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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1920 volume:

VV « V V VV •:«•!•» VVVV i VV A Sfafe Normal School Kjiii Claire, Wis. This 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. COI'KSKS: Two-Year Course For Primary Teachers. This course is designed to train people for positions in the first four grades. Two-Year Course For Grammar Grade Teachers. This course prepares for the upper four grades. A Two-Year Course For Principals of State Graded 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, high school graduate: the minimum require- Oiie-Ycar Course. This course fit for rural school teaching, and meets meats 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 Your Course for High School Principals. Two Years of College Work is also offered. The work given is in in accordance with the statement given in the lT. of W. catalogue. CALKNIIAK. The Summer School Session begins June 21. 1920 and August 1. 1920. The Itcgulur School Year opens September 13th. 1920. Write for circular, or better still ask definite questions about any part of the school work anil get an immediate personal reply. AIHHtKKS PKKSIDKNT If. A. SCIIOPIKM). Kau Claire, Wisconsin. v .1 .H. 4 4MH Ihe Light it ALWAYS RIGHT IN OUR NEWLY EQUIPPED GROUND FLOOR STUDIO CARL G. JOHNSON Gy NEXT TO NEW HOTEL WE ALSO CARR.V a FULL LINE. OF CflMEBfl9 PHOTO SUPPLIED DRAWING MATERIAL'? ELTO'. AMOTOGRA PHER9 E.MOR qv'eies £JT OHE,)? S -SLUE. PR IMTERS TMIT annual is A_ MPLE OP OUR. "LL t— FS f | tN C3'- M Eau Claire Press Company Publishers of Eau Claire Leader (Morning) and The Daily Telegram (Evening) Manufacturing Printers W W +  Now Is To Save A Dime Get Our Pocket Savings Banks The Periscope 1 oixi in e at o t A £ cl i it cl by £ fie Sixicle n is of ifxe £au Claire Siaie Tlormal School a xi Claire, Wisconsin rncmxx 4Table of Contents Views in and about Ran Claire Dedication ' In Memoriam Administration Faculty Senior ( lass ( fticers Seniors - Junior Class ( 66ccrs Classes - Summer School Alumni - Periscope Board (Xrganizations Oratory and Debating Athletics -School Events Calender of Notable Days 'I'he Groups - Headlights Model School Advertisements 7 9 to it 12 13-16 »7 18-26 27 28-33 .V -37 38-39 40-41 42-51 -52-54 55-6° 61-65 - 66-68 9-79 81-90 92-102 104-130Page SevenPage Eight SOUTH RIVER STREET AETER A SNOWSTORMWaifef Trect' Bridge. Ihc Normal School One. of- EaoClavres SK craPers Norrnaj School from V)r d Je Cit'u f ud»Tor um Drwewav over SEEN IN HA U CLA I KH Page NineDEDICATION TO THE SPIRIT OF WORK. AND HAPPY COMRADESHIP SERVICE. IN THE QUEST FOR TRUTH. WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK, HOPING THIS SPIRIT MAY BECOME A TRADITION IN OUR SCHOOL.31 it iHi'inoriant Jfreha Barrington (Cltipprhtn 3fnll« ©c»olw 21. 1901 — fluly 30. 1010HDHIKI5TRflIIDN FiIiO). F n Officers of A dministration STATU HOARD OH EDUCATION Emanuel L. Phillip Charles P. Cary Herman Grotophorst Edward J. Dempsey Theodore M. Hammond W. R. Graves Charles L. Hill Ellen C Sabin I . J. Scnsenbrenner Edward A. Fitzpatrick James B. Borden George H. Landgraf - Governor Stoic Superintendent °f Schools Baraboo - Oshkosh - Milwaukee Prairie du Chien Roseudale Milwaukee - Neenah Secretary and Statistician Assistant Secretary f ield Onjanizcr HOARD OH REGENTS OH NORMAL SCHOOLS George B. Nelson. President, W. K. Coii'in. Vice-President. Duncan McGregor H. O. Hamilton - - - - C. P. Cary, Superintendent (Ex-officio) Edward J. Dempsey - D. C. Gates - F. D. Rogers - V. P. Rainer.......................... Chas. Van Auken - Mrs. E. August Rungc ... VVm. Kittle. Secretary Stevens Point Eon Claire PlatteviUe ll'hitcwater Madison Oshkosh Superior Milwaukee River Halls La Crosse Ha ral) no Madison Pane Twelve H. A. SCHOFIELD President Stevens Point Normal School Pli. B. University of Wisconsin. “Lend thy serious hearing to what he will unfold." C. J. BREWER Principal of Training Department River Falls Normal School University of Hamline "Everyone has a fair turn to be as great as he pleases.” B. W. BRIDGMAN Physics, Chemistry. Psychology Oshkosh Normal School I’ll. B. University of Wisconsin A. M. University Wisconsin “Of all the pictures in this book, most of them Mr. Bridgman took.” A. J. FOX Manual Training Stevens Point Normal School University of Wisconsin University of Chicago “The house that he could build would last till Doomsday." A. L. MURRAY English A. B. University of Indiana A. M. University of Indiana “If you seek publicity, he's the man that you should see.” HILDA BELLE OXBY English A. B. University of Michigan University of Marburg University of Freiburg University of Berlin “I cry learned she must be; notice the length of her pedigree." GRACE GAIL GI PERSON M usic Mount Pleasant (Mich.) Normal School Thomas Training School, Detroit American Institute of Normal Methods Sicgelmcyer School of Music. Chicago. “To make the students mind the rule, there could be none better in any school." W. E. SLAGG Biology and Agriculture Whitewater Normal School Ph. B. University of Wisconsin Ph. M. University of Wisconsin “Power shows the man." Page Thirteen W. C. PHILLIPS English, Economics. . I thirties Couch A. B. Macalcstcr College "‘The power behind the throne." EVELYN HANSEN Drawing and Handwork Iowa State Teachers’ College "Ah, how skillful grows the hand that obeyeth her command MONO HA FRAWLEY Language Arts and Supervision A. B. University of Wisconsin Columbia University "Lucky are they who have for their critic Miss F'rawley. who is always ready with many a helpful suggestion." GEORGE L. SIMPSON (Geography, Physiography, el thirties Coach Oshkosh Normal School Ph. B. University of Wisconsin London School of Economics ".7 soldier and a teacher rolled into one. the result is a man who can't be out done.” EATH EL ELIZABETH COOPER French and Latin A. B. Monmouth College Wellesley "Hood nature is written on her face." J. W. T. AMES History and Civics A. B. Lawrence College A. M. Lawrence College "He teaches well who causes his classes to study ” BLANCHE JAMES Mathematics A. B. University of Wisconsin University of Chicago "Words instruct but 'examples' persuade." E. W. ACKERMAN Chemistry, (,'cncral Science Michigan State Normal School A. B. University of Michigan B. S. University of Michigan Is calm and deliberate as a statesman." ' i » Page Fourteenr MARGARET STOOKEY Physical Culture B. S. Cornell College, Iowa B. P. E. American School of Physical Education, Indianapolis, Iml. Columbia University "That smile like sunshine darts into many a student's heart ’ ELIZABETH MACDONALD Spanish, Latin, English A. B. University of Oregon University of Washington Reed. College, Portland, Oregon “Pleasant. patient and persistent LYLA D. FLAGLER Domestic Science Stevens Point Normal School University of VVis'onsin The proof of the pudding is in the eating." KATHERINE RYAN Arithmetic and Supervision River Falls Normal School Columbia University ”Efficiency personified EDITH LEVAKE Critic. Ninth and Tenth (trades Platteville Normal School University of Wisconsin -Ablc to cope with any problem ' KATHERINE THOMAS Critic. Seventh and Eighth Grades River Falls Normal School University of Minnesota Columbia University “One who makes the heart grow light, for she knows the value of encouragement." HARRIET Mac DONALD Critic, Fifth and Sixth Grades Stevens Point Normal School Columbia University "She says. 'Do it and we do it.” ruth McNamara Critic. Third and Eourlh Grades Superior Normal School St. Catharine’s College, St. Paul, Minn. “A light heart lives long.” Page FifteenELLEN Me! LQU AH AM Critic, First and Second (trades Superior Normal School Columbia University "Loved by all the 'kiddies.' ” WINIFRED W1NANS Librarian Carroll College University of Wisconsin ".I book’s good friend.” MRS. I.. O. THOMPSON Acting Librarian University of Omaha "When in the library ice hear her. ice keep still fur ivc do fear her.” ERNA BUCHHOLZ Assist an I I. ibrarian Eau Claire Normal School Checks the books, erases marks put there by the studious 'sharks.' ” M A RCELLA OSTER l AN Student Assistant Librarian "For keeping books in order neat, she is one who can't be beat." F R A XCES J AGO I 1TSCH Registrar uProbably she wishes she could shout. 'Fay your dues or get right out.’” ELIZABETH KRUEGER Stenographer “A most convenient person to have around.” Page Sixteen SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Leonard Mae Mahon Cora Ilartlelt Clifford Sundhy Freda Johnson President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Page Seventeen CORA L. BARTLETT Eau Claire High School Course “slit admirable understudy of Miss (liberson." LEONARD MacMAHOX Eau Claire College Course "IV hy doesn't he make records for the Victor Company " FREDA JOHNSON ( hippezva balls Grammar Course "A feminine Paderewski LORRAINE M. AHRENS Eau Claire High School Course "She isn’t tall; in fact, she's slight; but. listen friends, she's ke n—just right" LAURA EGGERS Chippewa balls Primary Course ".I dainty, diminutive maiden." CLIFFORD A. SUN Din Eau Claire College Course “Have you a little sunbeam in your school " CATHERINE McNABB Eau Claire Primary Course ".I dreamy maid with high ambition." HELEN LACEY A‘ice bake Grammar Course "A maiden most divinely tall and most divinely fair." Jr Page EighteenJOHEC NANNIE INGLEBRETSON Chippewa 'alls Primary Course "The lark's rival.” LUCILLE PHILLIPS Medford Principals' Course "She can start the day off with a smile.” SOPHIA SWEXSON Wabasha Grammar Course "You know herf Well she's worth the knowing.” GUSTAVUS KRAUSE Colfax College Course "If it be a man's work, I’ll do it.” MAUDE SUGARS Chippewa Tails Primary Course Is sweet as her mime. GRACE BRADLEY Tan Claire Principals' Course We expeel great things .. ... •• of GLADYS LYLE Chippewa balls Principals’ Course '‘Bright in many ways." BERNICE NICHOLS Tan Claire Grammar Course • A firm believer in ‘art for art’s sake.' Page Nineteen• ■■■■ MILDERED SODERHERG New Richmond Primary Course ")'our good nature is the -best spoke in your wheel.” t FRANCES MILLIREN Durand Primary Course "She conies and goes, hut is ever welcome” BETH ROBINSON . Che tele Principals' Course "fie gone, dull care. I'm busy." f % - W. H. RITTENBURG Chippewa halls College Course “Staid and studious." CECIL RORVIG Meridean Grammar Course “So neat and fair, and on the square.” MARY CASEY New Richmond Primary Course "Our ’ll ild Irish Rose ” PS GERTRUDE E. ROUNDS Durand Grammar Course "An all 'round girl." MARGARET J. HK1SS Eau Claire Primary Course "I'm stylish 1 know, and like to he, for it makes all you oilier girls look at me." M it- Page Twenty 4ELLEN ANDERSON liau Claire Primary Course “. lass zee shall always miss." LAWRENCE DOUGHERTY Eau Claire College Course rt.tlzeays at hand when ’someone' needs him." EDNA CAIN Eau Claire Primary Course ".In actress of rare ability." LORETTA GAGNON Two Kivers High School Course "Everyone's friend, and a good one.” MARIAN M. SALTER Unity Primary Course ‘‘.I fair exterior is a silent recommendation," MAN DA ROSBACK Eau Claire (i ram mar Course “Always ready to help her neighbor.” ELLA MARKER Mellen Grammar Course "She speak s seldom, but when she does zee Itnoze she has something to say." TRUE MILLER Eau Claire Primary Course "Pof ularity is my middle name." Page Twenty-one c. LETITIA GUTHRIE Eau Clairt' High School Course “To know her once is lo like her always BERNICE GILLETTE Chippewa 'alls Principals’ Course "A wise and learned maiden." GERTRUDE M. KING Durand Grammar Course "Dorothy and I—‘'United we stand, divided we fall.'" WAYLAND WINTER .'I ugusta College Course locomotive for energy." MARY HOWE Eau Claire Primary Course “A little miss zee’ll all miss." JOSEPH J. OTT liau Claire College Course ’(iood and handsome enough BERTHA KNEER Eau Claire College Course “A merry heart goes all day.” MILDRED ALBERT Thorp High School Course "Her very frowns are fairer than the smiles of other maidens are." Cage Twcnty-huoMADELINE DOUGHERTY Eau Claire Grammar Course "IV hat is sure ter than her Irish smile?" WALDEMAR AUGUSTINE Eau Claire College Course "If you're in doubt whether to hiss a pretty girl or not, give her the benefit of the doubt." OLIVE FVENSON Eau Claire Primary Course "Always cheerful, always gay; always having much to say." MAYME SUPPLE Royd iraimnar Course "What she knows would make a bigger brak than what she doesn't know." AWE CORRIGAN' Mellen Grammar Course ‘‘Rlue eyes and curly hair— is she not passing fair ” LA VINA ANDERSON Eau Claire (irammar Cow- •• "Let there be light—and she was fair" ALICE ANDERSON Eau Claire College Course "A mathematics shark' is she. but full of fun as she can be." JOSEPHINE BROWN Chctek Grammar Course "0load—and good for something." Page Twenty-threeAMANDA SWARTZ l:all Creek Principals Course “Still zniters run deep'’ I LA MAE KIMPTON liau Clnire Primary Course ‘'Pleasant to look at and pleasant to talk with." BLANCHE LANGDELL liau Claire High School Course “.Is bright as her sister HOMER B ROD IE liau Claire College Course "Active as a grasshopper on a live coal.” OLGA BRUNSTAD Chippewa balls Grammar Course "A nice, bright girl from Chippewa.” RUTH NELSON Ha u Claire Primary Course “How far that little candle throws its beams.'' FLORENCE TORMEY Tharp Primary Course "Always ready—for a dance." MV RILE KING Chippewa 'alls Grammar Course "Pew knew' her here; but she's zeeII recommended. Page Twenty-fourERXA BUCHHOLZ Hau Claire High School Course “If you waul something done, and 7veil done, ash lima” RUDOLPH SYVERSON HI era High School Course "Thong i unobtrusive, he lias made his mark.” JULIA L. DAHL l irer balls Primary Course "She stoops la nothing but the door, and all look up to her.” HAZEL KITZMAX lion Claire Principals' Course "She does .; erything to a I .' ” W LTER E. KOPPL1N Hall Creek College Course "He surely knows what's what." CATHERINE M’GILLIVRAY Chip pen a balls College Course Isk her to quote Shakes peare for you." DOROTHY LOTZ AV:t Hi eh in and Grammar Course "She is Tots' of fun.” ELIZABETH ASHBAUCH Hau Claire Primary Course "Jolly as a June day is long." Cage Twenty-five— GWENDOLYN TIBBETTS Eau Claire High School Course "A model practice teacher HELEN BOWMAN Eau Claire Primary Course "She couldn't he serious, try as she would." NORDAHL FRIST AD I hun bird High School Course 7 dare do all that may become a man ; who dares do more is none." PAUL SINGLETON Eau