINE PARTY. On February 15. the Benis-a-ncpay Campfire (iirls gave a Valentine party in honor of Miss Frances Pearson of Minneapolis. The maidens assembled in Indian costume, and feasted and danced with all the enthusiasm of real Apaches. NEWMAN CLUB PARTY. ()n Friday evening Vpril 25. the Newman Club entertained the faculty and students at an informal party in the gymnasium. Dancing was the chief amusement, although some preferred to play cards. A very good, short entertainment was given by various members of the club. Light refreshments were served. Much credit for the success of the party is due Miss Walsh, president of the club, who had charge. TEA. On the afternoon of January 31 the Y. Y. C. A. gave a tea in the music room. A delightful program was given by members of the society. SLUMBER PARTY. The Kodowapa Campfire on December 20. entertained at a Slumber Party at the home of Clara Huebner in honor of Miss Monroe. As usual, the “slumber” was a very minor factor, a mid-night ceremonial, stunts, and sundry feasts being the main events of the party. P »' c Seventy-eightTHE STYLE SHOW. Is red hair really “red” or it is orange? What is complementary color harmony? hy do 1 look so large when 1 wear a plaid skirt? What is intensity? When I wear white shoes with a dark dress, why do my tect look conspicuous and seem large? What is unity? Why do I look cut in two pieces when I wear a white shirt waist with a dark skirt? What kind of colors should 1 wear? What is an analagous color? W hat should I wear on different occasions so that I will be appropriately dressed ? All these questions and many others were answered at an entertainment given at the Normal School on Friday evening, February 7. by students of the Normal Art department. I his entertainment was given by the girls in the Art department who had finished their course in costume designing. In working out their program the girls worked in groups of two; one girl acting as a model and the other explaining the principles applied in the dress the model wore. Normal students and Model School children took part. 'The program was a decided success and requests were made for its repetition. Mr. Ilridgmati—What is a two-foot rule. Bright pupil—Keep your feet off the cushions. Mr. Murray—Make the following sentence clearer—“Looking out of the window 1 saw a horse. Geraldine Singleton I saw a horse looking out of the window. Sundby -Dougherty is an awful ladies man, isn’t he? Blvstone—I know it—I’ve seen him with some awful ones. The question is—Did the man who “scoured the plains use Old Dutch Cleanser? Page Scrruty-nineHIRST AND SECOND GRADES. Miss Marsh: Who can Rive me a sentence with sphere in it? Albert P.: My mother says she'll give us a sphere whipping if we get our feet wet. When I look out and sec the rain, I’m glad for spring has come again; Because when we have ice and snow. I cannot ever fishing go. — Richard Brady. V I saw the tank go lloating by With Liberty Bonds sailing up to the sky. —David Lucbkeman. NORMAL We like to go to the Normal School Where we must always mind the rule The children there arc all so gay Because they work as well as play. We read some stories, then we spell. And then we say our numbers well. In the afternoon we sing And feel as happy as a king. SCHOOL. And when we come up from the “cal" We sit right down and start to laugh, Because we’ve eaten so much dinner We’re sure we aren’t any thinner. At three-litteen our school is out: Then we run along and shout. Because we’ve worked so hard all day We’re glad we can get out to play. —Second Grade t If Page Highlytuo-Ait fiig fOoj PI RSI AX'D SECOXD GRADES. MODEL SCHOOL. Miff Mcllquhain. critic teacher. Class roll: Richard Brady. Eilwar l Brink, Arlic Burgess. Gloria Briolcn, Gwendolyn Bruden. Louise Culver, Francis Cooper. Lawraiice Hamilton, Evelyn Ingram Charles Kepler, I.aura Kimball, John l.augc, Frank I .a Breck. Mary Lenmark. David Luebkemau. William Marsh, Ramsey MeDermid, Rensellaer Mvader. Thomas Mochle. Bucklyn Moon, Albert Pierce, Grace Proctor. John Schofield, Jean Standen. William Welch. Dorothy Wins. Franklin Wood, Lynn Childs. Winifred Woodford. Katherine Podawiltx. John Hopkins, Donald Cameron.THIRD .1X1) HOURTH (tRADHS. nahy sisthr. Baby sister’s small and sweet. Her teeth are clear as pearl. She has two fat and dimpled feet; She’s mother’s precious girl. Her hands are fat and dimpled too; I think it's hardly fair. Whenever I go near her. She gets me by the hair. Of course she cannot go to school. Nor do hard sums at all: She likes to ride out in her cart, And roll about, and squall. Marian Lindcrniau. TIIE WORM AXD Tilli KIRI). They was a bird with little feet. That went to eat a worm so sweet. And when it picked if off the street. (lave one gulp and said, tweet, tweet.” —Francis Culver. OUR THAU. When the Revolutionary War was going on the soldiers did not have any Hag. George Washington said that they should make a flag of red. white and blue. They decided to make red and white stripes and a blue held with stars in one corner. So they took a blue jacket and a white vest and a red piece of cloth. The) took the things to a woman whose name was Betsy Ross. She sewed them together, and that was how our first flag was made. —Elise Midelfart. Teacher—Can anyone tell me what villainous means? Laura Moon—1 think it means a lady villain.j.'jttl-Sntf’r.; .'fii’,} TIUHI) AS’I) FOl’RTII GRADES. MODEL SCHOOL. Miss Salter critic teacher. Class roll: Hetty Brady, Mildred Brady. Clifford Burgees. Kmma Burgess, Winifred Braden. Lois Childs. James Creut . Graham Cameron. Herbert Cameron, I 'aire Courtney. Mary Cook, Francis Culver. Wesley Furgeson. Jessie Clcnnon. Florence Hansen. Eleanor Kostin. Donald