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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 134

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1921 volume:

Stale Normal School Kau Claire, is. This n e w Normal School offers exceptional advantages for students. The physical p lam is unexcelled. The equipment is the latest and best that money can buy. Tuition is tree to all intending to teach. COI’KSKS: Two-Year Course For l iiniai' Teachers. This course is designed to train people for positions in the first four grades. Two-Year Course For Grammar Grade Tearhers. This course prepares for the upper four grades. A Two.Year Co a »• s e For Principal of State Guide.-1 Schools. .A Two Year Con r s r For Supervisors. This course is designed to meet the needs or those preparing for positions as supervising teachers and training school assistants. A One-Year Itiiral Course. This course fits high school graduates for rural school teaching, and meets the minimum requirements of the state. A Three-Year High School Course for the training of high school teachers. This course is freely elective, and provision is made for the persons taking it to specialize in those lines for which they seem best adapted. A Three-Year Course for High School Principals. Two A’ears of College Work is also offered. The work given is in accordance with the statement given in the I , of YV. catalogue. CALKXDAK. The Summer School Session begins June 20. 1921, and closes July 29, 1921. The Kegular School Year opens September 12th, 1921. Write for circular, or better still, ask definite questions about any part of the school work and get an immediate personal reply. Address PKKSIHF.NT H. A. SCHOFIKLD, Fan Claire, Wisconsin. a ———»•——-—••——-—• —-— ------------—-—- - ..INTERNATIONAL MOTOR TRUCKS “A Size for Every Requirement” GARDNER LIGHT FOUR—$1,195 (F. O. B. Factory) OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX—$1,395 (F. 0. B. Factory) HUPM0B1L E—$1,685 (F. O. B. Factory) The best car of its class in America KINNEY MOTOR CAR CO.. Inc. AUTOMOBILE DISTRIBUTORS 420 So. Bnrslo v Street Telephone 41 r p r ■ w—■■ «■' — M ««—««—«» —»«——«« ' ■ ■ II—W !»■ »» —«» ■» M ■■— «| l| »—n M.H n | • NEW DELLS LUMBER COMPANY HAT CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Manufacturers of Pine, Hemlock and Hardwood Lumber Wholesale Retail ---- ---------------——-------———■——•—■— ------------- WE ARE EXCLl SIVE AO ENTS FOR THE FAMOUS A-B-C Super-Electric Washing Machines Easy Payment Plan—Let L’s Demonstrate Agents for Westinghouse Mazda Lamps EAU CLAIRE GAS SUPPLY 100 N. Barstow St. Opposite O’KIare Theatre A. LOFTE, Prop. 4 — —“—— ——■— 4 Watches — Matches — Watches I am headquarters for them all— the kind you can depend upon to tell the truth when you look at them H. F. VANDE RBIE “The Diamond Store” , •f. -- ..-..--- M -4» +------——---------------------— f SPEED — POWER — ENDURANCE Found in HUDSON SUPER-SIX AND ESSEX CARS TRIANGLE AUTO COMPANY Telephone 1221—Cor. Gibson So. River Sts. —.——..— ----------——•— -----+EVERY SUCCESSFUL MAN OR WOMAN knows that “Personal Appearance” is most important. Your Proper Appearance demands the SERVICE OF IfUKBSCII Our Service Uy Pit reel Post will ive you lC |ual Katisfiiction aundryCc. Iaunderersamddky cleaners WORKS MlEBSCMRtDG.10IN.DBVIYST. PHONE WORKS IIO + —• —• DON’T SAY ICE CREAM SAY RORIN “BRAND You All Know It’s the Rest L-l C, I + Eau Claire CreameryLJ C?t . The Periscope I olume Five Edited by the Students of the Eau Claire State Normal School Eau Claire, Wisconsin MCMXXl7"able of Contents School Songs and Veil......... ................................ 7 Dedirat ion ................................................. 8-9 Faculty ................................................... 10-12 W. k. Coffin ................................................ 13 Normal School of the Future............................... 14 Senior Class Officers ........................................ 15 Seniors ................................................... 16-29 Our President ................................................ 30 Junior Class Officers ........................................ 31 Juniors ....................................................32-37 Class Day .................................................... 38 Summer School ..............................................39-41 Lieutenant Arthur M. Olson..................................42-43 Periscope Staff ............................................ 4445 Organizations ..............................................46-57 Oratory and Debate..........................................58-59 Athletics ..................................................61-68 Society....................................................69- 70 Groups .................................................... 71-79 Humor ..................................................... 80-89 Model School...............................................90-101LEAHYy CHEEK-LEADER SCHOOL SONGS I. Lefs go Eau Claire to victory. Let's fling your banner high. I et's sing your praise in these humble lays; And we'll shout it to the sky— I -rah-rah! Ixt's cheer them on to victory And all the honor share-— Beaten never! l ighting ever! Let's go, Eau Claire! II. Eau Claire Normal, dear old Normal. You're the best of all; We'll he true to your traditions. Whatever may befall— U-rah-rah! Eau Claire Normal, dear old Normal. Pride of the whole Northwest. We'll fight to show our loyalty. And help to win the victory, Our Alma Mater of Eau Claire! SCHOOL YELL Ea n - En it-Ea it Claire ! Ea u - Ea u - Ea u Cl a i re ! Ea u - Ea u - Ea a Cl a ire! Normal! ! SCHOOL COLORS Hlue and Gold Rage SevenDedication To Charles J. Brewer, in appreciation oj his splendid service to the students and the faculty. his helpful interest in each graduate, and his loyalty, foresight, and kindliness of spirit, this hook is dedicated.Page Mac CHARLES J. HREWER Principal of the Training SchoolV H. A. SCHOFIELD President Stevens Point Normal School Ph. H.. University of Wisconsin 77ie winning