Claire Principals' Course "Studies little, plays much, yet knows considerable." OLGA C. MOEX Eleva Grammar Course “A bubble of optimism." ROY SUGARS Chippewa Ealls College Course "An energetic chap in advance of his time." MYRTLE THOMAS Eau Claire Principals' Course "She is best liked who is alike to all." MRS. ANNA HOHLE Minneapolis Primary Course “One who is not afraid of quizzes; pleasant to all. and minds her business." Page Twenty-sixJl XIOA CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Harry Linlz Stella Johnson Gcorijc Deranin John McGrath i'arc Turnty-serrnCOLLEGE JUNIORS Arthur Amundson Juul. Anderson Orrin Anderson George Arnstad LaMoine Batson Cecil Bennet Antoinette Bonnot Andrew Brown Carl .Bubcck Burnadette Burlingame Joseph Button Hugh Cartwright Vernon Cleasby Robert Curtis Chester Comings Harold Dearth Michael Degleman George Derotiin Anne Donaldson Eugene Douville Evelyn Eagles Myron Elbertson Blaine Ellenberger John Farr James Garland Eugene Gates Cecil Gill Lois Herrick Robert Howard Sidney Jacobson James Johnson Leo Johnson Lloyd Kappers Carsten Knccr Einar Knudtson Gilbert Larsen Melvin Larsen Louis Larson Philip Law Harold Leahy Walter Lindauer Walter Litchfield Owen Lyons Alvin Martin John McGrath William McMillan Fern Miller Hugo Mieske Homer Mittelstadt Ephraim Moe Robert Montgomery - Isaac Nelvick • Virginia Newell Esther C. .Olson Marcella Osterman Dola Parr Agnes Peterson Harold Richmond Katherine Sanson Joseph Schwahn Fred Steinmetz Delbert Stubbe Harry Swanson Arthur Thomson Walter Tilleson Ezra Vincent Stanley Wiebert Carl Wilson Harold Wing . W- Page Twenty-eightCOLLEGE JUNIORS Evelyn Eagles, Lois Herrick, Burnadette Burlingame, Percy Button, Carl Bu-beck, I.ouis Larson, Eugene Douville. Anne Donaldson. Leo Johnson, Walter Vollendorf, Cecil Gill, Sidney Jacobson, John Farr, Chester Comings. Arthur Amundson. Agnes Peterson, Marcella Osterman, William McMillan, Do!a Parr, Virginia Newell, Fern Miller, Esther C. Olson, John McGrath. Arthur Thorson, Ephraim Moe, Ezra Vincent, Joseph Schwahn, Walter Tillcson, Harry Swanson. Page Twenty-nineHIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS AND PRINCIPALS’ COURSE JUNIORS Delia Anderson Rose Berthiaume Kathleen Buckley Irene Callen Gordon Carroll Luella Ccrnahah Clarence Cleasby James Connell Leona Cosgrove Chester Crawley Earl Devine Marshall Devine James Donaghey Esther Edington Inga Egdahl Victor Figlmiller Mary Flynn Eugene Gates Robert Gilbertson Cornelia Green Freda Grewc Herrtian Gueldenzopf Gilbert Haag Florence Hagen Berdclla Hansen Helen Hansen Helen Henderson Russell Irish Carl Johnson Ernest Johnson Stella Johnson Raymond Jones Irma Kalfsbeck t Mi t e Rose Kernan Norma Lemke Melvin Lightfoot Harry Lintz Francis Loughrea Carmen Mader Clara Markham Velma Massie Lucile McDonough Ella McClanathan Geraldine McClanathan Allan McNabb William Meltzer Darrell Meyer Carroll Miller Roy Miller Mabel Nelson Elizabeth Newhause Esther Olsen Hazel Olson Hazel Paine Marcella Richter Mildred Schultz Mabel Segelhurst William Vollendorf Hazel Von Berg Dorothy Welsh Merle Wilson Clarence Williams Roy Wrigglesworth William Zebro Earl Zimmer Page ThirtyHIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS AND PRINCIPALS COURSE JUNIORS Herman Gueldenzopf, Norma Lemke, Carl Johnson, Eugene Gates, Ernest Johnson, Clarence Clcasby, Leona Cosgrove, Chester Crawley, Gerda Le-land, Helen Hansen, Cornelia Green, Kathleen Buckley, Melvin Light foot, Mary Flynn, Rose Kernan, Irene Callen. Hazel Paine, Hazel Von Berg, Esther Edington, Freda Grewe, Elizabeth New-hause, Inga Egdahl, Ruth Langdell, Bcrdella Hansen, Stella Johnson, Marcella Richter, Carroll Miller, Rose Berthiaume, Helen Henderson, Clara Markham, Luella Cernahan, Dorothy Welsh, Velma Massie, Mildred Schultz, Lucille McDonough, Ella McClanathan. Page Thirty-oneI'ai e Thirty-two PRIMARY COURSE JUNIORS Gladys Hill, Inga Dahl, Catherine Dictschc, Hazel O'Connell, Angenette Tilleson. Laura Fox. Fern Craig. Marian Hamel, l.tira Morrison. Dorothy Volk, Helen Mittel(tacit, Emma Bartig. Kathryn Russell, Catherine Flynn. Margaret Towner. Edythe Hansen. Vida Petti . Selma Olsen. Jessie McCulloch’ l orraine Anson. Barbara ProWop, Helen Wicklcm. Viva Jost. f. c y RURAL COURSE JUNIORS Marie Catlin, Matilda Lokken, Emma Larsen, Eleanor Short, Hanne Danielson, Gertrude Leen, Ida Dietsche, Maud Kronberg, Esther Shong, Jessie Cotton, Rose Schlosser. .3 5. - -N $ s % fA. ' V A 1 1 . w •77? ' f M, mm » BLz 1 GRAMMAR COURSE JUNIORS Dorothea Bleichrodt, Helen Bergman, Violet Larson, Loretta Hall, Hazel Jaeger. Esther Johnson, Esther Hale, Marguerite Englesby, Emma Pettis, Esther Olson, Emma Tofclt. i Page Thirty-threeImpressions (Being an extract from the diary of a student written after his first day at the Eau Claire Normal School). Feb. 3. 1920- 1 started Normal today, but I can’t tell yet whether I’ll like it or not. It isn’t anything like the old High. The faculty are so queer. 1 stood in the office and waited for a long time before the office girl noticed me and asked if 1 wanted anything. “No.” I said, and she went back to her typewriting. I didn't want anything. 1 wanted some one to tell me what to do. Suddenly a door popped open and a tall woman wearing spectacles and with nice looking feet came in. “Do you wish to see President Schofield?” she inquired. “Yes,” I stammered still looking at her feet. She went to another door and called to Mr. Schofield. “Alright, Miss----’’ he replied.. It sounded sort of like a sneeze. When he came I was reminded of Abe Lincoln and Bill Hart knocked into one. I like him, and I guess he knows a thing or two. While he was helping me with my program two women came In. One had red—or I should say very auburn hair and a very determined way about her. Mr. Schofield looked rather dazed after she had left. 1 can’t remember her name, but it ended in “son.” The other woman was quite good-natured looking Her name was Oxby, I heard her say. She looked easy, but appearances are deceiving. Three men came in. One was thin and not very tall. He did a great deal of talking. He reminded me of a young game cockerel I used to have on the farm. He was the “Lit.” teacher. I hope he marks high. The other two men were both stout. One had on glasses and looked a little like a Sunday school superintendent. The other reminded me of W. J. Bryan. They were the physics and chemistry teachers, someone said. I went to French class first. The teacher there had on velvet slippers and wore her hair in a great high pug with a rhinestone comb in it. She laughed a great deal and made odd remarks. The boys especially seemed to like her. Then 1 went to drawing class. This was too funny for anything. The class was discussing the harmony of structural lines in interior decoration. The problem was this: In a sqvare room one must have a square table, but on a square table one ought not to put round dishes. How can we avoid such a catastrophe? I went to a mathematics class, too. The teacher didn’t seem to hear the bells and held the class part way into the next period. She looked good-natured, hut she wrote zero down in her record book for every student. She looked up and said “hmm” with a funny little laugh, when I came up to her desk. I wonder what she meant by that. Then I went to English class. The teacher was very morose looking. He paced the floor, chewed his lip and talked in jerks. I expect I’ll like his class though. 1 noticed one or two other members of the faculty. One had a nice, round face and big, brown eyes like a baby’s. His name is Slagg. The other was thin and pedagogical looking. He carried a book entitled “Bagley.” I had cold chills down my back when I passed him. though they say he is harmless enough. I’ll have more to say about them all tomorrow. Page Thirty-fourr d ,Con s, Richmond,Com nds,Vert lend or £,'lson, HiesKe , W VPers ,"Zimmer. funded n AefTon- A vm Clarence Cleesbu C H.Benne-T Swanson oj OccoPvficm Farr, Z bro , Suwe.rson,J r« rsc,Cleasb4,fnacr ahon, Johnson rrfccobson, GaT af d,bc nntf, t Wu n ,Cr aw It ,Vt Ison. Our Bonus Bojjs m Tagc Thirty-fiveEditor—Dorothy Welsh June 23.—Summer school opened in a whirl of excitement, with an enrollment of 319, an increase of more than fifty per cent over that of the preceding year. Summer school is conducted on a different plan than the regular term. In order to obain a semester’s credit in six weeks, the student must report twice a day for each study. According to students and faculty, this rolls two days into one. June 27.—The “Get Together Party." given by the faculty was a big success. The object of the party was to provide the students a good time and do away with formality. An interesting debate afforded great merriment. The debaters were: A. Lincoln Creutz and Stephen A. Douglas Fox. The question was, “Resolved that a cross, neat housewife is preferable to a good-natured, slovenly one." The judges were President H. A. Schofield, Miss Frances Jagoditsch and Mr. O. L. Loop. The “Floradora Sextette,” consisting of the most beautiful chorus girls of the faculty was a “screaming success." But when pictures of students were cast on the screen by A. Reflectoscope, the climax was reached and the audience was convulsed with laughter. July 10.—Y.W.C.A. “Toast." It is still uncertain as to what was toasted. July 11.—Students' party. Another of those exciting affairs given for the entire school. July 17.—A sun-set dance given in mid-summer. The summer school did not lack spirit, which is proved by the attendance at this dance. The thermometer registered ninety, and the sun literally, although ungrammatically. “set" on the dancers. July 22.—Y.W.C.A. picnic. Held at Carson Park. The fun included rowing. canoeing, and eating—mostly eating. July 24.—Newman club picnic also at Carson Park. Lots of “pep" and humor in the crowd. July 28.—Farewell party. , August 1.—Last day of summer school and a glad day for all. Both faculty and students had worked hard all summer and deserved to spend the vacation weeks in recreation. i Page Thirty-sixPage Thirty-seven • » t SUMMER SCHOOL, 1919Editor—Mabel Segelhurst Following is the latest information about the members of last year’s graduating class: Teaching:— Alma Anderson, Stanley: Julia Anderson, Chippewa halls; Edna Bashford, Wausau; Ethyl Batson. Iron. Minn.; Florence Bleichrodt, Stanley; Viola Birge. Elk Mound; Rose Boskowitz, Eau Claire; Alma Bubeck, Augusta; Ruth Champion, Wausau; Margaret Chiono. Iron Belt; Myrtle Coleman, Mellen; Mary Cook. Red Wing, Minn.; Leona Crooks, Sheboygan; Mildred Dearth. Grand Rapids, Ruth Dodmead, Stanley; Ruth Elbcrtson, Chippewa Falls; Esther Ellingson, Mellen; Lucia Fear, Durand; Gloria Fleming. Bloomer; Arlie Foss. Osseo; Alice Fowler, Wausau; Anna Gray, Red Wing, Minn.; Clara Grewe, Red Wing, Minn.; Edna Gruhlke, Augusta: Esther Gelein. Grand Rapids; Marie Goodcr, Mondovi; Mary Hale, Rib Lake; Clara Huebner, Durand; Bethel Huntzicher, Red Wing, Minn.; Cora Hurlburt and Tess Hurley, Knapp; Leone Johnson, Grand Rapids; Irma Kleiner, Fairchild; Bernice Kosmo, Iola: Beatrice Leinenkugel. Eau Claire; Muriel Leonard, Eau Claire; Lillian Lynch, Marshfield; Anne McDonald, Tomahawk; Marietta McDonough, Augusta: Elizabeth Mclhpihaiu, Madison; Victoria MelLjuham, Madison, Janet Mc-l hce, Hopkins, Minn.; Bernice Marsh, Wabasha. Minn.; Beatrice Mathieu, vVcstby; Marion Mathieu, Hayward; FvcInii Murphy, Chippewa Falls; Theresa Nein, Humbird; Esther A. Olsen, Sheboygan; Laura Olson, Stanley; Lucia Oesterricher Stanley; Florence Nelson, Spooner; Grace Nelson, Eau Claire, Marian r Page Thirty-eight iParker, Kirov: Eunice Paul, Bloomer; Adelaide Rasmus, Grand Rapids; Ruby Robinson, Eau Claire; Harold Rounds, Winter; Geraldine Singleton, Durand; Vida Smith, Mondovi; Gladys Stees, Augusta; Frances Thompson, Wausau; Theda Schuelke, Colby; Della Schuelke. Marshfield; Rhoda Wrucke, Eau Claire; Bernadette Walsh, Pittsville. Students:— Clarence Johnson. Lester Luce, Alfred Bergman, Mark Wall, irma Hatch, Lawrence Fish at the University of Wisconsin; Dorothy Timmonds at the University of Minnesota. FANNY AND THE SERVANT PROBLEM Director—Vera Alice Paul CAST Fanny ------- Irma Hatch Vernon VVetherell, (her husband) - Clarence Johnson Martin Bennett, (her butler) - - Harold Rounds Susannah Bennett, (her maid) - - Myrtle Coleman Ernestine Bennett, (her maid) - Ann McDonald The Misses Wethcrell. (her aunts by marriage) - Esther Ellingson, Ethyl Batson Dr. Frecnmantle. (her local medical man,) Clifford Sundby George P. Newte, (her former business manager,) Alfred Bergman Her quondam companions: Our Empire England, Muriel Leonard; Scotland, Esther Gelein; Ireland, Geraldine Singleton; Africa. Gloria Fleming; Wales, Alice Mat-son ; Canada. Leone Johnson; Straits Settlements, Lucille Monat; Australia, Ruth Elbertson. Page Thirty-ninePERISCOPE BOARD. 