Keith. Mary ElizalK-th Keith. Gene Kepler. Adclehcit Kami. Xaomi Lenmark. Marion Lindcrinan, Richard Lyman, Frances Luebkeman. Jack Marsh. Birgit Mathiesen. Elisc Mi del far I. Laura Moon, Sally Moon. Henrietta Xehcr, Amy Osterln-rg. Cora Owen, John Proctor. Margaret Stuck. n-orgc Steiner. Louise Toilcs. John Welch. Edward White.FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES. Teacher—Who laughed aloud? Robert—I did, hut I didn’t mean to. Teacher—You didn’t mean to do it? Robert—No. ma’am. I laughed in my sleeve and didn't know that there was a hole in the elbow. THE STATUE OF L ltERTV. Guiding the boats to safety. With a shining torch in her hand. Stands the wonderful Statue of Liberty. On a little strip of land. Out from the harbor the boats come again, Out to the wild dashing sea; The Statue of Liberty always is there, As safe to the boats as can Ik . She guided us to victory, She guided us to peace: It was the Goddess of Liberty Who told us not to cease. —Gretchen von Schrader. “Robert,” said the teacher, “who is it that sits idly all day while the others arc working?” Robert paused a second, then burst out. "The teacher.” THE RAIN. What is it that taps on my window pane? It is the soft and gentle rain. It makes the birds and dowers glad, Rut sometimes 1 feel very sad. When, though out-doors I'd like to be. The rain a-falling is all I see. It makes the plants and tlowers grow. It makes the river faster flow, it cleans each dusty, dirty street. And cools one off in time of heat. So I'm so thankful to you. rain. Iror tapping on my window pane. —Ingchorg Midelfart. Page Eighty-four FIFTH AXD SIXTH GRADES. MODEL SCHOOL. Miss Mi'Doiiitld. critic teacher. Class roll: William Allen, Kenneth Anderson, Ruth Bachtnatut. l-ouisc Baxley, Phyllis Briggs. Harold Bur gess. I.)sic Cartwright. Dolores Christnphersob. Josephine Culver. Dorothy Dickson. Martha Fear. Edna Hanson Katherine Hopkins, (icorgcna Keith. William Kestin. Kenneth Lange, Milton Larson, Aaron Lenmark, Oti» Linderman. Leif Lokman. lnbeborg Midclfart. Lucie Ana Moon, Trephine Nelson, Verna Neprude. Agnes Pierce. Mary Prpetor. Florence Purcell. Margaret Ray. William Stevens. Cretchen von Schrader. 1-owell Wilde, R. C Wooster, Lclioy Imislund, Edith Scblcgelmilch. Robert Thomas. Katherine Steinberg, I.ucilc McPherson. Helen Stewart.SEVESm AND EIGHTH GRADES. “Dear Teacher: "Please excuse George for being absent this morning on account of falling into a large mud puddle. Bv doing the same you will oblige, “Mrs. B-----------” A schoolmaster wishing to impress upon his class the enormous population of China said. “The population of China is so great that two Chinamen die every time you take a breath.” This statement made a deep impression upon his pupils, particularly one small hoy at the front of the class. His face Hushed and he was putting furiously. "What is the matter,” inpuired the schoolmaster with alarm. What on earth are you doing. Tommy?" "Killing Chinamen, sir." was the reply. —Barbara Miller. Stage Director—Everything is ready, so run up the curtain. Model School Boy—What do ypu think I am. a squirrel? Miss Thomas taught a little school; She liked it very well: To call the boys to their school-room joys. She had a dinner bell. Miss Thomas (in history)—Who were Patrick Henry and John Hancock? Seventh grade girl (not prepared)—Er—um—. Miss Thomas—Weren’t they two prize lighters? Seventh grade girl—Oh, yes’m. A gentleman in a hotel eyed the hash and said. "Kindly pass the Review of Reviews —John Creutz. ------I---- ------ . s AN APRIL ELURRY. In the middle of April, what do you think? Down came some snow just as quick as a wink; It snowed for two days and made everything white And then it melted with all its might. ' —Cecil Halm. Jiggs—I have named my dog Locksmith. Wiggs—Why ? Jiggs—Every time I give him a kick lie makes a holt for the door. —Robert Standcn. Page Eighty-sixSliriiXTII .1X1) EIGHTH (Hi,IDES. MODEL SCHOOL. Miss Thomas, critic teacher. Class roll: Phil Allen, Alfred Berg. Prances BuDahn. Edith Cartwright. Margaret Charles. Dorothy Christ-opherson, John Creutz. George Drake, Jim Drummond, Ned Fleming. Cecil Hahn, Alice Hanson. Leah Jarvis Jack Keith. Wilhclmina Lange. Anna I,anftsclh. Jatw l.c May, Voight Lenmark. William Lockwood. George Luchkcman. Krling Mathicscn. Eilert Meadcr. Frederick Midelfart, Barbara Miller. Marjorie Moon, Kenneth () -terberg. Hardcau Peterson. William Proctor. Bernice Rassier. Edward Rounds, Catherine Schlegclinilch, Roliert Sine. Iona Smith. Winifred Smith. Robert Standen. Gordon Steiner, Norman Stock, Thckla von Schrader, Sam Welch. Kenneth Wing.NINTH AND TENTH G HADES. Science, my science, conic again to my mind, For Miss Mathien now calleth on me; But my thoughts seem to wander far from recall— I'm to come to the Sci. Room at three! English, dear English, thou art ns a dream. In class I recall thee no more; And “climaxes” vanish far beyond range— Miss Nein will see me at four! So thus it all goes, through the whole live-long day, When your thoughts should he with you. they’re miles, miles away; in the classroom your mind is as blank as a wall, But outside of class you can remember it all! —Herman Standen. Flunked! She sat there in the school room, In the seat across from Phyllis; Dreamt of passing marks no longer. Dreamt of passing marks no longer. Turned with eyes that shone with envy. On our honored, dear teacher, W! •; passed with honors heaped upon her, Pa ed with honors heaped upon her. —Mary Jane Culver. It was the first of April, the day loved by the boys and girls. The members of the Ninth grade science class were on their weary road to the laboratory to labor for the next forty minutes. The subject on this particular morning was pulleys. Somehow or other. I began to whisper. “Keith, stop whispering.” commanded Miss --------------. 