personality. C. J. BREWER Principal of Training Department River Falls Normal School University of Hamline One of the main bricks in the foufiliation of each graduate's success. F. W. ACKERMAN Chemistry and General Science Michigan State Normal School A. B.f University of Michigan B. S., University of Michigan Plain living and high thinking are no more. J. W. T. AMES History. Economics, Civics A. B., Lawrence College A. M., Lawrence College goad word and a smile for everyone. ELIZABETH AYER French A. B.. University of Upper Iowa A. B.. Northwestern University Studied in France Have you seen her innocent smile? Page Ten B. W. BRIDGMAN Physics. Chemistry, Psychology Oshkosh Normal School Ph. B.. University of Wisconsin A. M., University of Wisconsin Proud because he has every student in his psychology classes. HENRIETTA ERDMAN Physical Culture. Expression i rlhwestern LIniversity H atch the smile steal into her eyes. LYLA D. FLAGLER Domestic Science Stevens Point Normal School University of Wisconsin Pleased to know Mrs. Flagler. She is the most charming of hostesses. A. J. FOX Methods and Supervision Stevens Point Normal School University of Wisconsin University of Chicago Value is not measured by stature alone. HONORA FRAWLEY Language Arts and Supkrv sion A. B., University of Wisconsin Columbia University II isdom, n it and grace Hut better than these is “pep." GRACE GAIL CIBERSON Muse Mount Pleasant (Mich.) Normal School Thomas Training School, Detroit Sicgelmeyer School of Music. Chicago Her smile makes life worth while. « r. r  £2 n. r; ft a THE FACULTYBI.WCIIK JAMES M ATlir.MAT.CS . B., University «f Wisconsin university of Chicago Thorough in all she does. ELIZABETH MACHO LD Span sit wo I.atn A. B., University of Oregon University of Washington Reed College, Portland. Oregon The sunshine of quiet joy and happiness. MONHOE MILL]BEN Manual Train no University of Wisconsin Stout Institute No one knows what hr can do until he tries. A. L. MURRAY Encl sh . B.. University of Indiana . M.. University of Indiana Tis the busy little bee that gets tin honey. HILDA BELLE OXBY Em;i. sh A. B., University of Michigjn University of Marburg I Diversity of Freiburg University of Berlin To know her once is to like In r always. W. C. PHILLIPS EnCL'SII. SoC’OI.OCY, II STORY Athlet cs Coach A. B., Macalrst-r College The strength of a giant; he hows to no will. KATHERINE RYAN Ar'Thmet c and Si perv s on River Falls Normal School Columbia University A genial disposition wins its owner ninny friends. G. L. SIMPSON . GEOGRAPHY. PlIYS OGHAPHY Athlet r Coach Oshkosh Normal School Pli. B.. University of Wisconsin London School of Economics It's not so much what am. but what do. that counts. W. E. SI.AGC Biology and ghci lti he Whitewater Normal School Ph. B., University of Wisconsin Ph. M., University of Wisconsin An inspiration to many a scientific course of study. Page Twelve MYRTLE UEH LING Draw.ng and Handwork Fine Arts School, Milwaukee State Normal School. Milwaukee ITould there were more, like her. LAURA SUTHERLAND Ck.t.c. Ninth and Tenth Grades A. B., University of Wisconsin Doesn't this true friend make vour wot I. more interesting ? KATHERINE THOM S Cr.t.c, Seventh and Echth Grades River Falls Normal School I niversity of Minnesota Columbia University She hath truthfulness, nobleness, and sincerity a lovely thing in woman. LURA IVES Cr't c, F.fth and Sixth Grades Northern Illinois State Normal. Dc Kalb. 111. Quietly and calmly, she comes and goes. ANNA NASH Cun c. Tii rd and Foi rtii Grades Northern Illinois State Normal. Dc Kalb. 111. The on!) way to have friends is to be one. ELLEN MclLQUHAM Cii.tc. F.rst and Second Grades Superior Normal School Columbia University II hat would the children do without her? WINIFRED WIN A NS Lhraran Carrol College University of Wisconsin Although she is so very small, Her heart is big enough lor all. ERNA BUCHHOLZ ss stant Librarian Fan Claire State Normal ller idle hours are spent in study. FRANCES .1 GODITSCH Rec strar Quiet ways bespeak a modest maid. SELMA NELSON Stenographer Always cheerful and contented.H . K. COFFIN Regent President Kan Claire National Hunk » Page ThirteenIiJJi tioj jXti'l A i • v w r i u y ▼% SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ..... Arthur Thorsen Vice-President.............................Mary Flynn s Secretary ..... Pauline Reislius Treasurer........................Kathryn Flynn L’ ENVOI Hard was the way at times; Stiff were the lessons and tests; Dull were the poet's lines; Damned we the old rhetorics. Both failure and triumph await In the years that lie just ahead; But in saying “Good-bye," let's shake And smile—and our say is said. Page Fifteen c CHESTER J. Cl M MINGS Tun Claire Principals Course I dare do all that rnuY heroine a man, II ho dare do more is none. M BEl. S EG ELM I KST Altoona High Schoitl Teachers' Course o organization is coin dele with-out her. 1 ARCEI.I. A RICHTER Chippewa Falls High School Teachers’ Course She makes everything she attempts a suer ess. ivkcellv osterm w Eau Claire Tellers ami Science Of all the girls I hut are so smart. There is none like nett) Sally. JESSIE McCl CLOCK Chippewa Tolls Primary Teachers’ Course Loved by all; envied by many. EH NEST JOHNSON (hseo Pre-lcgal II ould von uin her that you in-i uire after her? El NICE ISOM Osseo Primary Teachers Course Triendl) in all her ways. ESTHER C. OLSON Tau Claire I sellers and Science Just a little hit of heaven in her eves so blue. Jr li 4. A Tape SixteenHAHHY A. IJNTZ Eau (Unite Pre-Icgal HU mutability is unfathomable. INGA I) MIL Etta Claire Primary Teachers’ Course I lay yon Hie all the days of your life. DOROTHEA BLEICIIRODT Eau Claire Grammar Grades Teachers’ Course Busy as a her. and happy as a lark. ELAINE COHEN If ebster Grammar Grades Teachers’ Course Silence; merely to mention it is to break it. VIRGINIA NEWELL Eau Claire Letters and Science I happy, graceful lassie. .1 MES OAKLAND Stanley Pr; legal A firm be’ievcr in the importance of the perpendicular pronoun. MARJORIE WINTER A u gusto Hij:li School Teachers’ Course In