1920 Top row—Lorraine Ahrens, editor-in-chief; John Farr, advertising manager; Mildred Albert, associate editor; Roy Sugars, circulation manager. Second row—John McGrath, athletics; Dorothy Welsh, summer school; William Ritten-burg, oratory and debate; Helen Henderson, snap shots. Third row— Carl Johnson, advertising; Stella Johnson, organizations; Joe Ott, assistant circulation; Esther Olsen, school events. Bottom row—Dola Parr, calendar; Walter Kopplin, circulation; Katherine Flynn, humor; Elizabeth Ashbaugh, humor. Faculty advisors—Mr. Murray, Mr. Bridgman, Miss Hansen. V- PERISCOPE BOARD, 1920 Top row—Mabel Segelhurst, alumni; Leonard McMahon, snap shots; Bernice Nichols, art; Harold Richmond, oratory and debate. Second row—Helen Mittelstadt, art; Joseph Schwann, advertising; Julia Dahl, Group I; Rose Ber-thiaume, Group II. Third row—Margaret Heiss. Group III; Marian Salter, Group IV; Dorothy Lotz, Group V; Clarence Cleasby, advertising. Bottom row—Hazel Olson, organizations; Mary Flynn, humor; Anna Mathiesen and Gordon Glennan, Model School. Faculty advisors—Mr. Slagg, Mr. Phillips, Miss Oxby.Editors—Stella Johnson, Hazel Olson. THE Y.W.C.A. The Eau Claire Normal Y.W.C.A. has had a very successful year. The membership has been the largest in the history of the school. The organization means much to the girls, both religiously and socially. Meetings are held every Thursday. They open with songs and devotional services. Meetings are given over to Bible study, social service work, “eight weeks’ clubs," discussions and social functions. Talks given by faculty members have proved very instructive and interesting. The cabinet members meet every Friday. The “country school," given February 15, proved a splendid success both financially and socially. The Y.W.C.A. sent three members to represent the school at the Students Volunteer Movement Convention at Des Moines. Members:— Lorraine Ahrens, Delia Anderson. Alice Anderson, Olga Brunstad, Josephine Brown, Dorothy Brunner, Emma Bartig. Erna Buchholz, Kathleen Buck-ley, Dorothy Bleichrodt, Grace Bradley, Luclla Cernahan. Irene Callcn, Eathel Cooper, Evelyn Cutler, Julia Dahl, Inga Dahl, Hanne Danielson Inga Egdahl, Evelyn Eagles, 1-aura Eggers, Marguerite Englesby, Edith Edington, Lyla Flagler, Bernice Gillette, Grace Gail Giberson, Freda Grewe, Cornelia Green, Marian Hartzel, Helen Henderson, Evelyn Hansen, Gladys Hill, Nannie Inglcbretson, Stella Johnson, Blanche James, Freda Johnson, Viva Jost, Esther Johnson, Hazel Kitzman, Bertha Kneer, Eva Ketchum, Irma Kalfsbeck, Gertrude King. Ruth Langdell, Helen Lacey, Emma I arson, Gertrude Leen, Gladys Lyle, Blanche Langdell, Olga Moen, Velma Massie, Ellen Mcllquham, Darrel Meyer, Carmen Mader, Jessie McCulloch, Helen Mittelstadt, Carrol Miller, Clara Markham, Ru by Matz, True Miller, Fern Miller, Lura Morrison. Ella McClanathan, Mabel Nelson, Elizabeth Newhause, Virginia Newell, Esther C. Olson, Hilda Belle Oxby, Selma Olson, Hazel O’Connel. Vida Pettis. Hazel Paine, Dola Parr, Florence Ruf, Cecil Rorvig, Gertrude Rounds, Beth Robinson, Amanda Rosback, Marcella Richter, Mildred Sodcrberg, Marian Salter, Margaret Stookey, Sophie Swensen, Amanda Swartz. Margaret Shaver, Mabel Segel-hurst, Mildred Schultz. Marjorie Winter, Hazel Von Berg. Faye Forty-two r»-Y. IV. C. A. CABINET Gertrude Rounds Marjorie Winter Ruth I angdell Cecil Rorvig Stella Johnson Olga Brunstad Marcella Richter Helen Henderson Page Forty-threeHOME ECONOMICS CLUB Catherine McNabb, Hazel Olson, Ellen Anderson. Marcella Osterman. Burnadette Burlingame. Margaret Heiss, Edna Cain, Elizabeth Ashbaugh, Marian Salter, Beth Robinson. Olga Moen, Ila Kimpton, Dorothy Lotz, Josephine Brown. Lura Morrison, Eleanor Short, Maude Sugars, Gladys Lyle, Mildred Albert, Sophie Swensen, Esther C. Olson, Dorothy Brunner, Gertrude King, Berdella Hansen, Lorraine Ahrens, Stella Hendrickson, Anne Corrigan, Letitia Guthrie. Julia Dahl, Selma Olson, Mabel Segelhurst, Mary Flynn, Helen Mittelstadt, Emma Bartig, Marion Hartzel, Jessie McCulloch. Mrs. Anna Hohlc. True Miller, Bernice Nichols, Cecil Rorvig, Esther M. Olson. Gertrude Rounds, Ella Markee, Olga Brunstad, Darrel Meyer, Velma Massie, Hazel Von Berg. ACTIVITIES This is the first year that the Normal School has had a home economics club, but the club has been very successful in all of its activities. Meetings have been held once each month. At these meetings short programs were given and refreshments served. It is hoped that the activities of the club will be continued next year. A great deal of success of the club is due to Mrs. Lyla D. Flagler,, head of the department of domestic science and domestic art of the Normal School. The club is planning an outdoor fete to be given before the close of the school year. Page Forty-fourTHE NEWMAN CLUB President, Victor Figlmiller; vice-president, Catherine McNabb; sec.-trcas., Lucille McDonougii. Members: Mildred Albert, Elizabeth Ashbaugh, Helen Bergman. Homer Brodie, Andrew Brown, Dorothy Brunner, Burnadette Burlingame, Edna Cain, Mary Casey, Ellen Charles, Anne Corrigan, Clifford Connell, Angie Cummings, Ida Dietsche, Katherine Dietsche, Lawrence Dougherty, Honora Frawley, Catherine Flynn, Mary Flynn, Loretta Gagnon, John Heffer-nan, Margaret Heiss, Frances Jagoditsch, Owen Lyons, Louis Larson, Norma Lemke, Francis Loughrea, Harriet MacDonald, Ella Markcc John, McGrath. Ruth McNamara. Frances Milliren, Marcella Osterman, Joseph Ott, Kathryn Russell, Katherine Ryan. Rose Schlosser, Paul Singleton. Roy Sugars. Mayme Supple, Katherine Thomas. Dorothy Volk, Dorothy Welsh, Earl Zimmer, William Zebro. ACTIVITIES The Newman club is a Catholic organization. Its object is to promote friendship, unity and charity among its members, and the spirit of co-operation in all school activities. It is socially efficient, as well; a fact that is demonstrated at all of its meetings. These meetings are held once or twice a month, usually at the local Knights of Columbus hall. The order of events is as follows: First, the business of the meetings is transacted: second, follows a short program of interesting talks and musical numbers; third, the remainder of the evening is spent in dancing. Refreshments are also served. Page Forty-fiveTHE CHORAL CLUli Sopranos True Miller Nannie Inglebretson Viva Jost Marian Salter Hazel Jaeger Altos Kathryn Russell Dorothy Welsh Mabel Segelhurst Stella Johnson Virginia Newell Tenors Leonard McMahon Harry Lintz Waldemar Augustine Gustavus Krause r Owen Lyons Bi'sos Wayland Winter Melvin Light foot Louis Larson Harold Richmond, Arthur Thorson Russel Irish Director Accompanist Grace Gail Gibe non Cora Louise Bartlett M- r- Page Forty-sixr THE CELT UAHS The purpose of the Cecelians has been to advance the appreciation of good music and a spirit of fraternity; to bring ensemble singing to the highest possible excellence; to train voices; to help create better school spirit; and, in general, to help the Normal not only in its school activities, but also in the community. First Sopranos:— Elizabeth Ashbaugh, Edna Cain, Margaret Heiss, Stella Hendrickson, Mary Howe. Nannie Inglebretson, Hazel Jaeger, Carrol Miller, True Miller. Marian Salter, Viva Jost, Hazel Olson. Second Sopranos:— Katherine Dietsche. Catherine Flynn, Helen Hansen, Stella Johnson, Fern Miller, Virginia Newell, Katherine Sanson, Irene Callen, Agnes Peterson, Helen Mittelstadt. Altos:— Lorraine Ahrens, Burnadette Burlingame, Kathryn Russell. Mabel Scgelhurst, Dorothy Welsh. Angenette Tilleson, Mildred Schultz, Antoinette Bonnot. Director—Grace Gail Giberson. Accompanist—Cora Louise Bartlett. Taor Forty-sevenMALE QUARTET Leonard McMahon, tenor; Harry Lintz, tenor; Waldemar Augustine, basso; Russel Irish, basso. EUTERPEANS ’Top row—Thekla von Schrader, Virginia Carpenter, Esther Jacobson, Florence Francis, Anna Mathiesen, Marjorie Bonell. Itoltom row—Margaret Charles, Mary Lucia Fish, Phyllis Churchill, Veda Cater. Catherine Schlegcmilch, Arvilla Devine r Page Forty-eightMISS CHERRY BLOSSOM Page Forty-nine BENIS-AH-NEPAY CAMPFIRE Benis Nepay, Eau Claire Campfire, Through many terms has lived and prospered; Many moons have toiled together, All the loyal Campfire maidens. And they say with pride and honor, “We have lived the law together, We have kept the law of the Campfire.” Guardian—Miss Stookey. President—Marian Salter. Secretary and Treasurer—Berdella Hansen. Erna Buchholz - - Saquasipi Catherine McNabb - - Walohi Marcella Osterman - Hohnahmen Burnadcttc Burlingame, - Wawausc Elizabeth Ashbaugh - Litahni Elizabeth McGough - Wchctonga Edna Cain - - - Minnehaha Emma Bartig - - - Ocecea Lorraine Ahrens - - Toheka Marian Salter - - - Hodaela Marjorie Winter - - Hianita Berdella Hansen - - Nyoda Cora Bartlett - - - Pctaga Miss Ellen Mcllquham (honorary) Miss Harriett MacDonald (honorary) Page FiftyKODAWAPA CAMPFIRE Here our Campfire has assembled, Here you see the Kodawapas Dressed in ceremonial costume, Dressed to have their pictures taken. Many times we dressed in finery, Many times removed it, sighing; For, alas, the great sun shone not. Then one morning bright and early, Rose the sun in all its glory, And we had our pictures taken. Guardian—Miss James. Secretary—Marcella Richter. President—Olga Brunstad. Treasurer—Loretta Hall. Olga Brunstad - - Tavvanka Nannie Inglebrctson - Dowan Marcella Richter - Kinahon Loretta Hall ----- Oya Freda Johnson - - Nita-a-Noki Irene Callen - ... - Nyoda Delia Anderson - - Thaha Blanche Langdcll - - Eluta Maude Rosback - - - Miola Hgtgn-AVicklem- - Dayadonanda Dorothy Welsh - Inina Ruth Langdcll - - - - O-Kcpa Helen Bowman - - - Ahmonia Helen Henderson Ta-ta-pochon Stella Johnson - - - Anong Mabel Segelhurst - - Muanga Laura Eggcrs - - Owaissa Rose Berthiaume - - Litahni Cecil Rorvig - - Minnewawa ■Barbara Prolwp- - - Telasi Miss Frawley - - (honorary) Page Fifty-oneORATORY DEBATE © Editors—Harold Richmond, William Rittenburg. The preliminary oratorical contest was held in the Normal auditorium, Monday afternoon, January 26. Harry Lintz, of Eau Claire, was awarded first place. He later very creditabily represented Eau Claire at the state contest, held at La Crosse on March 19. His subject was: "A Plea for Justice ' a plea for fair play for the Jew. Second place was awarded to Arthur Thorson, and third place to Clarence Cleasby. Thorson's subject was: '‘Radicalism"; and Cleasby’s: "Our Alien Problem." The inter-normal contest was held at La Crosse, March 19, Charles J. Bareis, of Platteville Normal won first place. His subject was: "The Growing Spirit of Lawlessness." Other places awarded by the judges follow: Second place, Paul H. Paulson, Stevens Point, subject, "World Dominion Under Justice of Tomorrow." Third place, Carl L. Christianson, Milwaukee, subject, "America of Tomorrow." Fourth place, Claude Cooper, Superior, subject, "The Peoples’ Peace." Page Fifty-two Harry Lintz Arthur Thorsoni DEBATING TEAMS Affirmative (top row)—Melvin Lightfoot, Cecil Rorvig, Carl Johnson, Leonard McMahon, Mr. Ames, coach. Negative (bottom row)—Roy Sugars, Arthur Thorson, Madeline Dougherty, Owen Lyons. DEBATE The debating “try-out" was held in the Normal auditorium, December 17. At this time two teams were chosen to represent Eau Claire in the triangular contest with Superior and River Falls. The eight selected were: Melvin Lightfoot, Arthur Thorson. Owen Lyons, Leonard McMahon, Carl Johnson, Roy Sugars, Madeline Dougherty and Cecil Rorvig. The question for debate was “Resolved, that the United States should enact a law providing military training for all male citizens between the ages of nineteen and twenty, for a period of not less than nine nor more than eighteen months.” Eau Claire won second place in the triangular with Superior and River Falls. Oti March 26, Superior affirmative, debating at Superior, defeated the River Falls negative team. On the same evening, the Superior negative, debating at Eau Claire, defeated the Eau Claire affirmative team, and the Eau Claire negative, debating at River Falls, defeated the River Falls affirmative team. J. W. T. Ames, Senate censor and debating coach, accompanied Arthur Thorson. Owen Lyons and Roy Sugars to River Falls. The judges there decided unanimously in favor of Eau Claire. Miss Cecil Rorvig, Carl Johnson and Melvin Lightfoot met Ludwig Anderson, Arnold Dahl and Einar Robinson, of Superior, in the Normal auditorium. The contest here was filled with “pep,” and fiery logic. The judges decided two to one in Superior’s favor. Page Fifty-three“V C THE SENATE Ernest Johnson, John McGrath, William Zebro, Cecil Gill, Sidney Jacobson, Walter Kopplin, Carl Johnson, Kordahl Fristad. Paul Singleton, Carl Wilson, Melvin Lightfoot, Arthur Thorson, Rudolph Syverson, Eugene Douville, Owen Lyons, Leonard Mac-Mahon, Herman Gueldenzopf, Roy Sugars. Harry Swanson, William Vollendorf, Harold Richmond, James Garland. The senate is made up of men students who are interested in the advancement of debating, oratory, parliamentary procedure and elocution. The organization first met last November in Mr. Crcutz’s room. A temporary name, The Debating Club, was chosen to serve until a more suitable name could be adopted. At a subsequent meeting a constitution and a permanent name, The Senate, were adopted. Each member, including the officers, is a •‘senator" Since then much has been accomplished. One of the unique ideas that was really worth while was a discussion of the candidates for councilman in the municipal primary election in Eau Claire this spring. Three men were assigned, one for each candidate, a week beforehand, and at the next meeting gave their opinions. Many of the men afterwards remarked that tb—V vote had been influenced by this discussion. Page Fifty-fourEditor—John McGrath Football Review i V ■. ■ •» . The lyig football season of the Eau Claire Normal School was the most successful of its history. The opening day of school saw less than a half-dozen prospective candidates, but before the end of the week nearly twenty likely-looking men had applied for suits; some of them bad been "stars” in high school, and three had made enviable records in other institutions. Coaches Simpson and Phillips were both back from the army, as indeed most of the team were, and prospects looked rosy. Winona at Eau Claire Eau Claire opened its season with a bang by defeating the Winona, Minn. Normal School 56 to o. Our back field had little trouble smashing through Winona’s line, and our line broke up all of W inona’s attempts to gain ground. Stevens Point at Eau Claire The Stevens Point football team met defeat on a muddy field at Eau Claire by a 6 to o score. Each team played very good football. The ball was in the middle of the field the greater part of the contest. During one period of the contest, Stevens Point was within a few inches of scoring, but the strong defensive work of our line proved fatal to the Point. Superior at Superior During a continuous downpour of rain and on a field of mud and water, Superior and Eau Claire played a scoreless game at Superior. The condition of the field prevented either side from exhibiting any speed, but each team showed a great deal of fighting spirit. rage Fifty-fiveRiver Falls at River Falls Eau Claire journeyed to River Falls to play the heavy team representing’ the Normal School of that city. Eau Claire scored first when our ends tackled the opposing quarterback so hard that he fumbled, and Carroll took the ball across the line. We missed an easy goal. River Falls, with the breaks in her favor, scored late in the same half and kicked the goal. The second half clearly demonstrated Eau Claire’s superiority. Several times she rushed the ball through the line of the heavier opponents only to lose it on a fumble or penalty when within striking distance of the goal. Eau Claire’s attempted drop-kick near the close of the game failed by inches and the final score was River halls 7, Eau Claire 6. Stout at Eau Claire The last