1 tried to keep still but with two pests 'behind me. 1 could not. Suddenly, I heard a general titter, and. looking around, saw our worthy classmate, Peter Midelfart. waving his hand wildly in the air. “What is it Peter?” asked Miss --------------. “You are knocking some bottles down.” explained Peter. Of course Miss ----------- “bit,” to be greeted by much laughter and the shout, "April Fool.” Peter sat down somewhat dazed by the success of his effort. —Keith Glcnnan. Page Eighty-eightiWJXTN .1X1) TEXTlf GR.-WES. MODI-1. SCHOOL. Miss .mute, critic teacher. Class roll; Ralph Anderson. Fredrick Brady. Raymond Bern, William Branham. Marjorie Bondi. Doris Brings. Phy His Bos t wick. Ix-ster (demons. Phyllis Outre hill. Virginia Carpenter. Mary Jane Culver. Harvey Dun-phy. Donald Farr. Merrill Farr, Mary Lucia Fish. Florence Francis, (jordon Glennan. Keith Glennan. Adrian Hohhs. Jori«_ Hack. Esther Jacohjon, Briscis Luclikeman. Lawrence Lyons. Anna Mathirsen. Peter MidcUart, Dagny Middtart. John Meadcr. Louise Mason. Kenneth Nelson, Harold Ray. Herman Standen. Geneva Schaefer, Richard V'oth, Emily Wcinfcld.The teacher with her glasses round Kadi pupil in that school has found: "Adrian, eyes upon your Iwioks Crossly then at Brisies looks: "Harvey’s writing notes I see;” Then the room the glasses sweep— Ah! silence everyone must keep. —Marjory Bonell. A is for Anna, a sweet little lass. L is for Lyons, the host in the!class. (i is for Gordon, the Algebra shark. K is for Emily, whosd hair is so dark. B is for Brisies. a taciturn girl. R is for Ralph, who pulled Brisies curl. A is for all of us. the whole high school class. From mischievous Ralph to each sweet little lass. — Phyllis Bostwick. Now I lay me down to rest. I’ve studied hard. I’ve done my best; If I should die before I wake There’ll be no more exams, to take! •Briseis Luebkeman. There was young 1m y named Lester. Who thought his youngself finite a jester. But in history class Theda made a swift pass. —Don L. Farr. I’at c Ninetyf I aye Ninety-oneDone by Model School Mr Braid. I » e « -«. . Ihe In J To tollecf fliTTMIo ca es. Page Ninety-two(Profuse apologies to K. A. Poe.) ()li those hells, bells, bells, warning bells! W'liat awful threats for tardiness Their jang-a-ling foretells! I low we grab our books and shiver. In fear of teachers, all aquiver. s we listen, to the tolling of those five to eight bells!! Oh. those bells, blessed bells, dinner bells! What a hollow, hollow feeling Within us always dwells; Mow we throw aside our cares, As we stampede down the stairs. To the music of those twelve o'clock, welcome dinner bells! ! L. A. FIBBERS AND THEIR FIBS. Roy Best—I got one hundred in Math, today. Jane Hughes—1 was a half-hour early this morning. Mr. Schofield (returning from a dinner in the Cafeteria)— We had a fine dinner. Miss j.—W hat did you have? Mr. Schofield—We had tomato soup with cretonnes. Miss J.—Were they pink flowered? Page Ninety-threeSIDELIGHTS ON PRACTICE TEACHING. (By Snoopervisor.) 4 A Geography. • April 6, 1919. Miss I'oar: (1 ) You arc doing, fine work. Sonic of the pupils recognized North America on the map. (2) You have a good understanding of geography. I noticed that the pupils could not confuse you on the location of Eau Claire and Durand. (3) The children were attentive when gazing out of the window. (_|) Never insist on the pupils studying. It antagonizes them. 10 B English. April n, 1919. Mr. Rounds: (1) The questions asked I the pupils are improving. They are almost sensible. (2) I like the way you casually cutT the pupils’ ears. It shows originality. (3) The lesson was very interesting. One could almost tell what it was about. (4) Your assignment was a clear as mud. but unavoidable. 10 B Botany. April 16. 1919. Miss Foss: (1) The work on photosynthesis was very neurotic. Pupils seemed a trifle interested in their lesson. (2) The assignment was clear and specific, although very abstract. (3) Don’t you think it might he a good idea to have the class stay overnight in the conservatory, to experience for themselves the respiration of plants. Pane ,Mindy-fourBOOKS AND REPRESENTATIVES. Man of the Hour—Mr. Ilrewer. A (iirl in Ten Thousand—Bernadette Walsh. 'Hie Little Minister—Lester Luce. Alice in Wonderland- Alice Anderson. REQUIESCAT IN PACE. Mere lie the hones of Johnny Jones: He ate sortie Choral Club ice cream cones. II. K. HOW TO WORK THE FACULTY. 1. Study thirty-five minutes a day for the first week. This should create a favorable impression, but anything more would be unheard of. Be reasonable. 2. Propound a continuous storm of questions during the class It is good practice and keeps the teacher from bothering you. Tell the teacher about the jokes in the text book. He has never noticed them. Ladv (to Paul Singleton)—I low dirty your face is. little boy! pauj__Yes’m. we haven’t had company for a week. I uir Xint'ly-jir?NORMALITIIS AT TLA Y. Page Ninety-sixWHO WOULD DARE Mention Fond clu Lac to Gerrv? Be late to Miss Ryan’s classes? Say “can’t” to Miss Gibcrson? Start an argument with Miss Oxby? Say anything about Chippewa to Olga Brunstad? Even think of whispering in Mr. Brewer’s class? Try to stop Olga Mosn wlun she starts to recite? Say Mary Casey isn’t Irish? Intimate that Margaret Heiss isn’t getting thin? Suggest that Mr. Schofield does not like Gloria Fleming’s hat0 APRIL FIRST. One day, In early spring, The third period class in hygiene, Went to their class room to write a test. The teacher said, “Excuse me for awhile, I must have my picture taken; When 1 return, you’ll have your quiz; Until then you may prepare.” He passed down