especially interesting student. M RCA RET TOWNER Trent pel eau Primary Teachers’ Course To know her is to love her. Page SeventeenI VIDA PETTIS Fairchild Grammar Grade Teacher ' Course I spring of lore gushed from my heart. NORMA LEMKE Cadott High School Teachers Course A most capable and clever person. EPHRAIM MOE Fairchild Engineering II) conscientious labor. I have accomplished much. KATHERINE DIETSCHE Bloomer Primary Teachers’ Course A maiden bright of quite a height. • HELEN MITTELSTADT Fau Claire Primary Teachers Course ller artistic temperament giies her individuality. DARREL MEYER FI era High School Teachers’ Course If ho can be so ivise, amazed. temperate, loyal and neutral, all in a moment? FREDA CREWE Cadott High School Teachers Course True as the needle to the pole. Or as the dial to the sun. DORTHY J. PHILLIPS Medford Principals Course Health is the vital principle of bliss. M A v. ✓ i C Page Fightecntr r £ r V ► VNGENETTE TILI.ESON Eau Claire Primary Teachers' Course II ith Fern, ready jor a good time. RTHUR THORSON Eau Claire P re-legal If II ebster could hear him talkt he i co a Id feel outclassed. HELEN VVICKLEM Fan Claire Primary Teachers’ Course Like a gay butterfly treading the pathway of life. MARY FLYNN Fau Claire Principals’ Course Master of books and of herself. LOUIS C. LARSON Fan Claire College II e still Imre judgment here. KATHERINE TUFTS Eau Claire College Her sunny smile and disposition win her many friends. FERN W. CRAIG Fau Claire Principals’ Course llways ready for a good time. MARGARET GAFFNEY Stanley Primary Teachers Course If we should fill a book, enough could not be said of her. Page Nineteen V ILA 11 0. M ATI ISON Black River Falls Primary Teachers' Course Let iis profit by her pood example. V IVA JOST Chippewa Falls Primary Teachers’ Course He asks an undivided love. CLARENCE CLEASBY Eau Claire High School Teachers Course Democratic and "square" in all he does. MARGARET DAYEV Eau Claire Primary Teachers’ Course Always ready to entertain and be entertained. EMMA L PETTIS Augusta Grammar Grades Teachers' Course Hath not old custom made this life more sweet? HAROLD LEAHY Chippewa Falls P re- legal His eyes of blue and cheeks of pink Have made full many a maiden blink. ELIZABETH NEWHOUSE Augusta Principals Course li e would feign know what you have to say. HELEN HENDERSON Eau Claire High School Teachers Course How wisdom and jolly meet. mix. and unite! { S Page Twenty% BERDELI II NSON Strum High School Teachers' Course li lien she begins to shine, girls, natch out! LAURETTA HALL Edit Claire (Grammar Grades Teachers Course Conventionality rules supreme. C RL JOHNSON Eau Claire High School Teachers’ Course II hen I ope my mouth, let no dog bark. DOROTHY BKl NNER Durand Grammar Grades Teachers Course Hers is a merry smile. CM B. FI.KTTY Eau Claire Primar) Teachers’ Course Quiet yet noticeable. M RIE ILAGEN Ossco Principals Course Just a gentle, kind, unobtrusive person. PA I LINK R KISH US Stanley Hit'll School Teachers' Course Your sunshiny presence makes us all happy. J AN E K. KITTEN BERG Holcombe Principals Course My outlook on Hie is very serious. Cage Twenty-one GERALDINE E. O’REILLY Chippewa Fulls Primary Teachers’ Course Her nature gives her a personality. EUGENE L. DOUMLLE Cadott Letters and Science French in everything he does; His toll: is just one buzz, buzz, buzz. LEONA COSGROVE Fan Claire Principals Course chatter, chatter as I go. ROSE KERNAN Fan Claire Primary Teachers’ Course Care will hill a cat. therefore, let’s be merry. MARION E. UARTZELL Chip pen a Falls Primary Teachers’ Course I Roman would envy her poise. BARBARA PROKOP Fan Claire Primary Teachers’ Course AH the world's a stage. ROBERT P. MONTGOMERY Fau Claire Prc-medical He was icont to speak plain and to the purpose. STELLA HENDRICKSON Chippewa Falls Rural Teachers’ Course For virtues nothing can surpass her. V y Page Twenty-two 4?- lucille McDonough Eau Claire High School Teachers' Course Friendly to everyone. FRIEDA OPITZ l e (I ford Principals' Course Full of aim. ivigor and natality. HELEN BERGMAN Hum bird Grammar Grades Teachers Course She sticks to it until she wins. HAZEL I). PAINE Eau Claire 11 i tli School Teachers' Course Businesslike, queenlike and friendly. ESTHER L. HALE •I u gust a Grammar Grades Teachers' Course I hare a voice, hat why near it out? ELLIOT KISER Fau Claire Letters ami Science Do I hear the rnusiv of the dance? ELLA McCLANATHAN Fairchild Principals' Course A staid and quiet lass. ERA OLBERT Boyceville High School Teachers' Course A fair representative of Laurence. Page Tuenty-threeTT LAURA J. FOX Osseo Primary Teachers Course Out to win. EMMA TOFELT .Morrill Grammar Grades Teachers Course A pirl to Iw admired. CATHERINE M. FLYNN Euu Claire Primary Teachers’ Course The sunshine of her Irish smile. ESTHER EDINGTON Osseo High School Teachers’ Course Slow hut sure. c;nes k. ehlekt Medford Principals’ Course I pood leader ami energetic. KATHLEEN BUCKLEY lima Center Principals’ Course To me my work is everything. LTER TILLESOX Ena Claire High School Teachers’ Course An all 'round student. MILDRED JOHNSON Eau Claire Principals’ Course There is no truer hearted. e mv f Page Twenty-four - Ji K « r -r I x JL. r- CORA B. HAGEN Osseo Principals’ Course Ready at a minute's notice to help. LEONARD McMAHON Eau Claire Pre-legal K-K-Kuly. because you ta'k of wooing, I n il! sing. HELEN HANSEN Florence Principals Course Constant in all she does. EVELYN EAGLES Fau Claire Letters and Science II hen I'm around, people know it. VELMA E. MASSIE Chetek Hi tli School Teachers’ Course l nobtrusive and wise. HAZEL ON BERG Augusta High School Teachers’ Course I'm ready at will. LOIS HERRICK Eau Claire Letters and Science Oh, blessed with temper, whose unclouded ray Can make tomorrow cheerful as today. VALUE NESS Eau Claire Priman Teachers’ Course Most docile of all maids. Rage Twenty-five ETHEL I... Ml l. NEY Kina Primary Teachers’ Course Time goes so just that I know not tv he re I am. I.ESTEK LEAHY Chippewa Falls Principals' Course Serious only alien he's eating. II ZEL