game of the season, which was with Stout, was Eau Claire’s from the outset. Our regular line-up was not playing that day because of injuries, but nevertheless the team succeeded in defeating Stout rather easily, even though the score was low, 3 to o. Estimate of Players “Dubie” Williams, our fast halfback, was easily the best player in the Northern Normal circuit. Russel Irish, like W illiams, was far superior to most of the players in the Normal league. The Devine brothers, Captain Heffernan, Donaghey, Carroll, Rappers, McNabb, Figlmillcr, Brodie, McGrath, Tillcson, Cartwright, Larson, and Loughrea all played a great game. “Pat Devine deserves special credit for the sterling defense he put up against great odds. No gamer man ever lived. Captain Heffernan was a good leader. In no game was Ean Claire outfought, and the credit is due, in part, to our fighting captain. Donaghey at end was a veritable tower of strength. Quarterback Carroll scored our only touch-down against River Falls, and played a splendid game against Superior. Francis Loughrea, of Chippewa Falls, was the premier fullback of our league. His consistent playing won him the captaincy for next fall. Roy Wrigglesworth, the excellent trainer, deserves mention for his loyalty and hard work. The letter winners in football are: Captain Heffernan, Tilleson, Larson, Rappers, Anderson, Williams, McGrath, Irish, Don-aghey, Figlmiller, “Pat" Divine, u Dolly’’ Devine, McNabb, Carroll, Brodie, Loughrea, Winter and Cartwright. l'agc Fifty-six SimpsonBasketball Seasoti During- the season past, Eau Claire had by far the best basketball team in its history: a team that at the end of the season was as good as any in the conference, and better than most. In every game played we gave away from fifteen to thirty pounds in weight and from six to twelve inches in height, but the passing of the team was superior to that of all except one team met, and their speed and fighting spirit was second to none. ( f the eleven games played, we won five, lost five, and tied one. ()f the games lost, three were by one basket, and two of these could have been won had we been lucky in our foul throws. Only one game was lost to a better team, and that on their own floor. Captain Brodie was the life of the team. Playing a wonderful defensive game himself, he led the team in faultless fashion. He was ably seconded by Cleasby. The diminutive forward got away bad, but he never said a word and kept plugging. The last half of the season he was the best forward in the conference. He scored more points than any other man on the team. Orrie Anderson, playing out of his natural forward position, in poor shape a good deal of the time and, although suffering from a broken nose at one time, played every game of the season and made an excellent showing. Although bothered' with a bad knee and a lame shoulder, Cummings played his usual steady game, scoring frequently and holding his opponents. Williams showed the ill effects of the strenuous football season. As he took a terrific pounding last fall, the immediate taking up of basketball was too much for him and he cracked physically under the strain. But he managed to come back as we closed the season against Superior and was a big factor in that victory. Pigl-miller, a better football than basketball man. played a hard, steady game. Swanson, although a green man at the start, developed rapidly and at the end of the season was better than the average. Tilleson, Winter, and Batson were unlucky in the fact that, because the team was light, when a man was sent in. he had to be a big man. However, they are fast basketball men. -Page Fifty-sevenBASKETBALL TEAM Top row—Homer Broclie, Lamoinc Batson, Clarence Williams, Orrin Anderson, Wayland Winter, Vernon Cleasby. Bottom row—Coach Phillips. Chester Cummings, Harry Swanson, Victor Figlmiller, Walter Tilleson. THE GAMES Eau Claire, 32, 45; Chippewa City Team, 16, 25 We opened our season by easily defeating the Chippewa city team. They were big hut not particularly clever. The team repeated on the Chippewa floor during the Christmas vacation, hut in doing so their defense opened wide and we ran up nearly fifty. Eau Claire, 18; Stout, 23 Stout came over and went hack home with our scalps. We passed the hall all around them, had it in their territory three-quarters of the time and had many easy shots, hut we could not get the hall through the net. Stout, on the other hand, tossed her goals in from the middle of the field and one dropped through after having been hit by an Eau Claire man on the way. 'r Pane Pifty-cightEau Claire, 16; River Falls, 32 River Falls played the better basketball and should have won, although the contest would have been close had we made our foul throws, four out of sixteen being all we got. Anderson's nose was broken, but he stayed in through most of the fray. The first half ended 17-11. Five minutes before the game closed the score stood 23-15. Eau Claire, 13; Carleton, 15 )n the Monday following the Stout game we rose early and went over to Northfield to play the college champions of Minnesota on their own floor. We held them to a tie the first half, the score being 6-6. At the end of the second half, just before the whistle, the score was 13-13. A foul was called on us and the penalty was doubled when the captain asked why. We made as many field goals as the college team and played as good basketball. Eau Claire, 36; Minnesota Aggies, 16 After the Carleton game, St. Thomas cancelled her game with us, and we substituted the Minnesota Aggies. Eau Claire won the game in the first few' minutes of play, the Aggies not being able to solve the pass off the floor. They were big and heavy and played a better game in the second period. Eau Claire, 9; Stevens Point, 20 This was a case of the Stout game over again. Having the ball the greater part of the game, the Eau Claire offensive men simply could not get it through the net. In the meantime we held the Point. With ten minutes to go, the score was 10-9. In the last few- minutes, Eau Claire opened wide and carried the ball down the floor easily enough, only to roll it off the rim where the Point captured it and relayed it to Ritchie. He took four shots and made four goals. In this game w-c threw four fouls out of sixteen trials. r- Faye Fifty-nineEau Claire, 23; Stout, 23 With the official permitting Williams to be held, and the men to fight over the ball until the strongest managed to wrest it away, the game at Stout was a poor exhibition of basketball. Stout led till near the end, but Cleasby finally tied the score. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT The team representing Group IV won the school championship in the girls basketball tournament, held in April. In the finals, Group IV won from Group I, 9-6; Group V took third place by defeating Group II, 6-1. CHAMPIONSHIP GIRLS' TEAM Top row—Clarence Cleasby, coach, Maude Kronberg, Hazel Kit .man, Eunice Isom, Roy Sugars, coach. Bottom row—Jessie Cotton, Violet Larson, I aura Fox. Page SixtyEditor—Esther Olson Faculty Party.—Everybody present became better acquainted at the informal party given by the faculty in the gymnasium at the beginning of the school year. Members of that honorable body staged the “Winning of the Princess ’ with President Schofield as the handsome and romantic young prince. As a “mixer the party was a great success. Group III Masquerade.—Group 111 had the honor and pleasure of giving this year's first student school party. As the party was a masquerade, all classes of humanity were present from the washwoman and country “rube.” to the colonial dame and a rear admiral. When it was time for refreshments, there was a mad rush to the corner of the gymnasium which sheltered a conspicuous little cider barrel with a most significant faucet. Group IV Entertains.—On the Tuesday before Thanksgiving, Group IV gave a “hard times party" for the students and alumni. A clever program was given. The number that caused the most laughter was a “boxing" match between Paul Singleton and Clarence Cleasby, both of whom stood in barrels and were blindfolded. Hazel Jaeger won first prize in a contest and was presented with a crated, cackling, white chicken. Coffee and delicious pumpkin pic were served. Group V Party.—Group V entertained the school on the Wednesday evening before Christmas vacation. The gymnasium was very pretty in all its Christmas glory. Santa Claus stopped off on bis way across country, and although it was a trifle early in the season, had a present for everyone. The male quartet delighted all with a few of their melodies and “Andy" Brown added another point to his popularity score by dancing a clever, fancy dance. Page Sixty-oneLeap Year Party.—We certainly couldn't let ltap year go by without taking some advantage of it. Group II, realizing this, gave a leap year party. Miss Morence Love, a high school student, very gracefully danced two beautiful aesthetic dances. The leap year idea was carried out very creditably by the girls, and for once the boys had a chance to experience the anguish of "waiting to be asked." However, they didn’t have to do much waiting. The Country School.—Did you go to the country school social given by the Y.W.C.A.? We had the grandest time. We had just settled in school when along came the minister and Mr. and Mrs. School Commissioner. Talk about we weren't excited, "Schoolmarm" Carl Johnson especially. He right away quick planned a nice little program. The "Cherry Sisters," and "Huck Fin" wanted to sing so bad that the teacher had to let ’em, and teacher’s favorite, little Andy, read his essay on Columbus. "Dolly Dimples" Kneer cried when she couldn’t spell a long word. "Jimmy” Swanson spoke, too, and let me take his all-day sucker while he was speaking. "Hazelnut” Paine read her composition on "Boys.” When school was over we had a basket social. It makes me mad yet to think how easy "Mike” got Miss Cooper's basket. FACULTY THESPIANS r,,9f Sixty-twoSCHOOL SONG CONTEST The Eau Claire State Normal School, until this year, had only one real school song. As we could not express our feelings for our Alma Mater with such limited means, a song contest was proposed and carried out. Each group made use of all the musical talent it had and on January y, the appointed day, was ready for the test. "Eau Claire Normal,” written by Cora Bartlett and Ellen Charles, won first prize in the contest for Group 1. Group I I s song, "Let's Go, Eau Claire,” both music and words of which were composed by Owen Lyons, was given second place. Third place was also won by Group I. EAU CLAIRE NORMAL—(Awarded First Place) Eau Claire Normal, dear Eau Claire Normal, You’re the best of all; We’ll be true to your traditions Whatever may befall. U—rah—rah! Eau Claire Normal, dear old Normal, Pride of the whole Northwest; Will fight to show our loyalty And help you w in the victory. Our Alma Mater of Eau Claire. —Tune, 337th Regimental March. LET’S GO. EAU CLAIRE—(Awarded Second Place) Let’s go, Eau Claire to victory. Let’s fling our banner high; Let’s sing our praise in these humble lays. And we’il shout it to the sky, U—rah—rah! Let’s cheer them on to victory. And all the honor share; Beaten never, fighting ever. Let’s go, Eau Claire! —Words and Music by Owen Lyons. Pagi Sixty-threeASSEMBLY PROGRAMS Julius Caesar, a Burlesque.—Julius Caesar was assassinated again, when Group 1 presented the first assembly program, an operetta burlesquing Shakespeare’s play. It was just one climax after another. Caesar fox-trotted to the centre of the stage where Mark Antony clamped upon the royal head a solid gold pasteboard crown. In the next scene, Calpurnia, in a tremulous alto, begged Caesar not to go to the capital. But as usual Caesar was stubborn. The final scene was laid at Phillips so a placard said. Here came the grand and tuneful butchery. Then, with clashing arms and martial tread, the Roman legions marched off—and the play was over. Glory of the Morning.—Group IT presented the second assembly program, a one-act romantic play, “The Glory of the Morning.” The story is one of a French chevalier, Half Moon, his Indian wife. Glory of the Morning, their two children. Oak Leaf and Red Wing, and Black Wolf, the mdicine man. The play opened with a beautiful dance arranged by Miss Stookey. It symbolized an Indian maiden's typical day—the gathering and grinding of the corn, combing the hair, painting the face, shooting arrows, and bringing in the game. Soft red and green spot lights and the weird thumping of the tom-tom, gave the desired atmosphere. “The Glory of the Morning” required and was given very skilful interpretation. The Burglar.—Group 111 presented the clever play, “The Burglar.” It was the story of a burglar scare at a summer cottage occupied by five unusually charming summer girls. Rumors of burglaries in the neighborhood threw them into such a panic that the audience itself was on edge, and shuddered with fear. Marcella Osterman, as an emotional actress proved to be the equal of the great Bernhardt herself. Esther Olson, the unafraid, and Catherine McNabb handled their firearms with amazing skill. Carmen Mader and Lois Herrick were very appealing in their helplessness. The “burglar” proved to be only the Lockwood dog. »• Page Sixty-fourJ Group I—.Julius Caesar, a Burlesque. Group II.—Glory of the Morning. Group III.—The Burglar. Page Sixty-fiveEditor—Dola Parr December— 18—Dr. Garrett begins examinations to see how many of us have normal hearts. Many are found to be afflicted with severe heart trouble. There are more boys in school this year. 11;—Group III has a good time in the gymnasium, even if their sleigh-ride to Careyville had to be postponed. 20— Group I entertains us with “Julius Caesar.” The English literature class has a peanut “shower" for Mr. Murray. It surprised him so much that he neglected to give them their quiz. Cookies were served, and all the guests reported a delightful time. 21— Mr. Creutz resigns his position here to become superintendent of schools at Monroe, Wis. January— 5—How good it does (not) seem to be at work again. 7— There is a new janitor who looks as if he may be an Italian count incognito. 8— Mr. Ames, successor to Mr. Creutz, arrives. 