the hall And the whole class Rose up in a body and went to the workroom. In time the teacher returned To find no students present, whereupon He arose with dignity and resolved, “Those students shall have zero.” He went to the workroom To write “nothine" on their cards. A shout greeted him ; They all yelled. “April Fool, Dear Teacher!” Does “Mike” Dougherty believe in “Preparedness?” We pre wondering, because lie is so often seen in the library reading “Good Housekeeping. Page Ninety-sevenSTUDENT CONFESSIONS. We are sorry for the following wrongs we have committed: Cora Bartlett—Not taking advantage of the opportunities 1 have had at Normal for cultivating the acquaintance of the boys of our school. Birdella Hansen—Breaking the hearts of many a fair maiden, by triflng with the hearts of men. Fabiola Tarrant—Using my womanly arts to lead men on and then turning them down. Mary Casey—Breaking night study. Margaret Heiss—Not cultivating the habit of conversation with other people when opportunity offered. Augustine—Raising the girls' expectations by holding long conversations with them in the library and then disappointing them by not asking them for dates. Blystone—Being altogether too crazy about music practice. Thelma Barton—Being altogether too serious when I fall in love. Lester Luce—I am ashamed to say that 1 have been laboring under the impression that I am a second Vernon Castle. To atone for this I promise to let the other couples on the floor have more room. FOREST REPRESENTATIVES. Weeping Willow—Jane Hughes. Norway Pine—Mr. Phillips. Evergreen—“Toodles" McGuire. Strong and Sturdy Oak—Mr. Schofield. Curly Birch—Janet McPhee. Tamarack (gum chewer)— Duby" Williams. Sugar Maple—Augustine. Elm (very graceful)—Mark Wall. r lJagr Ninety-eight 4» t 4 it A . » 4 , Now Is The Time To Save a Dime Get Our Pocket Savings Banks W ’i s W + + + + + Page Ninety-nineThe Periscope board and the student body of the Eau Claire Normal School take this opportunity to express their appreciation of the generous support of this book given by the advertisers of Eau Claire. They, in turn, deserve our patronage. Index to Advertisers Alien Johnson Co----------------113 H. Abramson --------------------102 H. H. Adams---------------------129 Ole Anderson -------------------111 Ivar Anderson ------------------103 Dr. V. R. Anderson------.------124 Betz Market --------------------127 C. H. Bergman Co.---------------103 Badger Supply Co. --------------127 Branstad Drug Co.---------------120 Braden, P. O....................101 Baragcr Webster---------------103 The Continental ----------------101 Curran Drug Store---------------102 Culver, H. L.-------------------104 Clans Studio--------------------122 T. F. Conley —.................—123 Commercial Hotel ---------------111 Cam pen Bailey ---------------128 Dudgeon. Tom ___________________113 Eau Claire Nat l. Bank-----------99 Eau Claire Book St'y. Co------116 Electric Shoe Hospital----------117 Eau Claire Press Co.------------118 Eau Claire Creamery Co----------119 Eau Claire China Co.------------122 Elfving. A. J. .............. 124 Eau Claire Normal School-----114 Eau Claire Decorating Co-----115 C. F. Ebert ....................108 Eau Claire Theater Co-----------109 Eau Claire Grocery Co.-------110 Eau Claire Cafe -------------111 Eau Claire Savings Bank---------112 Fleming Brothers----------------105 Gocthcl Brothers----------------119 Gillette Rul’icr Co. -----------123 H. Hanson ______________________127 Aug. Hansen---------------------127 A. H. Hollcn -------------------115 John Holt ...-------------------117 Howe Shoe Co.----------------- 122 Huclsch Laundry Co. -----------12! Ideal Upholstering Co-----------104 Johnson’s Stop Shop-----------120 Johnson Huleatt---------------105 Johnson, Carl (j.--------------126 Jaeger. P. B. -----------------124 Korgcr, Anton -----------------104 Kepler Co.. The ---------------103 Kohlhcpp. Hardware ------------106 Kohlhcpp Cash Grocery----------123 Kelley Construction------------110 Lind Company ----------------101 Linderman-Ramsdcll-------------127 I .a Londc. Paul---------------103 Lawrence Co., W. Tate----------111 Monarsky. Peter ---------------115 Mcader. R. L. -----------------116 Murphy Bicycle Shop------------109 My hers’ Bros. ----------------110 Murphy. Dr. 1 2. C.------------121 Nehcr’s Drug Store-------------123 Nichols, W. 1..................101 Ninth Ward Bakery..............109 Northwestern Egg Poultry Co. 113 Oyaas, John--------------------103 Peppin’s Barl»cr Shop----------117 Ray. C R. ------------------- 109 Rosenl org. Simon--------------105 Remington. C. L. 124 Rounds. E. D-------------------124 Starkey Co., L. H--------------113 Steinl»erg, W. E. -------------117 Samuelson ---------------------120 Sherman, Oluf -----------------122 Schrocdor Neil sen-----------107 Sell lie vc Bros. -------------112 Schaefer Shoe Store------------112 3rd Ward Bakery ...............113 Thompson, Dr. A. W-------------124 Urheim, Lars ------------------105 U. S. Gear Shift-------------- 113 Union Mortgage Loan Co-------124 Union Savings Bank _-----------125 Union Nat'l. Bank—Inside hack cover Uccke Dairy Co. ---------------107 Vandcrhic. H. F. --------------105 Wide Awake Shoe Repair Co------119 Wis.-Minn. Light Power Co.—121 Wold, Oscar .................. 112 V. M. C. A.....................106 Page One Hundred  P. O. BRUDEN, Men's Furnishing Goods Opposite Auditorium 127 No. Barstow Street ++ ++ .}.++ + ++ Nyal Face Cream T Telps make the skin soft, A smooth and attractive 25c and 50c Greaseless and Delightfully Perfumed I ake a small jar home. If not satisfied you may return it. W, Jiieholx, Druggist I 1 7 Grand Avenue West Y.