JAEGER Eau Claire Grammar Grades Teachers’ Course Hote like a saint or goddess she appears. KATHRYN RUSSELL Eau Claire Primary Teachers Course An ear for music and a foot for dance! EMMA BARTIG Augusta Primary Grades Teachers Course Full of pep. hut conscientious a good cornhinatibn. VIOLET LARSON Fan Claire Grammar Grades Teachers Course She is husy about many things. M RIE CROOKS Chippewa Falls Primary Teachers Course Mischief shines through her eyes. HAZEL O’CONNELL Bloomer Primary Teachers Course Just as her name denotes, she's full o' compliments. s 'V Cage Twenty-six' r- - r i r- o r f r ?v j - r IU Til LANGDELL Eau Claire High School Teachers" Course None knew her hut admired her. ROME IUIRCESS Eau Claire Primary Teachers’ Course I am what I am. HI KY MA I7 a gust a Primary Teachers' Course Her favorite fruit dates. CARSTEN KNEER Eau Claire College Can the world Inn such a jewel. EDYTHE HANSEN Florence Primar) Teachers’ Course Music is my true companion. M ABEL NELSON II heeler High School Teachers" Course Hooks she eats 'em. . ALICE JOHNSON Eau Claire Principals Course II e leave thy praise unexpressed. JESSIE K. CH ANEY Clen Flora Principals’ Course Quiet yet efficient. Huge Twenty sei enHARRY SWANSON I kinder friend one ne'er could find. ESTHER VI. OLSON Eau Claire Grammar Grades Teachers' Course II e smile at her frankness. DOKOTIIA W l DRY Eau Claire Primary Teachers Course If e lore, admire and adore her. ellen r. McDermott i iv Richmond Principals Course True blue, through and through. ELEANOR L. SHORT 11 urn bird Principals Course Though her name is Short, her brain is not. BETH CROW ELL Bruce Primary Teachers Course Divinely lull, and most divinely fair. SELMA OLSON Fairchild Primary Teachers Course Sorry to see yon go. PHILIP LAW Chip pen a Falls Pre-medical The object on which his thoughts center, begins with 7” and rhymes with "most." •c Rage Twenty-eight • t I r c ,v r , • V MARGARET CRANKY Eau Claire Principals’ Course Ambitious, steadfast and true. CARROL MILLER Augusta Principals’ Course Sweetness and kindness predominate. DELIA M. ANDERSON Eau Claire lliirli School Teachers’ Course Modest and quiet in all she does. CARMEN AIADER Eau Claire High School Teachers Course 11 ways a miss hut never amiss. i ARGARKT COSH AAV Chippewa Falls Principals’ Course Like perfect music unto nobler words. Cage Twenty-nineOUR PRESIDENT President 11. A. Schofield was horn March 2d. 1877. The first fourteen years of his life were spent on a farm near Augusta, in Eau Claire County. He attended a rural school until his family moved to Augusta, where he was graduated from high school. As soon as his course was finished in high school, he began to teach. He taught one year in a rural school, and one year in the grades at Hum-hird. The next report of him. we get from the Stevens Point Annual published in 1901. the year of his graduation from there. It tells us that he was very prominent in debate, oratory, football, track and stage activities. After graduating from Stevens Point, he taught in Wausau one year, then entered the University of Wisconsin in 1902. Here we again find him one of the leaders in athletics. He played full-back during 1903-1 on the Varsity football team, and was captain of the basketball team in the same year. After he was graduated from the “U,v he taught civics and history, and was athletics coach in the Madison High School. Next, he became superintendent of schools at Ellsworth. He later accepted the high school principalship at Ncillsville. It was during this time that he became interested in Miss Dorothy Packard of Stevens Point. She was teaching dome-tic science in Marshfield at the time. Many week-ends found him hoarding the little shortline freight to Marshfield. He succeeded in winning the lady in question, in 1909 Mr. Schofield then became principal of the Nelson Dewey High School of Suoerior and following that, of the Central High School of the same city. In 1912 he went to St. Paul to become the principal of Central High. He held this position until he became president of the Eau Claire State Normal School in 1916. Pat: ’ Thirty fI i r 0 A 0 J( XIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . . Alilcn Lnshy Dorothy II ehh . I ernon Kneer . Owen Lyons f' tj TO THE JUNIOR CLASS If every thing is «|uiet in the library and then, something move Thai’s a Junior! If there is anything to be done, or said, or a new “stunt’ to spring There’s a Junior! If recruits are called for debating, oratory, basketball or Cecilians— Here’s a Junior! Here's to you. Juniors of the Normal! Here's to you, Juniors bright and fair! Your "pep is right there. On that we’re all clear; To do your best Is your only zest. Carry on in the years to come— In your work, your trials, your fun! Page Thirty-oneCOLLEGE COURSE I It mum William Ahhotl Harney Abramson Martha Abramson Leonard Anderson Olga Anderson Until Mary mh-rsnn Orrin Anderson Muriel H'lilernd Le Moine Batson I.)all Beggs Allen Blair Antoinette Uonnot James Hnlter Edward Chappell Chester Christenson Doreen Clancy Nelson Connors Richmond Connors Randolph Connors Lorenzo Costello Robert Curtis Harold Dearth nnu Donaldson Carrol Donovan Le Moine Dowling Haul Dunham Myron Klbertson Adolph Erickson Emily Belle Karr Theodore Kish Hart wick Garnets Eugene Cates Eugene; Haley M. Blair llaincr Herbert Huwkinsun (Cecelia Hayden Percy Hinshaw Leonard Hogseth William Howard Sidney Jacobson Arnold Jarvis Chester Johnson Lloyd Kappers Frank Klouda William Klouda Vernon Kneer MODS Roller! Knohloch J. Kopplin Orrin Kosmo Mary Kurek John Larson Wesley Lenper Calvert Leggett Charles Lindquist Raymond Linschied Mden Losby Delmar Lynn Rolland Marshall Wallace McKinney William McMillan Hugo Miske Homer Middlestadt Chester Newman Eva Nygard Newell Olson Harold Oyaus Elsie Palmer Gilhert Rasmussen Leonard Rckslad Ewald Radtke Arthur Kalin Williuin Remol AIa Rosofack Earle Rounds Elmer Rusten Josephine Ryan Ray Schultz Clarence Sowlc Rohert Stokes George Studebaker Manly Sluvc Russell Sundhy Richard Supple Charlotte Sullivan Francis Thompson