9— Group song contest. Ezra Vincent spins some amusing yarns. Nelson C. Hunter entertained the school with clever stories and jokes. Page Sixty-six14— Many things happened today. Following is an itemized account: Miss Cooper absent; Secretary Melby of the Y.M. C.A. introduced Dr. Fulton, who said that one in every seven die of tuberculosis; Mr. Phillips appeared worried, and quickly counted down the row of teachers to see who was number seven. 15— Miss Oxby entertains Mr. Scotch Collie in her room. Miss Cooper also entertains. Leonard McMahon, Helen Henderson, Helen Lacey and Irene Callen, the Normal School delegates to the Des Moines convention, give interesting accounts of the meetings they attended there. Group II presents “The Glory of the Morning” at assembly. Our baskektball boys show their valor by beating the husky Minnesota "Aggies." 18— Loud cheering in assembly. There will be no school Thursday and Friday as all the faculty are going to a convention at Madison. 19— Captain Vennilyea gives an interesting talk on the National Guard. 20— Bertha Kneer spends first period playing with a strange dog in the locker room. 22-23—Vacation ! ! ! ! 28—Stella Johnson receives a mysterious letter! 30—Miss James discovers the school's new mascot, a big Maltese cat, in her cupboard. (January, i860—Several of our teachers become of age.) February— 2—The new term begins. The girls are overjoyed at the amazing number of new male students. 10—All germs beware! A nurse arrives. 13—Paul Singleton goes to impart some of his hard earned knowledge to the pupils of the Third Ward school. 19—The V. W. C. A. has a social meeting to which the new girls were especially invited. Page Sixty-seven20— Miss Macdonald reads the names of the fifth period Spanish class. We gasped when she calmly said. “Mr. Kissme.” His name is only Miske. 25—Mr. Schofield demonstrates the proper treatment of text books. 27—Mass meeting in assembly preparatory to Superior-Eau Claire basket ball game. Mr. Loop, former teacher here, makes a speech. Several Superior men muster courage to speak a few words. March— 4— The worst snowstorm in years. Several girls have to he pulled out of snowdrifts by strong masculine arms. This is also the first day of the sectional high school basket ball tournament. 5— More basket ball games! More classes cut! 7—Milk goes up a cent a glass. 12—Emma Bartig becomes very much embarrassed when Mr. Simpson asks her why she was absent the day before. Slippery and muddy that day. 17— A sunset dance in honor of St. Patrick is given in the gymnasium. 18— Group III presents a beautiful blue and gold banner to the school. Four numbers are sung by the Choral Club and Harry Lintz gives his oration. C horal Club is excited because it is going to La Crosse. Tg—Another big snowstorm marks the departure of the Choral Club. Where did John Farr and Clifford Sundby go? Waldemar Augustine meets a congressman’s daughter. 20— Even though our orator doesn’t get first place at La Crosses he makes a hit. So does the Choral Club and the Male Quartet. 21— Mr. Doudna. former teacher here, visits the school and entertains us with his witty stories. 24—The Periscope is going to press soon. Page Sixty-eight“What’s the matter with our school?” was a remark frequently heard in the Normal halls shortly after the fall term opened. There were plenty of students, more in fact than at the beginning of any preceding school year, and yet something was lacking. It didn't take students and faculty long to realize that school spirit was dead. “What can we do to enliven things?" therefore became the burning question at faculty meetings. Finally, some one suggested that the school be divided into competitive groups of about fifty students, each group to vie with the others in a contest for points, the points to be given for school entertainments, ticket sales, oratory, basket ball, etc. The faculty selected five girls and five boys to be leaders of the various groups, a boy and a girl for each group. The faculty advisors of the groups are Miss Frawley, Miss Cooper and Mr. Bridgman. For a week these leaders worked secretly, each planning a “stunt” which, when presented at assembly, would influence the canny students to join this or that group. On the appointed day, the halls were a riot of posters. Ballots were distributed and excitement ran high. The school was already waking up. The groups having been duly organized, the contest for points began. The school is now spirit personified. Other Normal Schools of the state have heard of what Eau Claire is doing. As a result of this organized spirit of the groups, the Eau Claire Normal has more participation in school activities by the students than many an older school of the state. -----TheEditor. I'tiQC Sixty-nintGROUP ONE Motto Colors Leaders President Secretary Treasurer Always First Purple and White Wayland Winter and Cora Bartlett - Josephine Brown • Leo Johnson Nannir Inglehrctson GROUP YELL Gazola, gazola, gazola, gazay, Get out, get out, get out of the way; Group One, Group One. Group One Will win the day. Activities—Since some of the “star’’ members of the football team belonged to Group One, a “feed” was given the team at the close of the season to show that the group appreciated the team’s good work. Dancing and other entertainment came afterwards. In December, Group One put on the burlesque, “The Lamentable Tragedy of Julius Caesar.” in which appeared some of the greatest Shakespearean actors of the modern stage. The girls’ basket ball team succeeded in winning second place in the girls’ tournament, even with many of the members of the original team gone. Three boys from the group went out for debating. Lightfoot. one of them, won first place in the “tryout.” The group has given one sunset dance and expects to give another. Group One has yet to give its big party for the year and to initiate the new members taken in during this last term. Page SeventyGROUP ONE Top row— Carl Wilson. Nordahl Fristad, Herman Gueldenzopf, Mr. blagg. Mr. Ackerman. Wayland Winter, Melvin Light foot. Middle row—Helen Bergman, Freda Grewe. Norma Lemke, Esther Edington. Marguerite Englesby, Inga Dahl. Julia Dahl. Miss Thomas, Beth Robinson. Miss Ryan. Rollout row—Edythe Hansen. Helen Hansen, Bertha Kne-'r. Lura Morrison. Hazel Von Berg, Josephine Brown. Helen Bowman, V’allie Ness. Nannie Inglcbretson.GROUP TWO Leaders - - Stella Johnson and President ------ Vice-president - - Secretary and Treasurer - Colors ------- John McGrath Owen Lyons Harry Swanson Arthur Thorson Blue and White Activities—The students of this group have gone in wholeheartedly for all school activities. During the football season Group Two had the largest number of students at the depot to meet the returning team, and also decorated some of the downtown windows to advertise the Stevens Point-Eau Claire game. Next on the program was a “get acquainted party. ' Needless to say. the affair was very enjoyable and accomplished its purpose. Group Two’s assembly program was an Indian play, “The Glory of the Morning." It was so well played that, by special request, it was repeated before the Woman's Club of Eau Claire. In January, there was a social meeting, which coming directly after mid-year examinations, was a real relief for weary students. In the school song contest. Group Two won second place. The words and music of the song were composed by Owen Lyons. In February, Group Two entertained the school at a leap year party. All the girls present did what was expected of them on such an occasion and made the evening one long to be remembered. Oratory next claimed attention. Group Two had the satisfaction of seeing two of its members enter the contest. They were Mabel Nelson and Arthur Thorson. Thorson won second place. Debating followed and two men of Group Two won places on the debating team, Arthur Thorson and Owen Lyons. On the evening of the triangular debate. Group Two telegraphed the decision of the judges at River Falls to Eau Claire. The good news arrived before the home debate was over, and was read from the platform. Group Two through its journalistic work has made Eau Claire Normal prominent. In local papers, and in those of surrounding towns, this group has let people know about the activities of our Normal School. Page Seventy-two 0t j CROUP TWO Top row—Alvin Marlin. Cecil Gill Gifford Sundby, Ephraim Moe, Sidney Jarof v n, Andrew Brown. John McGrath. Arthur Thorson. A. L. Murray. Owen Lyons. Middle row — Dola Parr. Emma Tofclt. Mabel Nelson. Alice Anderson. Hard Jaeger. Harry Swanson, Robert Gilbertson. Walter Tilleson. Loretta Hall. Esther M. Olson Mrs. Flagler. Marian Hartrel. Bottom row—Rose Bcrthiaume. Dorothy Volk. Mary Howe. Hard Olson, Edna Cain. Kathryn Russell. Stella Johnson. Elirabcth Ashbaugh. Manda Roslack. Helen Mittelstadt. Emma Barttg. Jessie McCulloch. Ruby Matr.GROUP THREE Leaders -President Vice-president Secretary and Treasurer John Farr ami Mildred Albert John Farr Mildred Albert Motto Colors Delia Anderson Green but Growing Green and White Activities—After being organized, the first thing Group 1 hrec did was to entertain the whole school at a fancy dress party. The costumes were of every kind and color and the whole effect most bizarre. On the evening of November twenty-fifth. Group Three gave a chop suey supper at the Normal. The food disappeared so fast that some students were suspected of neglecting preceding meals in order to do justice to this occasion. A sleighride to Cary-ville was planned in December, but due to the lack of a sleigh, it ha'd to be abandoned, and a “feed" was held in the domestic science dining room. The decorations suggested a sleigh ride, sayings being printed on cards and fastened on the wall, such as—“Are your hands cold, True?,'' "How far is it to Caryville?," “Get off the end of the sleigh etc. Group Three decorated a Christmas tree and supplied gifts and clothing for a family of eight. The tree and presents were delivered on Christmas eve, John Farr and Chester Cummings playing Santa Claus. On March 17. Group Three presented the school with a large and beautiful banner. It is ten feet long and four feet wide. The background is of Yale blue felt and on it is a border and the word “Eau Claire" in letters of gold felt. It was designed and made by members of the group, the material being provided by the Normal. The banner made its initial appearance when the Choral Club took it to the state oratorical contest at La Crosse. The group's assembly program was a clever one-act comedy entitled, “The Burglar.” with an all star cast. Group Three also entered enthusiastically into oratory, debating, the school song contest and the girls' basket ball tournament, but failed to win a prominent place. However, this group is one of the jolliest and is certainly alive and living up to its motto. Page Ceven ty-fo urf.itJ-.iju.' isS t6Vfj GROUP THREE Top row— Ezra Vincent Victor Figlmiller, Mr. Phillips, Arthur Amundson, Gtestcr Cummings. Middle row—Miss Hansen, Velma Massie, Mabel Segclhurst Marcella Osterman, Rurnadette Burlingame, True Miller, Margaret Heiss. Marcella Richter. Gwendolyn Tibbetts. Esther C. Olson. Lorraine Ahrens. Carmen Madcr, Lois Herrick. Evelyn Eagles. Rollout row—Freda Johnson, Irene Callen, Dorothy We! h, Dorothy Blcichrodt, Catherine Flynn, Mary Flynn, Mathilda Lokken. Emma Larson. Olga Brunstad, Erna Buchholz.GROUP FOUR Symbol Motto Colors Leaders Red and White Elephant Forward - - - Red and White Florence Tormey and Carl Johnson Secretary and I rcasurer William Zebro CROUP YELL One, two. three four, five, six seven, There ain’t no six And there ain’t no seven. One’s all right and two is too. Three’s O. K. and five will do— But oh, you four! Activities—Group Four started things with an ever to he remembered “hard times” party. The group later entertained itself by having a waffle "feed." Group Four also had a combination candy pull and debate, the candy made to sweeten the antagonistic spirit of the debaters. Mr. Sugars, it is reported, is a very skilled hand at taffy-pulling. One of the most original and enjoyable parties given by Group Four, was their "1 can’t dance” party. Everyone in the group was given free instruction and much practice in the art of dancing, and it was a success throughout. The group also provided a speaker at assembly, Mr. Crawford Wheeler, who having spent much of his time in Russia, was able to give up a very interesting account of conditions there. In the girls’ basketball tournament, Group Four shone brightest, winning first place. A mock trial constituted Group Four’s assembly “stunt.” It was the case of Paul Singleton vs. C. J. Brewer. Mr. Brewer was charged with having unduly reprimanded Mr. Singleton for causing a loud disturbance in the halls of the Normal School. It was a tense moment when the jury re-entered the court room and announced its decision of “not guilty.” Group Four has been very successful in all the functions it has undertaken. Some say it is luck, but the members say it is pure and simple “pep” and “push." Page Sevcity-sixPage Seventy-seven ft s - •. T $ ft. ft ft v v v V 5j •? . ft ft s V r ' V v f ft ft 3 ft 1 • j N - i' V «• —• ft aVl V ‘‘ » v at v. V-- GROUP POUR Top row—James Johnson. William Zcbro, Paul Singleton. Mr. Brewer. Walter Kopplin. Harold Richmond. Roy Sugars. Rudolph Syverson. Gustavos Krause. Earl Zimmer. Joseph Ott, Carl Johnson. Ernest Johnsou. Mr. Ames. Middle rcte— Miss Oxby. Hazel Kitzman, Florence Tormcy Lavina Anderson. Carrol Miller. F-'iza'cth New-hause. I.uella Ccmahan. Clara Markham. Eunice Isom. Ruth 1 jngdell. Violet Larson. Helen Henderson. Bottom ron — Pettis. Maud Kronberg. Frances Millren. Esther Hale. Vida Pettis. Mildred Lowe. I aura Fox. Florence Ruf, Maude Sugars. Marim Salter, Ma-jorie Winter.GROUP FIVE Leaders Motto Colors Dorothy Lotz and Leonard McMahon Impossible is un-American Orange and Black CROUP SONG Keep your heads up, Group Five. Keep your heads up, Group Five; Every day in the same old way, Keep going, keep going! We’ll show we’re a live wire, Set the whole school on fire; We’re going to 'beat them all. And get the “feed” in the spring— So keep your heads up, Group Five! Activities—The first “get-together" occurred when Group Five held a supper at the Normal in November. Their guests were the Red Arrow men. who later became members of this group. The next big excitement was having all the school “draw names," to help Santa distribute gifts at the Christmas party the group gave for the school. The group also gave one of the best sunset dances