++W W + + ' 1rt + + ++ Tflu© Continental LADIES’ OUTFITTERS 2nd FLOOR Exclusive agency in E:ui Claire for the famous Tweed O’Wool Tailored Suits and Coats, very popular. Only one style illustrated here. Ladies' Knox Hals, Phoenix and Hole-proof Silk Hose. Imported and Domestic Silk and Wool Sweaters, exclusive styles. +++ + + + ++++ V . One Hundred One  •+++ h 4 .• Ford Accessories Bulbs For Any Make of Car Fishing Tackle and Sporting Goods. 1 ■ - ■ ■ ■■■ ■Mlr H. Abramson 213 North Barstow St. Open Evenings. ■p First Student—I have to go to tlu dentist. Second Student—Does your dentist pull children’s teeth? First Student—No. 1 have found that his patients are nearly all groan people. Three girls were passing Fleming’s jewelry store and saw a vase in the window. This follow ed: (iertrude King—What a beautiful vase. Dorothy P.runner—W hat an exquisite vase. Adelaide Ward—Hullv gee1 some jug. He told her that he loved her. The color left her check; Hut on the shoulder of his coat. It stayed there for a week. Page One Hundred Two i NOT A FAD BUT A FOOD dmous j iidee ;|++H++++H++WH+4-+ +++++W+ +++m+++4«+4''H'+++++'M 'H'++++; John Oyaas Hardware Automobile Supplies • -’ +++++++++ +++++++4m| .:.4hh FOR the best meats and choicest cuts ■ ■ go to £W 'dLa %onde jj 83 ) Water Street THE KEPLER CO. The Shopping Center of Eau Claire Merchants of Quality Dry Goods, Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear, Rugs, Draperies, China, and House Furnishings The Goods we sell and the values we offer are guaranteed by nearly half a century of SUCCESSFUL MERCHANDISING Prompt service, courteous and fair treatment are assured you • • Art Goods Ribbons Rugs • Bedding Fancy Goods Underwear • China H oslery Umbrellas • Corsets Linens Ready-to-Wear J Draperies Silks Dress Goods . Domestics Gloves Laces • Patterns Wash Gooda Domestics , Notions +++++++ Toys +++++++++++ ++ + +++4 infants' Wear 4+F+++444+++++4+++4++++ +4 Taijc One Hundred ThreeJ-.t-l. » .t. . -T. J. J. A -f. A J. A A A J.AJ.AJ.A A A .» «. J. .t. .f. » .7, J. J. . . J, .T, f t TTTT'PTTWTTTTTTTTTTtTTTTTTTTTTTTT . TtT VTT rv “ Vttt Vt YTTTTT'rTT'i V T : A wide range of I : choice in Fashion- I able New Models I now ready at | Culver’s The Old Corner Shoe Store Established 1892 + l'++ 'Mr + + ++ ++' + + ++ + ++++ ++ :: Ideal Upholstering lOI Ginnd Avenue West. Phono R. (ISO. Kino Upholstering, Keflnishing, Furniture Repairing. All Kinds of Furniture Made to Order. BRANDED. When the mnnkc saw the zebra, He began to switch his tail. "W ell I never." was bis comment. • • Good Clothes Care Is vital to the life or your gar- • merits. We clean, press and re- 1 pair them in a most painstaking ! mo nner— THE WAV YOU 1JKE IT. | ANTON KORGER. I here's a mule that’s been in jail.” —Life. TOPICS FOR A WARM DEBATE. Where does fire go when it govs Milt? lien a house is destroyed by fire, does it burn up or does it burn down? I'anc One Hundred Four C. H. Bergman Co. Flour, Feed, Grain and Coal. Cider your coal now and stop wcirying about your fuel for next winter. « yv ++w+'Y+ +++ + + +++++++++ f 9112. JOHNSON HULEATT ££ Vmng Men’s Good Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes. We Can Save You Money. Two Stores. JOHNSON HULEATT 116 Water Street. 121 Bellinger Street Open Evenings. Fleming firca. SHU. GOOD WATCHES. All purely American, and the World’s Most Reliable Timepieces. Established 33 Years. I % V • I i •I ♦♦♦♦♦♦■! I ♦ ♦ ■§■♦ ♦ ■ ♦ yrtti- ■ ■!■♦♦♦♦ «] j CUtJu 'cmj'cjL. UAntmj PR CSC RlPTlOtTPHARMACIST DRUGS. CHEMICALS ANO TOILET ARTICLES, l - • SO tit ti Burn tow Street. I Tl; YOU are looking 1 for the Best . . . In Tailoring, wi 'an In-Ip in your selection. You pick the stylo nml clccii you waul, or «lo ihr rOs| umler ;m jil». -olulr gunrnliter or satisfaction. SIMON ROSENBERG I Lillies' nml tirulN’ Tailor. 412 Wisconsin st. I iKh" On11 i;mir,'il t'ivcHH W YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ++++ Dormitories Bible Study Uyniuasium Hand Ball Pool ami Billiards 4 t 5, • i Shower Bath Swimming Pool Summer Camp Social Meetings Bending Boom The Y. M. C. A. stands for all round development. ■ v w V.v .W :: Every Watch And Diamond I sell advertises my business either favorably or unfavorably. 1 attribute the success of my store to the fact that it has maintained the highest standard in quality. 1 Specialize in Watches and Diamonds. H. F. Vanderbie 207 South Barstow Street. Mueller Pipeless Furnaces New ‘ Automatic’' Gas Range. The stove that almost talks. See us about it. 104 West Madison Street. KOHLHEPP’S HARDWARE I + i ! hjc Onc Hundred Six ! When in need of Dairy | I ■ • Products, Phone I + + 4 Uecke Dairy Co. Makers of Uecke’s Famous Ice-Cream Dealers in Milk, Cream and full Cream Cheese. Phone I 729, Uecke Dairy Co. 520-22-24 Water St. ) | • • •» +++ w w M 'M-+++ + i ++ + +++ +l ‘ licneral Jackson had a arm) of a hundred thousand men: He marched them up the hill and he marched them down again ml when they were tip, they were up, my boy: nd when they were down they were down, lint when they were in the middle— If you can understand this riddle I hex were neither tip nor down. Miss I'aid to Luce—Just drop your face a little. He did. and it broke into a smile. 