Kenneth Tiedeman William Tufts William Vollendorf Eleanor Weed Jlarold Wing Homer Werth Theodore Ziemann Pa fie Thirty two ’"£ • Tkirty-ikrttHIGH SCHOOL COURSE Jl MORS Ruthmnry Abbott Edward (). Bekkcn Hazel Hentson Hoiie Berihiaumc I .a Raine Bradley irenc (la lien Hjrcld Carroll Lucllu Cernuhan Ralph Craig Cheater Crowley Jessie Dickson Clarence Drake Inga Egdah! Victor Figcmiller Gertrude Flaherty Marie Foss Leona Francis W. J. Callayther Cecil B. Gill Ralph Gill Corneliu Green Gladys Green Eileen Groundwater Herman Gulden pi Hope Gunderson Clarence Inrslund Francis Hadley Lois Harville Geraldine Runner Esther Jensen Beatrice Jordan Irma Kalfsheck Marion lumgdell Vernon Larson Mildred Lind Inna Lint Francis Loughrea Phoebe Massey Edward Matehett Marvin McMahon Hazel Olson Ellen Olson gnes Peterson Mary Bichgels John Boith Ixtona Russell Win. Sherman Mildred Schultz Robert Slump Helen Sprague Helen Stai Vivian Sweet Dorothy Welsh Roy Wrigglesworth. K. - r • r r I r 'j - v Tagt Thirty fixHRl UAL COl RSE Jl MORS (t PPKI( PICTURE) Clara Brown Onno Oberle Mabel Knight Helen Payne Charlotte Marshall Edna Taylor GRAMMAR GRADES, PRIMARY, AM) PRINCIPAL COl RSES ( MIDDLE AND LOWER PtCTt HKS Bagnu uderson Nina Johnson Kalpli Bauer Iva K under I Olga Bleiehrodt Dorothy Lange Minnie Boskowitz Margaret Lynn Kathryn Boyle Louis Monsoii Kathryn Buehanan Sadie Murrow Mabel Buck May Miller Leona Byhulli Thelma Milling Manila Dahl Mary Paine Muriel Duncan Marguerite Plummer Alois Duffy Lauretta Bo'aeh l.iluli Edington Lena Boith Evangeline Felix Florence Skildum Waller Harness Edith Sosted Louise Covin Audrey Spike Lucille Granger Margaret St ussy Margaret Hagen Mildred Taylor Myrtle Jlanshus Lucy Thompson Eva Haselton Anna Thompson Mabel llanglum! Everett Tail Juanita Jackson Lola Tinker Lucille Jaeger Beulah augh Emma Johnson Mabel W illiams Theresa Johnson Page Thirty-iixr J( XIORS OF THE RURAL. GRAMMAR GRADES. PRIMARY. t n PRINCIP OS 01 RSI $ Pjge Thirty-trvcn XnjSUMMER SCHOOL 1920 Editor, Corneua Grken ]unt' 21 Here we are! Normal resembles the first day at high school, with a myriad of students who. to lerrif the pedagogues and lengthen their childhood, are attending summer school. We number 401. June 2.1- We are amazed! Professor Brewer does not know the number of his room. Sign discovered on regular students: “Lost, strayed or stolen, ‘School Spirit.’ ’’ June 21—Pound and returned, “School Spirit." Where? Everywhere! New students gel their first idea of school enthusiasm. Old students talk about Groups during assembly. School is much excited oxer the Group question. Oh! the noisy halls! Bridgman and Ames are quiet. The faculty entertains the school at a carnival entitled “Liv-liga Minen." Wild animals are heard about the halls. W e see a Fox. an O.vtby ) and a Siuan {ton). It's just the “The Call of the Wild." A. “Reflectoscope" introduced the faculty. Group and solo dances and songs, and especially jokes by member? of the faculty, comprised the program. June 27.—Carnival left for Fairmont, Minn. Sudden disappearance of Cleasby and Ti Meson. June 30—Four Groups are formed. The Group leaders are: Group I. Mildred Albert and Inga Dahl: Group II. Cornelia Green and Carl Johnson; Group III. Beth Robinson and Truman Rivers: Group IV. Lydia Singleton and Walter Ti Meson. July 2—Stunts introduce the Groups. Remember the Fox-llausen wedding? July I—Great “explosion" at Chippewa Falls! “Bud" Leahy arose bright and early and celebrated with a Rose. I’jgt Thirfy-nintugt FortyJuly 6—Sunshine today. Art Olson, high school athlete, conies smiling along with er -er what's her name?. Art? July 7—Circus in town! Nan Tilleson races with the street car and wins. Students parade to school at 12:29 p. m. Almost, hut not quite late. July tt—Y. YV. C. A. entertains. Mrs. MacKinney lectures. Group I presents “stunt.” July 9—Group l starts the hall rolling by entertaining the school at a very informal party in the gym. The combination of an excellent program, refreshments and an orchestra, makes the evening a “long to be remembered” one. Ah! Green Hirer. Jul) 13—Because of the intense heat, the ambulant ? has been made ready for hurry-up calls. We arc sorry to say. hut Fords. Maxwells, Overland- and Kissel- are much more interesting. Bah Prokop and Mac-Mahon “skip” school. July 15—A merry gale swept over the assembly today when Group II presented it- “stunt.” Four of the very best entertainers sang the Group II loyalty song—upside down. Group I entertain- at a sunset dance in the gym. July 16- The Periscope beckons to the student-. They were “shot” today. Many students attend the Chautauqua. July 19—M. Soderberg. II. Maine and M Segelhurst very successfully imitate the Scotch Girls Orchestra. Phillips, K. Bussel and Esther M. Olson imitate the vodlers. lu y 20 -No excitement—oh. yes! Miss Eroding stumbled upstairs! luly 22- Faculty scandal. Prof. Murray leaves school with Miss Pauk. Soderberg and Cleasby “trailers.” July 23—Group II entertains the school at a party. The gym. is decorated with black and white ribbons and brown-eyed Susans. (Onlv two daisies remained on the school campus, those having been left for seed.) The party proved a complete success. Remember the whistles and balloons. Mr. Schofield? J: 26—Miss Hansen lectures on Art in Women’s Dress. Living model-are responsible for the large attendance of the young men. July 21 -Group III presents it- “stunt.” Farewell picnic at Carson Park. “Stunts” and “eats” delight the faculty and students. Exploration of the island and canoeing are the chief attractions. Sweet, cosy nooks on the island, and new inlets and outlets to the lake were unexpectedly discovered. Where were Simpson and Phillips? July 2ft—Examination-!! Now for the Ouija board. N iva and Phil linger longer t at school . July 29—More examinations! Salt deposits are found in the halls. Miss Oxby says the ocean has risen! July 30—Goodbye! See you again next year? f‘a;t Ferty-»r,f LIEUTENANT ARTHUR M. OLSON The ex-service men of (lie school decided at a meeting held on November II, 1920. to