of the year, the music being provided by the Red Arrow orchestra. To earn money Group Five has also conducted many popcorn and peanut sales at the basket-ball games. The real Christmas spirit prompted Group Five to give a Christmas party to the school. There was a Christmas tree and gifts for everybody. Refreshments consisting of coffee and fruit cakes lighted with tiny candles were served. The group has had several social meetings among its own members also. In the school song contest and in the girls' basket ball tournament Group Five won third place. The group has also provided a speaker for assembly, but has yet to carry out its regular assembly “stunt." The slogan of the members is. “Group Five, last when you count by number, but first when you count by points.” The group is working hard to live up to this motto. Pope Sevcnty-eiphtPage Seventy-nine GROUP PIPE Top row—May me Supple. Leonard McMahon. Harry Lint . Melvin I irten. Miss Gibcrson. Orrin Anderson. IJoyd Kappers. Eugene Douville. Grace Bradley. Middle row—Cecil Rorvig. Mr . Hohle. Gertrude Leen. Esther Shong, Gertrude King. Ida Dictsche. Inga Egdahl. Esther Hardrath. Catherine Dietsche. Mildred Soderberg. Bottom row— Anne Corrigan, Ella Markee, Olga Mocn, Madeline Dougherty. Hazel Paine, Marie Catlin, Rose Schlosser, Selma Olsen, Sophie Swenson.I'OSED FOR TIIE PERISCOPE 'r Page EightyEditors—Catherine Flynn, Mary Flynn. Elizabeth Ashbaugh. DO YOU KNOW— That the janitor’s Maltese cat, which lodges in the girls’ locker room, has been complaining lately of the untidy appearance of the place? That Miss Giberson has blood hounds on the trail of those persons who picked the lock of her victrola one Friday night in January? A hair was found caught in the keyhole and this gave the dogs their clue. That Bertha Kneer always ate a cooky before Shakespeare class? Why? That on January 14 Mr. Phillips gave a quiz? CATASTROPHE NARROWLY AVERTED. hi January 24 in the library. Alice Anderson desiring to help Joe Ott get his analytics, shot a piercing glance toward Mrs. Thompson at the desk. It would have undoubtedly injured her severely but f«»r her quick action. She looked up just in time and seeing the glance coming, quickly shot an equally sharp one at Alice. So accurate was her aim that the two glances met and clashed in mid-air. thus preventing what might have proved serious to both Alice and Mrs. Thompson. ACCIDENT IN MISS JAMES’ ROOM. Students in Miss Janies’ geometry' class were witnesses of a peculiar accident the other day. when a perpendicular that Miss James was constructing fell headlong on a given point. So unlook-ed for was the occurrence that nothing was done to break the fall. However. 110 one was injured, and all's well that ends well. Page Eighty-oneSTUPENDOUS BARGAINS. On account of the high price of printing ami paper, the Periscope has been compelled, this year, to dispose of some of the most beautiful and dazzling ornaments of the school. To do this we decided to conduct a sale of pictures, books, etc., etc. Here is your chance to purchase many treasured articles which your heart has longed for but never dared hope to possess. Do not miss this opportunity. It is the chance of a lifetime, an opportunity to purchase for a song— WORLD’S MASTERPIECES AIona Lisa Reading from Homer The Aye of Innocence Dunce of he Nymphs Divided Allenliou !cedin i the Birds Children Vlaying Lord of Alt Survey Bcrdella Hansen John McGrath in American Literature Class The Faculty Girls' Gym Classes W. Augustine Mrs. Ray in Cafeteria Students in the Library Owen Lyons SECON D- H A N D R ECORI S Calm As The Nighl Mud Scene from Lucia Hark} Hear a Voice The Lost Chord Call Me Tct Names The Hardy Norseman Hear Deni Hells Mr. Ackerman Rush to Dinner Leonard Mac Mahon Cecelian Glee Club Kitty Ashhaugh Rudolf Syverson Eight O’Clock Classes FIRST EDITIONS Cull of the Wild Daddy Loot Leys Pilgrims' Progress Lust of the Chiefs PoUyanua Little Lord l annlleroy Elsie Dinsniorc Homer's Odyssey Fourth Period Bell Mr. Brewer Grammar Classes “Hank” Hahn Miss Cooper “Andy” Brown - Fern Miller Homer Brodic page Eighty-ha WIN A PRIZE l»rjZcS an. offered to persons able to answer intelligently the following (juestions: I hv do SO many of the girls wear hair nets? 2. What is cafeteria hash made of? V What does the faculty do during assembly time? 4. What made Miss Oxln have hysterics in the hall one day, and what happen if one says "hiccough" to her? - W)jv does "Mike" Dougherty do so many errands for the Y. V. C A. ? ( . hen shall we have an elevator to eliminate plodding up and down stairs so much. 7. V ho is “C » m" that the girls arc always dressing for? 8. lias anyone ever seen Miss Hansen not wearing a string of heads? 0. In is “The threat Stone Pace ' Loretta Gagnon'a favorite story? 10. When does Miss Cooper eat breakfast? I ‘ni;r E ujh ly-l h rcePICKED UP. Mr. Ackerman (in chemistry)—'What’s matter, Mr. Mac-Mahon ? Mr. MacMahon—Nothin'. Miss Cooper (distractedly searching for pencil)—My dear! Oh. dear! Mike Dougherty—Present. Miss Hansen (holding up a picture of the Coliseum)— hat is this? Esther Olson—A silo. Student—How shall we head our themes. “Building a Dam or “How to Build a Dam?” Mr. Phillips—Just put “Dam." Helen Henderson—Oh, hr-r—, I came without my rings this morning. Miss Oxbv to Edna Cain—Oh. you're off all over! AT DAWN Through the cold, hitter air of morning. The gray dawn breaks in the east; The pine trees sparkle with hoar frost. It is twenty below at least. Far in the dim perspective. A black form suddenly appears; Its arms are loaded with school books. Stiff and red arc it.s outstanding ears. What is this strange apparition Flying along the pass? My goodness, haven't you guessed it? She's late for an eight o'clock class. BY AN OVERWORKED STUDENT J wish 1 were a rock Sitting on a hill. Doing nothing all day long But just a sitting still. I wouldn’t eat, I wouldn't sleep, I wouldn't even wash. I'd just sit there a thousand years And rest myself, by gosh! SEVEN WONDERS OF THE (SCHOOL) WORLD 1. Margaret Heiss 2. The bulletin 1 oard 3. Girls' basket ball teams 4. Girls' locker room 5. The Choral Club 6. “Bagiev" 7. A good criticism Page Eighty-fourJUST JOKES. Edna—What do you do seventh period? Eliz. Ash.—I take Ciym. Edna—I take Art. Violet Larson—Yes, I think that she is as homely as a hedge fence; but beauty is only skin deep. Helen Henderson—For goodness sake, why doesn't someone skin her then? True Miller (persuading Margaret Hciss to join one of the groups)—Be sure to join Group Three, Marg. It is by Farr the best. Margaret Towner (teaching a game in Language Arts)—Now Catherine, I want you to name all of the birds you can think of. Catherine—Sparrow, robin and rooster. Miss Ryan—Mr. Gueldcnzopf, did you study your lesson? Mr. Guelden .opf—I looked it over, Miss Ryan—Yes, I guess you looked clear over it. J. Ott—Hey, Sugars, did you ever eat electric pie? Sugars—Baked in an electric oven. I suppose ? J. ( tt—No—currant. Miss Hansen—Miss McCulloch, are you chewing gum? Jessie—Why, you can’t see me. Miss Hansen—No, but I have ears. Pat7‘ Eighty-fiveTHE SOLEMN TRUTH. John Heflfernan, a young man attending kau ( Ja rc nial of this city, wrote home telling of the joys of city life. I his is what he wrote: “Thursday we autoed out to the country club, where we golfed until dark. I hen we motored out to the beach, and I ridayed there?” t . ..... . His farmer brother wrote the following reply: today, we muled out to the cornfield, and geehawed until sundown. I hen we suppered, and staircased up to our room, and bed-steaded unti. the clock lived." ODDS AND ENDS. Aim. found in Edna Cain’s lesson plan for teaching arithmetic to tile third grade: I o give health to the pupil . A note found in the hall: "One of you hare pcins are coming out on the west side of your head." Taul Singleton in grammar class: " To keep the wine away modifies ‘hole.’ " Miss t)xbv—"Why. Mr. Singleton, who ever heard of a keeping the wind away?” Sluder%'T4)Vro tn4) u P formal Wai f arch 4 I'iujc Eighty-sixCAUGHT BY THE CAMERA Page EightyKEEP SMILING. Mr. Simpson—Miss Evenson, what is the capital of Belgium? Miss Evenson—Bristles. Carroll Miller—I am going to a party at six o'clock tonight, but look, my watch isn’t going. Clara Markham—Why. isn’t it invited? Mr. Bridgman—What things must always he considered in conducting a class in penmanship? Miss Miller—Pupils should always have their feet on the floor. Miss Cooper (dictating words to he translated) —Poison. Chester Crawley—Please, Miss Cooper, you haven’t given us that before. After having discussed lakes thoroughly. Mr. Simpson asked, "Now, Miss O’Connell, what is a lake?" Miss O’Connell—“Sure. sor. a leak is a hole in a kittle.’’ Mary Flynn says that the gymnasium stairs are so crooked that •vcrv time she climbs them she meets herself coining down. Pci liighly-cightVERS LIBRE Him has gone, Him has went, Him has left I all alone. If him can't go to I I can't go to he. And so it couldn’t was. V conception oV a ChotaV C iA Q x Mabel Nelson (reading)—She was the daughter of a diseased rector. .Miss Cooper (at a meeting of the cast for the “Country School” cast—Can you all be here Monday night with your clothes on? THEY GET THAT WAY Ten minutes to twelve and all is well; Five to twelve—there Roes the bell; Down rush the students in a grand pell-mell. They got to their dinner and no one fell; How did they do it? Will you please tell? The highways and byways are slippery and wet. Not one in a hundred walked steady, 1 bet; Many did fall, and many did fret; And many a one feels the results of it yet WET Page Eighty-nineTHE DAY OF DOOM. We come from places far and near. We leave our homes and friends so dear. We join the rank and file of those Whose hope of being teachers glows. We labor hard; with earnest toil Consume the wick and midnight oil. With bated breath the day we wait When practice hours will be our fate. At last that day, without its glory. Reveals to us the one sad story: Our classes done, we meet our critics {They're worse to solve than analytics). With pallid cheek and step infirm We come, each one in turn to learn Xo sadder word of tongue or pen Than these sad words said o’er again— “()h me. oh my: oh my, oh me. You never can a teacher be!,, —Norma Lemke. Scent r• v- e . brar Page NinetyQh S nortVtn - O ‘Truest' e . Chie.f 3bc.tiL»r»r t3u ddi e 3 f mmcHaht fi hof Cuncn SCRAPS Page Ninety-one« First and Second Grades THE PRACTICE TEACHERS. There is nothing like a youngster Who has spirit and lots of pep,’ Hut show us the teacher who thinks so When she’s trying to make a “rep"! THE PUPILS. Here’s to the Model School, The very best of all! From six-foot Herman Standen To Bobby Mason, small! BE GLAD. It has been raining all the day. So I cannot go out to play: But instead of being sad, I am really very glad, For 1 know that after showers I may go out picking flowers. —Mildred Brady. Page Sim ty-hvosxuft-tl.'ttttf ifinj FIRST AST) SECOND GRADES Ellen MtHqnkam—Critic Firtt ffradc—Robert Boy.!, Irwin Brown. Betty Derg . Ulrich Demebl. W. Flyte. Elizabeth FUher. Mary Leu-mark. Irwin Levy. F'atricia Marsh, Robert Ma« n, Donald MeDrrmid. Doris Mohr. Vivian Xi'iblctt. L Olson. Janet Osterberg. Margaret Owen, Katherine I’odawilix, Sigma Randen, Jean Standen. Mary Jane Torrance. Franklin Wood. Frederick lx May, Robert Nelson. Second ijr.idc—Gloria Bruden. Gwendolyn Brnden. L) man Childs, Francis Cooper. Richard Everson, Dorothy Hopkins, Evelyn Ingram. John Lange. William Marsh. Ramsey SlcDcrmid. Rennvlaer Meatier, Signc Midcl-tart. Jessie Mewre. Ralph Owen, Grace I’roctor. John Schofield, David Steven . Margaret Remington. Lucille Jarvi .Third and Fourth Grades Miss Frawlc)—W hat did you learn today, Robert? Robert—Huh! You ought to know. You're a teacher. 'Peacher—Give me a sentence with the word "flatter" in it. John L—(swelling his chest)—1 knocked her flatter’ll a pancake. Miss Hansen (in drawing class)—Why did you draw such a small rabbit. Frederick? Frederick—'I bis one is just hatched. .Miss loggers—Does anyone know the meaning of the word "snore ?" John Schofield—Yes. sometimes my daddy snores. Small boy—What’s your rush. Hank? Hank—W ell, if 1 hurry now. I’ll have more time to rest when I get to school. Miss MacDonald— Kdward, go to Mr. Prewer’s office and- Student—W -what f-f-for? Miss MacDonald—Get a package of paper. THE PERISCOPE. The Periscope is a school review Where all the students have a view. They fill it full up to the brim With a little bit of everything. —Hardean Peterson Page Ninety-fouriHO,! THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES Ruth McNamara—Critic Third Grade— Richard Anderson, Richard Brady. Irene Burjjc . Elisabeth Crandall. Louise Culver. Lawrence Hamilton. Charles Kepler. Frank Ij» Breck. David Loeblccman. Francis Sa«cr. Thomas Machile. Bucklin Moon. William Welch, Dorothy Wing. Rachael Lawrence. Malcolm Riley. Fourth tirade—John Brown. Raymond Brown, Mildred Brady. lavis Childs. Dorothy Derne. Louraina Flyte. Florence. Hansen. Vera Hohlc. Adelheit Kahn. Donald Keith. Eleanor Kestin. W illiam Kortmcycr. Naomi Lenmark. Henrietta N'cher, Eva Xibblctt. Amy Os tenet . John Proctor. Ruth Sa«er. Ia.uise Snyder. John WelchTO A BIRD Oh, little bird, be not distressed. I will not climb up to your nest: Oh, do not stop that pretty song, That you’ve been singing all day long: For that is such a pretty tune About the happy month of June. —Josephine Culver. LITTLE SISTER I have a little sister, I ler haii is bright r:d It curls around in ringlets, All round her head. — Elsie Midelfart. THE HIGH COST OF LIVING People starve their cats an 1 snoot their dogs, Scold their children, call them hogs; Some do try to economize, yet They lay good things before our eyes— Such as cake, candy and apple pies; Its all ’cause everything’s mighty high. There's simply nothing cheap to buy. Vet most do seem to get along. Tho’ the coffee’s thin and the tea not strong. rage Ninety-six —Marian Linderman.I'aye Ninety-seven fifth and sixth grades Harriett MaeDonald—CritU Fifth yrade— Brtt Brady, Alice Brown, Winifred Bruden. Mary Cook, Francis Culver. Wesley Fcrgttton. Jessie Cilennon. Pauline Harrington, Mary Elixaheth Kieth, Marion Linderman, Phillip Love, France Loebkeman. Jack Marsh, Elsie Midetfart. 