1 Schroeder-Nielsen Hardware Company HARDWARE Stoves and Ranges Builders’ Hardware Paints, Oils and Glass Fine Cutlery and Guns and Ammunition. Sporting Goods I ■«■+ •H + Page One Hundred Seven| To wear footwear purchased at j Anderson’s Boot j Shop $ Identifies You. % The Mirror Room—where your Shoes are Shined. I (Hosiery too.) WHAT THE FACULTY WOULD DO IF THE NORMAL SHOULD BURN. ). L. l.o» p—Dancing master at Fournier's. Frances lagoditsch -Cashier at a puck lunch counter. Evelyn Hansen W all paper designer. I‘resident Schofield- Drummer hoy in Wisconsin National (iiiard. Miss Cooper. Leading chorus girl in tiollmar Brothers' ircus. V + f ;► ♦ W • 1 4 1 It is not so much what you pay :: 1 inn x. I ft 1 But ijimi u tiiL I What you get for what you pay S At Groceries. ! ■ Commercial :: Tel. 345-346. Confectionery Grand Avenue West. !! : f C. F. EBERT • • ++++++ + + + + , ,« Otic Hundred tiiyhtMovies and Amusements Grand, Unique, Lyric and O’KIare Theatres. Centrally Located. The tail Claire Theatre Company has done everything that experience could suggest and money could buy in a determination to establish theatres which would be a credit to the city of Kau Claire and worthy of the patronage of its people. Skilled orchestras and the Highest ('lass Movies obtainable is our main asset. Our slogan is High Class Movies and Road Shows. (jnnlortable Seats and Popular Prices. Daily Matinees—3 P. M. Two Night Shows—7:30-9:00. Eau Claire Theater Co. We Appreciate Your Patronage. + 9th Ward i Bakery Murphy's Bicycle Shop t 95 Grand Ave. W I w i Monuments of Highest Quality All lettering and tracing done by Pneumatic Tool . OUR MOT TO:—Not how cheap, but how gor d. WISCONSIN GRANITE WORKS. C. R. Ray. B. 1564. 5o6 Water St. I a h' Oni» Hundred Sine 4-++++++W+++++W+ +W+++++++++ MYHERSBROTHERS GROCERS Tel. Black 720 838 Water Street I r+++++++++ v+v+W+++++++++4W++++++++':4 ++++WWW+W • COLON BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS WILL STAND THE TEST - ASK THE GROCER EAU CLAIRE GROCER CO. Electrical Supplies and Fixtures »; • • • 4 + • • • of all kinds She %ellei( Construction Co. 314 South Barstow Phone 127 + . j.++4.4.+4.++++++.I.4.+4Mi.+4.+ MM.4. I'ltyc On I hi mi rid Tell♦ c. + :i: c i i W. Tate Lawrence Company Sundstrand Adding Machines and Corona Typewriters. Eau Claire , Wis. ? A TEST FOR THE EDUCATED, + i • T (..'in you— + I .it in tlu lied uf a river? Urine tears to a pot aloe s eyes ? Walk on the liridgc of your nose? Shingle the roof of your month? I;l on the wing" “I time? The Eau Claire Cafe For a good lunch or dinner iry tho Kau Claire Cafe, the Popular Clare in town. Open Day and Night. Near Auditorium. Telephone 0. 130. . i • • jj Ole Anderson Fancy Groceries and Provisions Phone 157. 42o Washington Street. + THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL Eau Claire, Wis. Strictly Modern. All Outside Rooms, Local and Long Distance Telephones. Hot and Cold Running Water in Every Room. The Cuisine and Service of this Hotel is beyond doubt the best that can be obtained in the city. RATES: From sl.oo to SI..So European. Your Patronage Solicited. + + + + 4 + f •. ++++++ + + + ++++ + + + '1 I'aftc One Hundred lilntenFor Service and Quality And the Right Prices on Footwear go to CHAEFF.R HOE TORE S 5 2 Water Street. I ' z ! z + :=: Phone R. 665. ‘TTVTV i'VVVVTVTV1 Oscar Wold ; Schlieve Bros. hr t ! X I'nfntine and IHvorating. Uiwlor in Wall Paper, Paints mill 'arnislir . 701 S. Utirslott Shrcl, Kan Claim, WIs. KwrcpitiK Curnifum •• Compound. Polish. Dealers in I(ardwnro. Paints ami Oils. Stoves, Ranges, Cutlery, Sporting Goods. 113 Grand Avenue West. Telephone 741. »■ ++++• ++++ ++ +++++ + ++ +++ +++++++++ ++++++++++ It isn't what YOU EARN, It’s what YOU SAVE That puts you ahead of the other fellow Let your money work for you by drawing interest in a safe bank $ ONE DOLLAR STARTS AN ACCOUNT Eau Claire Savings Bank ♦ •• NORTH SIDE jLfHfrji •? ♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ l a0C One Hundred Twelve Billiards i! Third Ward Bakery Dudgeon’s •■ I ionic Made Broad. All work And no play makes Jack « ricdcakes, Cookies and Cinna-a dull hoy. When you play go lo nmn Rolls. Also full line of Groceries l,oi is COTE. 703 South Rarstow St. + ++ ++ ++ + + + + + The AUen-Johnson Co. Would like to show you their new line of Pianos, Pianolas, Victor Victrolas, and Edison Disc and Musical Instruments of all kinds. Grand Avenue East. Eau Claire, Wis. •++ ++ + ,H++++4, +4"14 "l H Kirs! Cootie—I teen on a vacation? Second Cootie— «»: been on a tramp. Iieiiiadetle Walsh—Docs your mother allow you to use slang? tkrr S.—tiooflnight. no: you poor fish. I d get frier) it 1 (lid. Marian Parker—Can you knit? “TotMlIes” McGuire—I should say sew. Marian Parker—Can you sew? “Toodlcs"—I should say knit. I! greeting To the Graduating Class or 1H. While your training has been NORMAL, may your success be PHENOMENAL. I . II. ST A IlK BY CO.. Grocers. Nor throe tern Egg V Poultry Co. NnU. 230. I 13 «ran»l Ave. W. 20V So. River St. - Em Claire, Wisconsin Patjc One I hind red Thirteen State Normal School Kau rialre, YVis. Tills new Normal School offers exceptional advantages for students. The physical plant is unexcelled. The equipment is the latest and best that money can buy. Tuition is free to all intending to teach. COURSES: TWO-YEA It COURSE FOR PRIMARY TEACHERS. This course is desipned to train people for positions in the first four prades. TWO-YEAR COURSE FOR (iRAMMAR GRADE TEACHERS. This course prepares for the upper four grades. A TWO-YEAR COURSE FOR PRINCIPALS OF STAT E G It A D E I) SCHOOLS. A TWO-YEAR COURSE FOR SUPERVISORS. This course is designed to meet the needs of those preparing for positions as supervising teachers and training school assistants. A ONE-YEAR RURAL COURSE. This course fits high school graduates lor rural school teaching, and meets the minimum requirements of the State. A THREE-YEAR HIGH SCHOOL COURSE for the training of high school teachers. This course is freely elective, and provision is made for the persons taking it to specialize in those lines for which they seem best adapted. A THREE-YEAR COURSE FOR HIGH SCHOOL PRINCIPALS. TWO YEARS OF COLLEGE WORK is also offered. The work given is in accordance with the statement given in the U. or W. catalogue. CALENDAR. THE SUMMER SCHOOL SESSION begins June 23rd. 1919 and closes August 1. 