have made a life-size picture of Lieutenant Arthur M. Olson, the only man from this school who was killed in the service, the picture to he hung in the assembly hall. In order to raise the necessary money, two representatives were sent to each classroom in the school to ask the assistance of the rest of the students. The response to this call was so generous that more than the necessary amount was raised. On April 6, 1921, four years after tin declaration of war, the unveiling ceremony took place. At this ceremony, the following program was carried out: America....................................................By the School Address—Loyally...................................................Bailey Rarnsdell Ban Claire Cost Commander American Legion I ledge of Allegiance....................Led by Miss Mabel Segelhurst Life and Character of Lieut. Arthur Marcus Olson.. .Clarence A. Cleasby I nveiling of Picture.........................President II. A. Schofield Star Spangled Banner.......................................By the School The following is the life history of Lieutenant Olson as given by Clarence . Cleasby at the unveiling exercises: In compliance with the request of the committee in charge of this ceremony, it becomes my duty as a comrade-at-arms of the late Lieutenant Arthur Marcus Olson to give you, on this occasion, a brief history of his life. It is altogether lilting and proper that this history should he known to the students of the Eau Claire State Normal, because it was from this school that he entered the service of our country. Page Forty-two 4 n 4' ■ K iLieutenant Olson was horn in Superior. isconsin. on September 18, 1898. He spent his childhood in that city, and came to Eau Claire when he was t welve years of age. He lived with I is aunt. Miss Mol lie Olson, on Last Madison Street, until his entry into the service. In this city, he completed his common-school education at the Eighth Ward School. He then entered the Eau Claire High School. Here he won fame as an athlete, and for four years played football and basketball on high school teams. His nickname, “Big Ole.” tells us that he was big; and he was big physically, mentally, and morally. He was also a leader in his school and was admired and respected by all. In 1916. at the call of the President, he eidisted in Company E. Third Wisconsin Infantry, and went to the Mexican border with that company. lie was made a sergeant in this organization. It was at this time that I became a comrade of his. and soon learned to admire the fine qualities which he possessed. Among these qualities was a strong will, a will which marie it possible for him to do things, to concentrate all his energies toward one end and to accomplish whatever he put his hand to. Although hut slightly older than the rest of us. it was to him we would carry our troubles and disputes. He was the man to whom the re t of us looked. His advice to us was always tempered hv a personal interest. Another quality was that of taking care of his health. He always kept himself in condition. These are some of the qualities that made him the leader of men that he was. It was impossible to know him and not admire and like him. During all my army experience, I never met a man who was better lilted to lead and to command. In December, 1916, he returned from the bonier with his company-lie now went about completing his education and further fitting himself for life. He entered this school; hilt he had not been here long before war with Germany was declared. He was sent to Fort Sheridan, where lifter three months of training he was commissioned a second lieutenant. He was soon after sent to France, being among the first men to go. I poll his arrival overseas in September, 1917. he attended several French and English army schools. When his old company arrived overseas, he was assigned to that organization as instructor. He stayed with us lor seven weeks, teaching us in the art of war and inspiring us with his presence. As soon as our training was completed, he was ordered to report to the Second Division, lie was assigned to Company F of the Twenty-third Infantry. In July, the famous battle of the Marne or the Chateau Thierry ‘'Push. the turning point of the war. took place. Into this action went the Second Division. In this division, Lieutenant Olson had charge of a platoon, and it was on July 18. 1918. while leading his platoon in a charge against the enemy position that he was killed, shot in three places bv machine-gun bullets. At the time of his death, he was hut twenty-four years of age. Our school has cause to he proud of such a man. hen we have left this school and look hack upon the days spent here, let us not forget the man from this school who made the supreme sacrifice for his God and his country. Let his life inspire u w ith the same loyally and the same Americanism. Page Forty -threeTHE l ERISCOI E STAFF I rent Cullen, edilcr-in-ehief; Norma Lcmke. assistant editor; Carl Johnson. cir-culaljon manager: Harry Swanson, advertising manager; Arthur Thorson. assistant editor; hphraim Moe. circulation; Margaret Towner, advertising; Catherine Flynn, advertising; Clarence Cleasliy. advertising; Harold Wing, advertising; Krnesi John '•on. advertising; Vivian Sweet, seeiely; Helene Stai. humor; Dorothy Welsh, humor; Helen Miltlesladt, art; Mary Flynn, group representative. Faculty advisors-—Mr. Murray. Mr. Bridgman, Mr. Phillips. Page Forty-fourTHE PERISCOPE ST IFF Kuthmary Nhhott, organization ; Louis Larson. humor: Helen Henderson, snaps; William Kloiida. humor; Cornelia Green, summer school; Freda Crewe, group repre-«enlative; Mahle Segelhurst. snap : Vldcn Losby. forensics: Frank Klouda. athletics; Xntoinette Bonnot, organizations; James Garland, forensics; Mary kurek. art; Hart Games , athletics: Harry l.intz. snaps; Tekla Non Shrader, Model School representative; Hardean Peterson, Model School representative. Faculty advisors—Mr. Slagg. Mr. Simpson. Mis- Oxliy. Mi-- [ elding. Page Forty-fiveTHE y. W. C. A. E I i lor— Ru(limar v A Mini ( t Cornelia Green Beulah