1-aura Dean Moon. Sallie Moon. N'orma Xic.ioU, (iconic Steiner. Edward White. Clyde Courtney. Sixth grade— Kenneth Anderson, Ianrisc Bradley. Josephine Cultcr. Albert Even son. lawrmcc Even son. Wilfred First brook. Georgina Kieth. Milton Larson. Otis Lhdrrman. Ingeborg Midelfart. (Mean Platt. Mary Proctor. Margaret Ray. Edith Schlcgcmilch. William Stevens, Helen Stuart. R C. Wooster. Thomas Beebe, Henrietta Frederick.Seventh and Eighth Grades THE LADY OF THE LAKE “The Lady of the Lake” was presented by the students of the seventh and eighth grades on a delightfully warm night of January 15. The play was brilliantly executed by several well-known theatrical stars. Barring a few minor mistakes such as the string pullers being unable to control the elusive curtains, the play was a wonderful success. Weapons were used that had weathered the Civil and even the Revolutionary War. They were brought into use in the deadly duel between Roderick I)hu and James Fitz-James, in which Roderick at the critical moment fainted and was mortally wounded by the noble James. But James, although gallant in war. was sadly vanquished in love’s battle for the beautiful Ellen. Ilis victor was Malcolm Graeme—Norman Stock. In the seventh and eighth grades room may be heard the sweet strains of a victrola. bought with the proceeds of the great stage success. Every note brings sweet memories of the “Lady of the Lake.” EVENING Now the peaceful day is ending. Sunshine tints the azure sky; Shine and shadow softly blending. With the gold and crimson die. Darkness now is gently fading Over the land and on the sea, And the birds are softly calling Back and forth from tree to tree. —Anne Moon. Milton Leadholm of the 7 A grade designed the 1920 monogram for the Periscope. Teacher: What is “nitric acid,” John. John: One drop of nitric acid on your tongue would kill a dog. tujc Niacty-ciyh tSEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES Katherine Thomas—Critic Seventh grade- W illiam Alien, Kuth Bajrhmann. Bertha Buyd. Lyle Cartwright. Lorraine Arnold. Dorothy Dickton, Edna Hansen. Kathryn Hoj.kins, Kenneth I-angr, XI Lcauholm. Aaron Lenmark, Eunice Mrrrimatt. Isabelle Olson. Theodore Satlirr, Katherine Steinberg. Kolicrt Thomas, (irrtchcn von Schrader, Harvey Welch, Francis Wilcox, Ixwdl Wilde. Eiglh grade—I’hil Mien, Votghl Lenmark. Kilert Mcadcr, Marjorie Moon, Hardean Peterson. Louise Pcttipbcr, Edward Round . Gale Rablin, Winifred Smith. Lawence Riley. Lyman Downs. AHrcd Berg. Edith Cartwright. Cecil Hahn. Leak Jarvis. Leif laikvam, Gorge Lucb.-man. Anne Moon. Kenneth Osterlierg. kolicrt Sine, Robert Standm.1 he High School IN 1940 I arrived in Eau Claire by the Kau Claire-Chicago Air Line. While flying over the centre of the great city, I noticed a large, low brick building. The conductor informed me that it was the Eau Claire Normal School. As I gazed on it 1 recalled all the wonderful days I had spent within its walls. The next day while visiting the school I met Herman Standen. head of the department of Latin. He was slightly stooped and had on thick rimmed spectacles. With him was Peter Alidelfart. who had grown quite a crop of whiskers, teaching primary hand work. When 1 entered the old engine room. I saw Joris Hack teaching aeroplane mechanics to a class of first graders. Then I visited the courthouse where 1 found Mary Jane Culver making a final appeal to a jury which included Lawrence Lyons, Anna Mathiesen and Cordon Clennan. the latter member sleeping with his feet on the edge of the juryman's box. In the seething business district of Eau Claire, 1 found William Branham as president of a wholesale hair-ribbon concern. Tekla von Schrader and Briseis Lucbkeman were models in the millinery department of the Metropolitan Five and Ten Cent Store. In my hotel, while picking up a magazine with a beautiful cover. I noticed Fred Brady’s artist scrawl. The girl's head pictured was a wonderful likeness of Marjorie Botiell. A half-hour later while I was walking down Barstow Boulevard. I saw in dazzling letters, “See Esther Jacobson in the Balloon Romance, in Thirty Reels." A short comedy of ten reels starring Emily Weinfeld and Keith Clennan was also advertised. —Adrian Hobbs. SADNESS PLUS GLOOM How very, very sad the are As they come bringing down the stairs Test papers from the history class. With many, many “fairs." They do not stop to joke or talk. When passing on to class. For this one thought runs through each mind. “How will I ever pass?" —Mary Jane Culver. Pa jr Our HundredTELL ME NOT Tell me not with lips that tremble. That there’s nothing left but hash; Twenty minutes have I stood here, See that I do nothing rash. Lunch is real, and so’s my hunger. Just this noon I longed iO dash Down the stairs into the bread line— Now there’s nothing left but hash! The scent of pie doth now transport us To the day when we shall smash From the shelves down into the kitchen. All the plates containing hash! —P. Churchill. BASKETBALL TEAM As this year is the first that the Normal High School has been represented by a basketball team, the boys have tried to make a record for themselves and the school. The number of games won proves that the season has been successful. Seven games out of the ten played were won. HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM Top row—Anderson. Branham. K. Glennan, Francis. (I. (ilennan, manager. Bottom row—Clemons, Farr, Hobbs. Page One Hundred TwoBath tn. not Tht Mascot Newt A«w- sA-f » ■ fw N«iry rtt i » ntte ».r 4 nn r qu«nrtr Fron the Node! School 7 «f f Out Hundred ThreePage One Hundred Pour CLAIRE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL LARGEST Home Furnishers in Northern Wisconsin CP® ovtfc s 10 OUR 0 11 Stores ijoATirS EAT CT.AIRE. AVIS. , ¥ •{. One Hundred FiveThe Highest Class Talking Machine in the World Jensen Brothers Drugstore Phone 364 x ++++++++++++ +++++++++++ +' + + +++ -- • When you are in need of clothes that wear well and •» look well—clothes made in up-to-the-minute styles—when ■ you want style at reasonable prices • j WE WELCOME YOU TO - Hollen’s Good clothes since 1876 ! The home of Hart, Schaffner Marx clothes )J Also the home of John B. Stetson Hats, Crofut and •• Knapp Hats, Regal Shoes. Cooper Underwear, Stephenson «• Underwear. Eagle Shirts. Black Cat Hosiery. Wilson • Brothers’ Furnishings •» AND OTHER FAMOUS BRANDS “ Page One Hundred SixCbe Kepler Co. The Shopping Center of Eau Claire Merchants of Quality Dry Goods, Ladies9 Ready-to- Wear. Rugs. Draperies C i i n a an d House Furnisf ings The Gcods we sell and the values we offer arc guaranteed by nearly half a century of SUCCESSFUL MERCHANDISING Prompt service, courteous and fair treatment are assured you Umbrellas Ready-to-Wear Dross Goods Lares Wool Goods Infants’ Wear . . Art Goods Prtterns Silks Bedding Notions Gloves Chi navvy re Ribbons Wash Goods Corsets Fancy Goods Toys Draperies Hosiery Ruga Domestics Linens Underwear ■ 01 ■!■ i4 I 1 H i Schroeder-Nielsen Hdwe. Co, Hardware Stoves and Ranges Paints, Oils and Glass Guns and Ammunition Builders’ Hardware Fine Cutlery and Sporting Gcods In Choosing Furniture Price alone should not influence you—equally important are the questions—Is it just what I want? Am I getting full value? Is the house absolutely reliable. Keller Furniture Answers These Questions to Your Entire Satisfaction KELLER and COMPANY “The Home of Good Furniture” 220-222 No. Barstow St. Next to Eau Claire Savings Bank 1‘aue One l undrcd Seven s TILP ERVICE ATISFIES Insurance of Every Description R. A. STILP, AGENCY Ingram Block ++ + + 4 4 f 4 Eau Claire. Wis. . •: WORTH WHILE MOMENTS AT NORMAL When you make a good recitation. When Mr. Phillips greets von with "good morning.” When you don't have to go to psycholog)' class When yon are first in the cafeteria line. When you can put up a good bluff. When Miss McDonald gives you a good "crit." When all the hoys ask you to dance at a party. Fridays from 3.10 on. When you can translate your French without help. 4,4 4 4,4,4 4 4,4 4,4,4,4,4 4,4,4,4,4,4,4 4,4,4,4 4,4,4 4'4 4,4,4 4,4« M«4 4‘4 »I»4,4,4»4,4»4,4,4»v I Tanberg Auto Co. t f 9 t Distributors and Retailers 4 4- t Opposite Postoffice :: Reo - Nash and Dodge Bros. Passenger Cars and Trucks TELEPHONE 12 3 EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN t atjc Our Hundred Eight+ TRY A MALTED MILK— KELLEY’S —They are the best in town. '4 4 4»4 4»4‘4 4,4 4,4 4«4'» 4»4' '1 £ Bookkeeping Department in Our Own Building Located opposite postoffice • • Positions For well qualified young people in every line of busi- ! ness. The demand was never so great nor the chances of ; advancement so attractive. A course in HUNT’S Business College , Eau Claire. Wisconsin ! Will quickly prepare you and place you in the line of | promotion and success. • Phone 1637 or write for further information and cata- • log today. Rates reasonable. Teachers are specialists. De-! lightful rooms. Individual instruction. Day and evening. »4 4»4,4 4,4»4,4 4 4 4,4-4 4,4 4,4,4 4M! 4»4,4,4»4,4 4»4»4Mfr4»4»4 4»4»4»4,4 4»4Mfr4»4,4 4,4,4,4, Page One Tundred Nine• Eau Claire ! Parser Supply Co. ! j The Wholesale Paper b • • ! I h : h House . OLUFSHERMAN ; G. A. DuBois • • Jeweler | C. B. Elliott | ‘ . Cor. North Dewey and • • j Wisconsin Sts. j • Eau Claire, Wisconsin •444444444444444444444444 '• 444444444444444444444444 ++ +++ 4 ++++++++++++++++ Third Ward Bakery Home Made Bread Fried Cakes, Cookies and Cinnamon Rolls Also full line of groceries LOUIS COTE 4 ' 4 I 4. NEHER’S DRUG STORE 225 N. Barstow St. Corner Wisconsin St. Eau Claire. Wisconsin Heard daily in the girls locker room:— “Can I use your puff?” "Give me some room at the mirror, v ill you?” ”( h. girls. I just washed my hair and can’t do a thing with it.” "Let’s get something to eat first.” "How main hells have rung. Kitty?” "Are you dressing for gym?” "Look arouyd on the floor and sec if you can find me some hair pins.” •» • :: Colon Brand Food Products EAU CLAIRE GROCER CO. ; ” WILL STAND THE TEST ASK THE GROCER f'age One Hundred TenMUELLER : PIPELESS FURNACES ! New “Automatic” Gas Range • • The stove that almost talks See us about it 1! 104 West Madison Street !! KOHLHEPP’S HARDWARE I! Wisconsin’s Leading SCHOOL—LIBRARY—OFFICE Furnishers HEADQUARTERS FOR Text Books Office Furnishings Stationery Library Supplies School Equipment Kindergarten Material + CATALOGS FREE PRINTING BOOK BINDING RULING Eau Claire Book Stationery Company EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN ‘: + + + w + + ' Electrical Supplies and Fixtures of all kinds The Kelley Construction Co. 314 South Barstow — Phone 127 Page Out• Hundred Eleven, + 4 4-+ H W. TATE LAWRENCE CO. |! Sundstrand Adding Ma ;; chines and Corona Typewriters Eau Claire, Wis. ADAMS DRUG STORE 11 Eastman Kodaks and Photo Supplies Soda Fountain Water Street + ++ +++ + + + I L LMB CO. Groceries. Tel. 345-346. Grand A venue West i i Billiards and Pool COUTURE'S PLACE Tcbacco and Candies Nyol Face Cream Helps make the skin soft, smooth and attractive, 25c and 50c Greascless and Delightfully Perfumed Take a small jar home. If not satisfied you may return it. W. L. NICHOLS DRUGGIST 117 Grand Avenue West A0T 1 MB BUT A FOOD F d molts I aye One Hundred Twelve :- + +++ + J ie Popular Spot SB rci ? s tad’s yfCeet [Le 3 ere +++ J-+W+++W-!«l-W'H-W-H-++ . 4. 444++ AANES STUDIO “Quality Photos” • The home of Silver Tones Phone Black 749 12 Grand Ave. East Eau Claire. Wis. 1 1 .}.. Make Your Home At BURLEY’S Candy. Cigars, Soda. Tobacco Our Billiard Room is Up To Date GILLETTE TIRES AND TUBES THE CHILLED RUBBER PROCESS MAKES THEM A BEAR FOR WEAR Manufactured by Gillette J RUBBER COMPANY f EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN +w w + + Page One Hundred Thilrecti w+ww ww+w ++ w + w + M»i FLEMING BROTHERS I Sell Good Watches | ! All Purely American and the World’s Most Reliable j Timepieces j | Established 33 Years .U++++ w ww+ w + w w + : Miss Ryan : “How many have used a card index? Miss Welsh, what did von use it for?” Miss I). Welsh: “Why, the other day I found a little poem in there. Kitty Ashbaugh walked into Miss Mcllquaham's room the other day, and on account of the great disturbance, said in a loud voice: “I want this stalking to top.” Miss Oxby: “Mr. Singleton, form the plural of ‘duke.’ ” Paul Singleton: “Singular “duke.” plural “Dutchman.” Helen Hanson (in drawing class reciting on Chippendale furniture): “Mr. Chippendale was noted for his beautiful pro- portions.” EAT ROBIN BRAND ICECREAM ••THE CREAM OF ALL ICE CREAM” Manufactured by EAU CLAIRE CREAMERY COMPANY Eau Claire, Wisconsin I age On e Hundred Fourteenv-r y +++ v++ A I ackagc of Sweets 1 THAT IS Hard to Beat yffear er s £$roum. )ea pyjeK ec .. « Contains the Following: ASSORTED NUT MEATS CHERRIES PLAIN CARAMELS JELLIES PLAIN CREAMS CHIPS NUT CARAMELS BUTTER SCOTCH NUT NOUGATS and NUT CREAMS .. .. All covered with a rich ii Chocolate Coating One package always calls for another one For sale by all dealers +W ❖ •: • «» • 4 ,7 ie e • al $ onimena (otc EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN Strictly Modern All Outside Rooms i 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 $i .oo-$ i. 2 5 "$2.oo European .. Your Patronage Solicited Page One Hundred FifteenThe 3 Best Labor Savers BLUEBIRD— The Washer that gets all the dirt. SIMPLEX— The Ironer that irons 85 per cent of your clothes in one-third the time. OHIO— The Cleaner that cleans the dirt under the rug as well as on top. Wisconsin-Minnesota Light Power Company R. S. TORRANCE. District Manager ■4" Page 'One Hundred Sixteen VICTOR M. STOLTS Lawyer Frawley Building Eau Claire. Wis. Phone 2097 . For Quality and Service I THE HOME BAKERY 314 E. Madison St. Eau Claire, Wis. : • Consumers : : ■ DECORATING ' Tire and Tube • H It’s Our Profession ! Company • • • , EAU CLAIRE ; 419 South Barstow St. j • DECORATING CO. • Eau Claire, Wis. h ! Phone 26 • Auto Painting, Picture !! W. S. MASON. Mgr. • • • , ! Framing JJ : Mr. Simpson: “During my travels in England. I rode on a train that went so fast that the telegraph poles looked like a finetoothed comb.” James ( iarland: “Sure, an it ain't much at that, vcr honor. W hy, 1 do he after bein’ in a thrain, an' it wint so fast that 1 timed t' kiss me wife good-bye in Boston, an’ 1 kissed someone in Chicago. P. O. BRUDEN I Men's Furnishings and !! Shoes Opposite Auditorium 127 N. Barstow St. Eau Claire, Wis. High Price of Clothes Solved • OTTO A. JOHNSON • • The Fashion Tailor • Wilson Block • Clothes Cleaned and • Pressed • Page One Hundred S event ecu A. J. ELFVING —Tailor— Imported and Domestic Woolens for Inspection 309 Grand Ave. East First Class Workmanship .TTTrvVi.VVTTTTITTVTrTT" • • « « » . . . . WATCHES For boys and girls, bracelets. watches, fountain pens, graduation presents At JOHN HOLT’S Jeweler .t. -f. » a a a .»ta j. .t, .t. .