1910. THE REGULAR SCHOOL YEAR opens September 15th. 1010. Write for circular, or better still ask definite questions about any part of the school work and get an immediate personal reply. Address President H. A. Schofield. Kau ('laire, Wisconsin Page One Hundred Fourteen .. • ; West Side v • Decorating Shoe Hospital : • » ! “It's Onr Profession ■ Expert Shoe Repairing while you | wait. Also a nice new line of EAU CLAIRE « Men's aud boys' Shoes. ! DECORATING CO. ! PETEIt MON ARSKY, Prop. ! | 431 Water Street. • | Auto Painting Picture Ern • 5 i. .;..» ;. | Laursen Hydraulic Gear Shift Patented. Manufactured by U. S. AUTO GEAR SHIFT CO., Eau Claire,.........................Wisconsin. ++ j. y Mr. Brewer insists that corporal punishment is justifiable— but nhl fashioned. IVrhaps it is out of date. Shingles arc scarce now. ami it's pretl much of it job t« spank a child with a tin roof. Mr. Slagg to Beatrice Lcincnkugel—Explain the term respiration. Miss l.einenkugel. Beatrice—Respiration is breathing. Breathing is one of the most important things that we depend upon. If we could not breathe we should not be able to live, so therefore, we are taught to breathe so that there might be somebody living. + + + » ,++ Great Variety in Styles for Yeung Men Young Men's Close-fit. Clean-cut. Smart, Ultra Models; suits !! that are acknowledged to be the standard of style; perfect in de- signing, in finish, in tailoring. ;; This store is full of good styles for young men; new and un- !! usual features to fit the new military figure; new weaves in a great variety of colorings and patterns—Olives. Greys, Copper and ;; Heather Shades. Browns, $18.00 to $44.50. A. H. HOLLEN Good Clothes Since 1876. !! .i. 4 i« H- ? « 4»4»4mH. Fatjc One Hundred Fifteen•W 4 H 4 fr .l .l- W"W + + + + ++++ ++ + +++ + + +++++++ + + ++++ +++' ++++ 4 A Package of SWEETS I THAT IS Hard to Beat j deader’ thrown deal PACKAGE Contains the Following: Assorted Nut Meats Cherries Plain Caramels Jellies Plain Creams Chips Nut Caramels Butter Scotch Nut Nougats and Nut Creams AH covered with a rich • • Chocolate Coating. One package always calls • For Another One. For sale by all dealers. Our stock of Gradua-ation Gifts this Spring is the best we’ve ever shown — everything from inexpensive trifles to the most elaborate gifts. For one that will particularly please your boy or girl or your friend, we recommend Self-Filling Fountain Pen the original and for 16 years the recognized leader of all Self-Filling Fountain Pens. TKe Conklin fills itself in 4 seconds —cleans itself — never leaks. A size to suit every hand—a price to suit every purse Eao Claire Book Ji Stationery Co. Page Otic Hundred Sixteen Have you any sick shoes? We are Expert Shoe Doctors. We can make your old shoes like new by our modern methods in shoe repairing. Electric Shoe Hospital Paul Ludwikoski, Prop. 209 Eau Claire Street. Tel. B. 247. WATCHES for boyH anti tflrlx, bracelet watches, fountain pens, graduation presents at JOHN HOLT’S Jeweler. IWTKOYIZE 9eppin$ jfrarber hcp I’nder ( 'onuncrciul Hotel. First ('lass Service. ++W++4 + +++++ +W++ +++++++ + + + ++ ++ BEHIND THE SCENES. Miss Cooper to Mr. Best—Your French would be excellent, Mr. Best, if I could read your writing. DAILY DISILLUSIONS. Visitors mistaking Phillips for President of the school. Erma Hatch for a walking dictionary. Teachers waiving an excuse for absence during the spring fever epidemic. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC. VICTROLAS, EDISON DISCS AND RECORDS. Wm. E. Steinberg Piano Co. 217 South Barstow Street. Eau Claire, Wisconsin. MANUFACTURERS’ REPRESENTATIVES FOR THE BEST IN MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. Page One Hundred Seventeen —Publishers of— Eau Claire Leader (Morning) The Daily Telegram (Evening) «ALcinufacturiny 1'rinters • +++ + ++ + + Page One Hundred Eighteen WW»W»WHHHWWHHHWHH4HWHWHHHWW44WWW»HWWWWHH4 I 11 +++ .1+++ + +++++ ++++++++ + ++ + —EAT — ROBIN BRAND ICE CREAM I •• THE CREAM OF ALL ICE CREAM. ■ • • » • p Manufactured by !! • » EAU CLAIRE !! CREAMERY COMPANY : Eau Claire, - Wisconsin. ;; ¥hh M ( ’ When a pair of red lips are upheld to your own, With no one to gossip about it: Do you think you would pray to let them alone? Maybe you would, hut I doubt it. hen a sly little hand you’re permitted to seize, With a velvety softness about it: Do you think you would drop it with never a squeeze? Maybe you would, but I doubt it. ■ 11i Goethel Brothers Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry, Etc. At Lowest Cash Prices. Telephone Red 6o5. 119 Grand Ave. W. » YOU WILL FIND ? Quality and Service go together with moderate prices, when you try us. Wide Awake Shoe Repair Company. O. O. Gjernes, Prop. 20(1 (iiliMon Stn ’t. Phono lUack 1183. Page One Hundred Nineteen» ♦ ♦ ♦ Y HWW HHHHHHHHHHWfHWHHHHWWHH The Servant Question Let Electricity Solve It The Washer Vacuum Cleaner Sewing Machine Iron Toaster Percolator Grill They work 365 days for the weekly wage of the ordinary servant. These labor-savers and many more are on display at our salesroom. WISC0NS1N-MINNES0TA LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY R. S. Torrance District Manager. Taye One Hundrey Twenty-one ♦■!■ |.frHW»4 » »»»» W ++ CLAUS STUDIO GEORGE CLAUS PHOTOGRAPHER The Man Who Put the CLAUS in SANTA CLAUS. Eau Claire, .Wisconsin. +w +++++: ++ + + +++++++ +++ +’i +++++ h ♦ » Inspect our Goods. Get our prices on Dinnerware, Cut Glass. Silverware and Bric-a-Brac. Oluf Sherman JEWELER. Eau Claire China Co. Home of Betsy Boss Candy. Eau Claire, - Wiscconsin. Footwear For the Summer Season Everything For the Athletic Girl, the Sportsman, and the Fisherman. We have an assortment that is bound to suit you—every sole, every style and upper—and everything for the summer : season from the humble ‘‘sneaker” to the high-toned fash- ; ions in modern footwear. : Howe Shoe Co. I! Home of Good Shoes ;; Page One Hundred Twenty-twofry fr V S' • + T. F. CONLEY STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES. Telephone 827. 