Waugh Carmen Mailer CABINET MEMBERS Pauline Krishna Helene Star Hazel Paine Helen Mittlcstudl Freda Grewe Kiiihmary Vhhott ACTIVITIES I lie Eau Claire Normal Y. . C. A. is a very important factor in the soc ial and religious life of the girls. This year, il boasts of the largest membership in il history. I nder the leadership of Mrs. Flagler, the faculty advisor, many interesting meetings have been held and good times enjoyed. Meetings. led b the various members, are held every I’liursday. in November. Mrs. Walton, who has been working among factory girls, talked to the girls. On December first, a Japanese Tea was given and was a success socially and fmanciall). Miss Pierce from llic Chicago Central Field Headquarters, spent a few days with the girls in December. She told of the work done by our foreign missionary. Miss Dunning, and displayed some interesting souvenirs sent from Tokio. Japan. A banquet was given by the cabinet members while Miss Pierce was here. On April 22. two one-act plays were given by the society. Miss Krdman chose the casts and coached these plays. An event which is hoped to be the best of the season i to be given to the school in April in the form of an Faster Party. Good music is assured and a lively time is promised. MEMBERSHIP I .conn Ikhiilh. Pauline Rei.-hus. Marie Hagen. Iva Kundcrt. Velina Massie. Eleanoi Weed. Frances Hadley. Hope Gunderson. Irma Lint .. Mildred Lind, Mahrl Williams, Florence Skilduin. Mabel Knight. Clara Brown, Kutli Craney. Charlotte Marshall. Edna Taylor. Carmen Mader. Cornelia Green. Mildred Schultz. Irene Callcn. Helen Henderson. Bulhmary Miliott, Mabel Segclhurst. Helene Stai, Jessie May Dickson. Esther C. Olson, Marguerite Lynn. Lola Tinker, Hazel O'Connell, Helen Payne, Catherine Boyle, Esther M. Jensen, Edith Sosted, May Miller, iolet Larson. Lois Herrick. I tiny Thompson. Marguerite Plummer, Kathryn Buchanan. Laura Fox, Eunice Isom, Eleanor Short. irginia Newell, llagna Anderson, Dorothy Brunner, Inga Dahl. Hazel Von Berg. Olga Vnderson, Leona Francis, Dorothy Lange. Emma Pettis. Lila Edington, Cora llngcn. Norma l.cmke. Freda Grcwc. Mahcl Nelson. Irma Kalfsheck, Stella Hendrickson, Kutli Langdell. Kathryn Tufts, Elaine Gohen. Audr-y Spike. Myrtle Hanshus, Pauline McKee. Mildred Taylor. Beulah Waugh. Olga Bleich-rodt. Esther Johnson. Inga Egdahl. Mildred Johnson. Margaret Hagen. Elsie Palmer, Marjorie Winter. Vilah Mathcson. Faculty dvisors Miss l ehling, Miss Buchholz, Miss James, Miss Erdman, Miss Giherson. Miss Mclli|uham. Mrs. Flagler. Mrs. Ayer. Miss Oxby. Page Forty-six THE Y. or. C. A. Page Forty sevenTHK CAUDINAI. M'AWIAN Cl.l B President—Catherine Flynn I ice President Owen Lyons Secretary-Treasurer Geraldine I limner The Newman Club was laic in organizing this year, but when we did, everyone became interested at once. The membership lias grown considerably since last year, there being scarcely a Catholic attending school w ho does not belong. It was decided to call a business meeting at least once in two weeks, and another for purely social reasons, once a month. The first big social event was a banquet on St. Patrick’s anniversary. James Garland was the toastmaster and all whom he called on responded very heartily. It would be impossible in this space to even mention the many interesting and vital things that were talked of at this time. Owen Lyons expressed the regrets of the Reverend Fathers Dunne and Dowd ill not being present. MEMBERSHIP Ruth Anderson, Helen Bergman. Rose Rerthiaume. Doreen Cluncy. Leona Cosgrove. Harold Carroll, Ralph Craig. Marie Crooks. Catherine Dietschc. Eugene Dou-ville. lois DufTy. nna Donaldson, Catherine Flynn. Mary Flynn, Victor Figlmillrx. Ilonora Fra w ley, James Garland, Kileen (i round water, Louise Covin. Fugene Haley. Geraldine Hminer. Cecite Hayden. Mary kurek. Rose keman, Robert k noblock. K. F. I.oiighrea. I . M. Law. Owen E. Lyons, Louis |,. Lirson. Jack Larson, Norma Lemke. Lucille McDonough. Robert Montgomery. Marvin McMahon, Ellen McDermott. Marcella Ostenuan. (Geraldine O’Reilly. ida IVttis. Barbara Prokop. Dorothy Phillips. Catherine Ryan. John Roith. Lena Roith. Mary Richgels. Margaret St ussy, Char|o:t Sullivan. Richard Supple. Catherine Thomas. T. Thompson, Everett W. Tail. Dorothy Waudby. Dorothy W elsh. Pane Forty-eightTHE CARDINAL NEWMAN CLUB 1$Z A- i Pn v Forty nineJl ST JOKES Mr. Murray: What is a coquette? Miss I’ettis: A negro. Mr. Murray: The world is full of negroes then. Miss Paine, in English Methods: “Here is an expository topic: 'Explain to your grandmother how to match gingham .” Mr. Murray: “My grandmother departed long ago. ' M iss Berthiaumr: “That’s the right sort of audience for that topic." Jessie McCullock: “Oh kids! I lost sixteen cents this morning. M. Harlzell: “Did you give Mr. Schofield a notice?” Jessie Me: “You poor fish! I lost it playing cards.” Helene Stai to Mary Kurek: “Have you a fountain pen I may take?” Mary: “No. I've lost two already this year, and that's enough.” Mahle Segelhurst: “Have you a cold?” Hazel Bentson: “No, Pin just a little horse." Viable: “You act more ‘calfish than iiorsishY Mr. Ackerman says that nervous breakdowns do not result from overwork hut from worrying about the work you haven't done. Miss P. Reishus. at the inter- ormal debate: “Oh my! this debate is dry.” Miss C. Green: “Yes. they should have debated the repeal of the Volstead law instead of the Esch-Cununins transportation act!” Helen Henderson seeing a sea-urchin, exclaimed. “Oh. look at the porcupine's egg." Cecilia Hayden to Mary Kurek. in Zoology: “Do you want to see something swell?” Mary K.: “Yes.” Cecilia IE: “Put a sponge in water." One noon, in the cafeteria, someone remarked. “Everybody must he lovedek no one is eating very much.” Peggy Towner: “It doesn’t affect me that way." Mr. Murrav in American Literature: “What was the ‘Sphinx, Miss Stai?” H. Stai: “Some kind of a bird, wasn’t it?” ’age FiftyMUSIC ORGANIZATIONS Editor—Antoinette Bonnot In the fall of 1916, when the Kan Claire Normal School began its career as one of the educational centers of the state. Miss Grace Gail Giberson was called to take charge of the music department of the school. Her line ability as a music director was immediately displayed. In the third year. “Hiawatha” was presented; and in the same year, the Choral Club and the Quartet accompanied the school orator to Oshkosh. The next year the school was again represented by these two organizations at I .a Crosse. The president of the La Crosse Normal said of them. “They are not only the finest of their kind here, but the best 1 have ever heard.” That same year, “Miss Cherry Blossom.” a musical comedy, was staged at the Normal school. This proved a great success. The Christmas concert given in December. 