% a J, A A A1% at AiIiiThL- ! A . , a A % A A A A - • J. ttttt TTTTTV T TTTTVTTTVTTT TTT VVT TV V T ■ •VTTTTTT V 'I1 TTTTT I The Continental I Exclusive styles for College and Normal School Young Men sh own only at this Store. Prices very resonable K ' ;«’ » .M- fr f t 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 EighteenThe Allen-Johnson Company PIANOS PLAYER PIANOS VICTROLAS AND RECORDS “The House THAT MADE EAU CLAIRE MUSICAL” Established 1878 T. F. CONLEY Fancy Groceries Telephone 827 438 Broadway 'H-H • • ;; The time comes to bus-• iness men and students, !! when recreation is a bene- ;; fit. j; When this time comes •» to you, drop in and play a I! gentleman’s game. !! Billiards—At :: DUDGEON’S Fern Miller to George Dcrouin. who had just kicked the medicine hall across the gym: “My, George, but you have strong feet.” Conversation heard near the cafeteria: “I had something good for dinner that begins with an “N.” “W hat was it?” “N apple.” 1 EAU CLAIRE ! • • BOOK BINDERY ; Oscar Tangen. Prop. ’ Loose Leaf Sheets and • ANDERSON’S ! ! Blank Books made to ! • • . GROCERY ! ; order • Binders of Magazines and ; • » ; ■ Periodicals • ! Boberg Bldg. Eau Claire ! ■ • • ; Page One Hundred Nineteen “It It’s Not Uecke’s It’s Not The Best” ASK FOR UECKE’S Famous Ice Cream DISTRIBUTORS OF Uecke’s Perfectly Clarified and Pastuerized Milk and Cream UECKE DAIRY COMPANY „“,» :: I-AVORITE FACULTY NURSERY RHYMES I have a little shadow, goes in and out with me - Miss Coopci. Little l»oy Blue Polly, Put the Kittle On Jack be Nimble. Jack be Quick Little Miss MulTet Sat on a Tutfet 'Pom, Tom the Piper’s Son Mr. Ackerman. Mrs. Flagler. Mr. Brewer. Miss Stookey. Mr. Ames. UNION SAVINGS BANK Make a Bank Account with us a Stepping Stone to Success •; $1.00 Starts a Savings Account Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent H. S. Strandness, President Geo. L. Blum. Vice President B. R. Schwahn, Cashier Wm. J. Selbach, Ass’t Cashier j; Rag One Hundred Twenty + • 4 A Quality Instrument and a Design for Every Taste For Sale by Dealers Everywhere (Die jHultitmte The Phonograph with a Personality : The Multitone : Manufacturing : Company ; EAU CLAIRE.WISCONSIN Page One ilundrd Twenty-one ; Mill »»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»; State SSank OF EAU CLAIRE Officers: W. C. Tufts. President G. E. Anderson. Vice-President W. J. Mahoney. Cashier Directors: G. E. Anderson P. M. Beach iVi. S. Beecher S. R. Davis vVm. Larson ivalph W. Owen W. C. Tufts John Walter •j. v v+ v i •hh» i 5 4 :• :• Louis Running Fcnnessey Co. Clothing and Gent’s Furnishings 302 N. Barstow St. Eau Claire. Wis. t Horn Blum J Mfg. Lo. t Manufacturers of % OVERALLS AND KHAKI t CLOTHING the McDonough manufacturing company ;; Eau Claire, Wisconsin, U. S. A. DANIEL’S AUTOMATIC MULTIPLE SPINDLE CHUCKING MACHINE “The Machine That Does Everything but Think.” Page One Hundred Twenty-two ■ H. A. FULTON ■ DR. C. L. REMINGTON | | Physician and Surgeon ] | Dentist T ! Rooms 11-2-3 Truax £ ! ■ Over Branstad’s Store X | Building T ! | Telephone 3114 • Phone: Office 91; ♦ ; — t ! Residence 91 R.-2 ■ t ■ ! Eau Claire, Wisconsin I PROVERBS Take not two bites from thy neighbor’s cooky. Pine bluffs make fine impressions. He gets left who comes last. Soup should he seen and not heard (in the cafeteria). He steals trash who steals algebra problems. A piece of pie in the had is worth two in the cafeteria. A WATCH Is a business necessity, and a social asset. Folks expect you to own a watch, and expect that watch to be truly representative of you. Watches of twenty years ago do no truly represent the wearer of today. Come in and look over the “Watches of Today.” and see the wonderful new creations both in the gent’s thin models and Ladies’ wristlets. All of my Watches tell the truth. H. F. VANDERBIE Page One Hundred Twenty-three•• • • % t A. A. CUTTER J HOC COMPLY EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN Manufacturers of DRIVING SHOES. SPORTING AND CRUISING BOOTS • ■ • • § 4 4 +'iUM 'i + V v WM. W. BARTLETT MFG. BLDG CO. Manufacturer of HOUSE FINISHING MATERIAL Eau Claire, Wis. Office and Factory: Cor W. Madison and Mill Streets. v f 4 ■ JjnnfriP IauCuum.. •a;- v i + • ♦44 Go to Johnson Huleatt for Young Men’s Good Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes. We Can Save You Money. Two Stores JOHNSON HULEATT ) | 416 Water Street Open Evenings. 421 Bellinger Street. WALTER E. OLSON Insurance New York Life ;; Fisk Tire Co. Building. •b s I age Our Hundred Turnly-four ;; LINDERMAN :: RAMSDELL Attorneys at Law. Frawley Building. • I Eau Claire - - - - Wis.»»»»»»»+1111 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ GO TO THE THE BOOTERY WHEN IN NEED OF SHOES We carry Newest Styles in Pumps, Oxfords, Slippers of very best quality. Come and Save a Dollar. M. O. LARSON. Prop. 214 N. Barstow. KEEP SMILING When Mr. Phillips scowls at you. When Miss Ryan fails you. If you have an eighth period class If you lose your lesson plan, When you can’t go home week-ends. .+++ +++ ++ + + + + 1.+ ++ ++, ++ ++++++++++ ■i 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- 1 ions in modern footwear. :r Howe Shoe Company HOME OF GOOD SHOES Payc One Hundred Twenty-firef4444444444444444444444»4»4 4444444»4444»44444 I 1 THE CORRECT ACCESSORIES Supplied for your car at OPEN HTh A r =»V SUNDAY EVENINGS A I1C VjJCJV. MORNINGS Everything in Auto Accessories. R. B. JONES. Proprietor. 602 S. Barstow. Eau Claire, Wis. Phone 2077. »44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444»r GENERAL AGENCY COMPANY, (INC.) INSURANCE Frawley Bldg. Eau Claire, Wis. Telephone 2115. I. S. HOREL. Manager. We represent high-class Legal Reserve Mutual Companies. You save 25 per cent, to 40 per cent, by insuring with us. This means “Insurance at Cost.” Everything in Insurance—Anywhere in Wisconsin. 4 4 44444444444444444444444444444444444444 . . 1 • j We Invite • Your Patronage Satisfaction for every ! ! dollar in our cash regis- ] | ter—keeps "em Coming. ; CASS DRUG STORE j 305 So. Barstow St. ! » • 1 - • H H •1 H H 1 « (• H H ■ • • «i X ’ CNARLES’ | : CHOP HOUSE J 4 X . X i • ! . » «» :: : THE WAY SIDE :: : b !» LUNCH ROOM i! • :: A. KORGER • ! Open Day :: tailor : :: : h H ! and Night. || • :: : HATCH JOHNSON : : E Proprietors. 444444444444444444444444 K •44444444444444444444444- • I'uqc Out Hundred Twenty-sixOUR REPUTATION IS OUR MAIN ASSET Because Many Year’s Experience Has Set a Standard That is Both Your Obligation and and Our Assurance EAU CLAIRE BEDDING COMPANY Patfi’ One Hundred Tuenty-scren A scientifically compounded lotion of medicinal value, strictly natural as to ingredients and effect. HUETTNER'S for - THE FACE HUETTNER CHEMICAL CO. Eau Claire. Wis. Softens and soothes the ikin. Renders a velvety fair complexion. Imparts the fascinating glow of health. FRED BERG | Goldsmith X » • • Old Gold and Silver £ Bought. ri-i2 Ingram Blk. Eau Claire - Wisconsin .1 r "TTtT Rooms 17 and r8 Union Savings Bank Bldg. h . A J. HANSHUS Tailor Cleaning and Pressing Repairing a Specialty. 415 Wisconsin St. • 1 . 1 « .. • . OSCAR BALLERUD Quality Groceries. ;• • ’ Tel. 324. 724 Main St. Quick Operations on Shoes by Expert Shoe Doctors. We Call for and Deliver. Telephone B. 247. ELCTRIC §H0E H0! P1T. 1L. Paul Ludwikowski. Proprietoi. 209 Eau Claire Street, i IMAGINE Swanson’s baby picture. Mr. Simpson without his Standard. Miss (liberson jazzin’ the blues away. Miss James with her hair bobbed. Miss Tormey without sugar. Mr. Schofield without a proposition. Viva Jost taking Law. Carl Johnson without Nichois. The Normal School up-town. Mr. Phillips in overalls. 4- A WELL BRED MAILY The best food you can possibly consume is good bread. The best bread you can buy is FEDERAL BREAD. The whole family enjoys it because IT'S A REAL MEAL. FEDERAL SYSTEM OF BAKERIES O. G. Griesbach — Manager. Pay ' Ottc Hundred Twenty-fightNEWSY NOTES “Tiny’’ Swanson at end of the first round: “That fellow is sure yellow. Again at the end of the second round: "Gee, gosh, 1 haven’t got my algebra for tomorrow." Dola Parr has recovered from the measles. Mr. Ames, Mr. Phillips and Miss Oxby returned today from an extensive tour through the State. Mr. Simpson disappeared mysteriously. Harold Richmond attended English history class today. Paul Singleton (entering the street car. one stormy morning when it was very crowded) “Talk about sardine packers, these fellows have them all skinned." ! TRyivcLERd) in uRymec coapjmy | OF HARTFORD, CONN. % Is the Leader in Service, Protection and Guaranteed Low Rates for LIFE ACCIDENT HEALTH STEAM BOILER PLATE GLASS AUTOMOBILE COMPENSATION BURGLARY PAY-ROLL MONTHLY INCOME GROUP INSURANCE Consult me for Agency Contracts during vacation. Remember the Travellers Leads ’em all. HCrtRY A. DROCGC GENERAL AGENT EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN Travellers Motto:—Insure in the Travellers. Phillips: “Why do you suppose you failed?" Wavland Winter: “1 can't think." Phillips: “You guessed it." Miss ()xb : “Can you use. ‘Henry, why arc you here.’ as an exclamation ? William Zehro: “Sure, you can put emphasis on the ‘Henry.’ ’’ One cold day Miss Giberson telephoned Miss Hansen. She was informed that Miss Hansen had gone up town. The question then came. “Did she wear her coat and hat?" Margaret Towner came into the library today hand in hand with a man. Page One Hundred Tzventy-ni if H4444f The Periscope board and the student body of tlie Emu 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. IADCX TO VlDVERTI CRd) Apex Auto Accessories Store ---------------------126 A an lies Studio ____________113 Adams. H. H. ________________112 Anderson, Ole _______________119 Allen-Johnson Co. ___________119 Ballerud, 0.__________________128 Balcom, W. G. _______________1Z4 Berg, Fred ________________ 127 Bartlett. Wm. W. _____________124 Branstad Drug Co. ___________113 Burley's ____________________113 Bruden. P. O. _____________ 117 Barager Webster____________112 Charles’ Chop House _________126 Cass Drug Store __________126 The Club .................... 127 Cutter. A. A. _______________124 Couture, J. M. _____________112 Conley, T. F. ----------------119 Cote. Louis ----------- 1 in Consumers Tire and Tube to. 117 Campen Bailey Outside lack cover insert. Continental _________________118 Commercial Hotel_______.______115 Droege, Henry ______________ 129 Dudgeon’s _________________ 119 Hiving. A. J._____________ 118 Ban Claire Press Co. _______ 3 Fan Claire Bedding Co._______________127 Kau Claire Theatre Co. Inside Front Cover Insert Kan Claire Book Bindery___119 Fan Claire Grocer Co.----------------110 Fan Claire National Bank__ 4 Fau C laire Paper Supply Co. 110 Fan Claire Creamery Co._114 Fau Claire Decorating Co.______________ Kau Claire Book St’y. Co. Electric Shoe Hospital _____ Fleming Bros. ______________ Fulton, H. A. _______________ Federal Bakery _______________128 Gillette Rubber Co. _________ Holt. John _________________ Hullcti Clothing Co......... Huctner Chemical Co.________ Hunt’s Business College — Hatch Johnson ____________126 Home Bakery________________117 Howe Shoe Co. -------------125 Horrid. I. S. ............. 125 Hanshus, J. ________________ 128 Huehsch Laundry Co. Outside back cover insert. Horn Blum Mfg. Co._____122 Johnson-Huleatt ____________ 124 Johnson. Carl ________________ 2 Johnson. Otto ______________ 117 Jensen Bros. ________________106 Korger, A. _________________ 126 Kohlhepp, H. J..............111 Kepler Co. ............... 107 Keller Co. -------------- 107 Kelly Construction Co._____ 111 Kelly. W. S. .............. 109 Losby, George -------------- 127 Linderman Kamsdell ________124 Larson. M. O. ______________ 12 1 ind Co. ________________ 1 12 Leath’s _____________________105 I awrence( W. Tate___________112 M cader, R. L. ______________115 Multitonc Mfg. Co. _______121 McDonough Mfg. Co.__________122 Neber. John _________________ UO Nichols, W L. ______________ 112 Olson. Walter E._____________124 Running-Fennessey Co. ______122 Rassnuis. A. C. ____________ 117 Remington. Dr. _____________ 124 State Normal Sc.«ool ________ 1 Steinberg, W. E. ____________118 Sherman. Oluf _______________110 Sti’p. R. A. .....-......... 108 Scbroeder-Nielson Hdwe. 117 HI Co Stolts. Victor M. ... 117 128 State Bank of Fau Claire __ 122 114 Tanberg Auto Co. ... 101 123 Ucckr Dairy Co. ... 120 128 Union National Hank 113 Inside hack cover insert 118 Union Savings Bank ... 120 10« Vanderhie. H. F. ... 123 127 VV. M L • P. Co. ... 116 109 Wehsters Fudge ... 112 l ttgc One Hundred Thirty  f 4 Eau Claire, Wisconsin. • • • • • • • • AAK. WHERE YOUR § UI IrtEI l 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 “The Bank for Service with Safety.” Capital and Surplus, $250,000.00 United States Depositary Member Federal Reserve Bank. • " Officers: George B. Wheeler, President. j S. G. Moon, Vice-Pres. L. S. Bowne, Ass’t Cashier. • • M. B. Syverson, Vice-Pres. J. W. Selbach, Ass’t Cashier. •• Knute Anderson, Cashier. B. G. Weizenegger, Ass’t C’r. !! • 5 ft m $ BIGGEST - BUSIEST - BEST • • •» This age of keen competition demands that men, as well as women appear at all times at their best. The National spirit of economy impels us to make our Clothing last more than one season. YOU NEED OUR ASSISTANCE in Laundring, Dry Cleaning, Rug Cleaning, Curtain Cleaning, Pressing. OUR PARCEL POST SYSTEM WILL PLEASE YOU Launderers and Dry Cleaners. S Eau Claire, Wis. f 1 You cannot make a silk J purse out of a sow’s’ ear. Men’s Clothes that are wholly machine-made can never get away from a machine-made origin. Only custom methods can produce custom lines, and all the advertising on earth will not talk into a suit lines that were not hand-tailored into it in the first place. KUPPENHEIMER Clothes for Men £ are literally, liberally, genuinely, artistically hand-tailored. J •. • • I Clothiers Hatters Furnishers Campen ® Bailey Barstow Street 

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, 1919 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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