438 Broadway. +4 + + ++++ ++ + + + ++- +++ ++++++ + Mr. Creutz (in History)—'This is the territory after the annexation of Mexas—I mean Texico—Oh! you know what I mean ’ A fool there was ami his time he spent. Even as you and I. Concocting rhymes that were excellent. Had the Periscope only perceived what lie meant, I Jut the staff can’t help its natural Lent, No more than you and I. GILLETTE TIRES AND TUBES .. THE ■I CHILLED RUBBER PROCESS ;; MAKES THEM A'BEAR FOR WEAR ;: MANUFACTURED BY Gillette Rubber Co., Eau Claire, Wis. fr Page Our Hundred Tvucnly-t irce ■HW»KWHHHW WWHHWWHWHWf +-Z++ +++4+%+++++++++++DR. C. L. REMINGTON Uses Apothesine for painless filling and extracting teeth. Lady Assistant. Phone 314. Fourth Floor, Truax Bldg. VV. R. ANDERSON, Dentist. Rooms 1-2-3-4 McGrath Building. Phone B. 274. Eau Claire, - Wisconsin. E. D. ROUNDS NEW YORK LIFE. Ingram Blk. Tel. B. 521. DR. P. B. JAEGER, Dentist. 20iyi S. Barstow St. Tel. 3024. Eau Claire, - Wisconsin. A. W. THOMPSON, Dentist. 318K’ S. Barstow St. Phone B. 61. Eau Claire, - Wisconsin. M ++ -M + +++++++++++ DR. E. C. MURPHY Osteopathic Physician. Telephone No. 424. 27-28 Ingram Block. Eau Claire, - Wisconsin. A. J. ELFVING —Tailor— Imported and Domestic Woolens for Inspection. 309 Grand Avenue East. First Class Workmanship. At 65 years of age, 85% of the men still living are dependent on children, or others. Buy Union Mortgages now, and you won't be dependent on charity later. Union Mortgage Loan Co. 304 Eau Claire Street. Eau Claire, - Wisconsin. Page One Hundred Twenty-four  We cordially invite your account and will take good care of it. UNION SAVINGS BANK THINGS HARD TO REALIZE. Rounds—fussing. Mr. llrewcr—snapping apples. Phillips—eating his soup quietly. Mark Wall—with small feet. Jane Hughes—angry. Hank Hahn—with a sleek pompadour. Janet McPhce—in a pink smock. Danny Blum—teaching Sunday school. Mr. Cruetz—on stilts. Bernice Marsh—without her good nature. • » • NEHER’S ! : Kohlhepp’s DRUG STORE | : Cash Grocery 225 N. Barstow St. : Corner 9th Ave. and Water ! Corner Wisconsin St. I • Street. Eau Claire, - Wisconsin. I ! Telephone 753 ! Page One Hundred Twenty-five • + + 'Carl '3. Johnson 'Co. Photo 'Cngravers and 'Commercial Photographers This issue of the Periscope is a sample of our Photography and Engraving. We also do Amateur Finishing, Enlarging, etc. Studio and Work-shop over Boberg’s Drug Store. EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN 1 Page One I fun dr cd-T unity-six• • | We Are the Only « .H» 44 + b ? ? 4-14+ BADGER Expert Upholsterers ; SUPPLY ! In the City. j ! We Solicit Your Patronage. COMPANY Aug. Hansen ! Household Furnishers. ! ■ A. Montgomery, Prop. ! • Telephone Red 12 )4. Betz Market 122 South Barstow Street. 1. C. Krity, I rop. « CHOICK ritKSI! AXH riRKI) I mi.ats. ; ! Poultry, Fish, Oysters and . ■ (»ame in .Season. • • Telephone 181. • I 412 South Bar stow Street. ! ; During house-cleaning time ; ! don’t forget we are in a po-; sition to help you out with your furnishings. +4 4 + 4 +++4 +4-+-M-4-4-+-|.+ + ++++++++++++++ fr »» hh -H4+++ NOTICE TO GIRLS ONLY. w'iisouio .mji uodn —|)|UO.V lloA .WOll.'J 3 jsAOq OJAl[[ Ann} officer to Mark Wall—W here were you horn? Mark—In W isconsin. Officer—What part? Mark—All of me! +++++++4++444H-+++++4+4+++4+4+44+++++++++ •5 + ; H. Hanson Expert Shoe Repairing Neatly and Quickly Done Shoes Made to Order. Telephone 1567. 509 Bellinger St. , ; I.INDERM AN RAMS-DELL. Attorneys at Law. Frawley Building. Eau Claire, Wisconsin iUij c One Hundred Twenty-seven ++ + - 7 • M cu. There’s a— REASON Biggest Busiest Best Huebsch Laundry Co. Phone 118 c tfl ONo fW? ’PYEIWr '+ .• ❖• "iaiinderers and £)ri{ 'Cleaners Vj-J. J. .♦, J.iLiLA .T. .T« .T r .T. ♦- - - -«- -♦- -♦- - - -t- -♦- - .... ■»■»-■♦. j. »- ... .t. - . .» TTTTTTT TTTTT'.TTTTVTvvTTT T VTTTTSIt VTttTTT“ Vacation Clothes Fortunately, these days a man doesn’t have to appropriate a sum of money exclusively for clothes to wear on his vacation cr for sport use at home. We show suits having all the style and practical features necessary for school and out-of-door service. SHIRTS Soft shirts, the kind that appear smart and feel wonderfully comfortable. Soft Collars smartly cut and soft silk neckwear to use with them. Belts, handkerchiefs, underwear, garters, hose and every dress accessory. Fashion Park and Mlcliacl-Stcln Clothes OUURC, W43, 'Th ValoedFWt Store. IE. U IV. 1 Earl and Wilson Shirts Intertvovcn Hose I a lie Our Hundred Twenty-EightI WWW! K : ft if I i H4 I » « «• ❖ -. T- -- ■! I I 4 •. ®i{f lluuut National ®ank fclntt (Elnirs, fefcmtsln Bank Wh ere Your Business Is Appreciated Whether you open a small or large account with us, we will welcome your business and render you service that shows our appreciation. Come in and get acquainted with the facilities of “TTie Bank for Service with Safety ' Capital and Surplus, $250,000.00 United States Depository. Member Federal Reserve Bank. ■ I i •r • • « • e . . « . • ■ OFFICERS. George B. Wheeler, President. S. G. Moon, Vice President. L. S. Bowne, Assistant Cashier. M. B. Syvcrson, Vice President. J. W. Tclbach, Assistant Cashier. Knutc Anderson, Cashier. B. G. Weizencgger, Assistant Cashier. Ssim ; J-K-' '

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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