1920. was one more proof of the wide range of the ability of the choruses. Because of the expense, only the quartet accompanied the school orator to IMatteville this year. Arrangements are being made for a series of concerts to he given in the late spring in the neighboring towns. Whatever honor and praise has come from all these performances belongs wholly to our Miss “Gibe.” who through her ability and personality has placed Kau Claire among the music centers of the state. Enge Fifty oneTHE CECILIA Y.S Officers v Mablc Segel hurst Iren ? Callen ..... .Marcella Osterman Eleanor Weed ... ...............President ..........Vice President Secretary and Treasurer ...............Librarian MEMBERS First Sopranos Agnes Khlert, Catherine Flynn Emily Belle Karr. Gydn Fletty, Margaret Gaffney. Stella Hendrickson. Hazel Jaeger. Viva Jost. Irma Lint . Carrol Miller. Elsie Palmer. Marguerite Plummer, Pauline Kefehti . Eleanor Weed. Barbara Prokop, Helene Wicklem, Hazel Olson. Second Sopranos Km li nderson. But binary Mibott. Irene (alien, Katherine Dietschc, Hope Gunderson, Cecelia Hayden, Mary Kurek, Viola Larson. Mildred Lind, Helen Miltlestadt. Virginia Newell. Marcella Osterman. gne Peterson, Leona Bussell. Muriel Ballcrud, Vivian Sweet. Fern Miller. Lola Tinker. Altos Dorothy Lange, Eva Nygaard, Kathryn Bussell. Mildred Schultz, Mablc Segcl-hurst, Helene Stai. ngcneltc TilLson. Dorothy Welsh. Belli Crowell. "S Page Fifty A tea Director—Grace Gail Ciberson. Ac com panic st Vntoinctte Bonnot.» •• I . r - j i r . I I. THE CHORAL CLl li Sopranos N iva .lost. Hazel Jaeger. Irma Lintz, Katherine Flynn, Pauline Kcishus. Tenors Wahlemur Vugusline. Nelson Connors. Waller Garner. Leonard McMahon, Owen Lyons. Altos■ Dorothy Lange. Kathryn Russell. Dorothy Welsh, Mahlc Segelhurst. irginia Newell. liasses Lester Luce, Louis Larson. Chester Cummings. Nrthur Thorsen. Hart Garness. MODEL SCHOOL SO G RIRDS Kenneth Osterherg. George Steiner. Milton Iairson. Otis Linderman. Rage Fifty-threeTHE MALE QUARTET Nelson Connors, tenor; 1-ester Lure, basso; Leonard McMahon, tenor; Hurt (harness, basso. I he Male Quartet was chosen this year to represent the school at the oratorical contest at I’latteville. They were pronounced the best music organization there. In fact, they were asked by officials from other .Normals in the state to come to their respective schools and give concerts later in the spring. All this is proof of their musicianship. But the trip also proved their ability to get themselves into “trouble. If you want some fun, try asking each member of the quartet the questions following his name below; but—be ready to dodge! Ask Leonard, the coloratura tenor: “Where’s Mart? Why when you left town did you remember the eyes, but forget that the name was spelled with—ryn. and not—leen? Why did you absolutely have to have a shave on a certain afternoon? W hy didn’t the concert begin on time?” Ask Hart, the genial baritone: “Did you find the taste of Plums a little puckery? W hat were you dreaming about that took you back to your baby days? How did you get in the good graces of your teacher?" A k Nelson, the tenor robusto: “W ere you getting your disposition ready for a match with Dempsey ? What happened when you said. ‘Now don't get ugl !‘ to a red-headed woman? W ho trained you to be so sympathetic? ’ Ask (.ester, the basso profundo: “Why did you try to improve ‘Come Back To Erin with rhythmic sniffs? Since when did you begin looking up to Hart? How did the ‘other fellow in Madison look? Are you sure you have a handkerchief?” And then ask the quartet ensemble: “Who started the actions that caused Miss Giberson to give you a new name?” Tape Fifty-fourI THE CHRISTMAS CONCERT Rage Eifty fiieKODAWAPA CAMP RUE Fourteen lovely maidens, who were friends in Eau Claire land. Firmly united in a camp (ire band. Seek beauty, Service give. Be ye happy in good work. Pursue knowledge while you live; and your trust ne’er shirk. Strong as the pine tree he, and grow upward like the fire; Then luck will come to thee, and thy heart’s desire. Work, Health, Love—Wohelo: These our watchwords e’er shall he; Work, Health. Love—Wohelo We will work for thee. Good luck. Kodawapa; to our camp we ll e’er he true; Good luck, Wohelo—We’ll he true to you! MEMBERS Guardian Esther (!. Olson Echo President Dorothv Welsh Vivian Sweet . Wau-wau Nicla ire President Jessie McCulloch Secretary and Treasurer Lauretta Hall Marcella Richter Delia nderson Irene Callen Ruth Langdell O-Kepa Dorothy Welsh Mable Scgelhurst Helen Henderson .. .Ta-ta-pochon Mildred Schultz Ooya Rose Berthiaume Viva Jost Ruthmarv hhott I'rtgf Fifty sixKOD III APA l CAMP Page Fifty-seven-3 f Editors— Alden Losby. James (Airland On the evening of January 26. llie preliminary oratorical contest was held in the auditorium of tin Normal school. Eight contestants from the various groups orated for the privilege of competing in the State Contest that was held on March 18 at Platteville. Arthur Thorson won fir t honors and represented the school at this contest. We feel proud of our orator who won third place in the final at Platteville. lie deserves much credit for his perseverance and desire to make a good showing for his school. Page Fifty t ight.+ r DEBATE TEAMS Negative Tram (upper picture) l.osby. Tail. Thorson. Affirmative 'Tram (lower picture! IhmkinMin, Cleasby. Liniz, Johnson. (hi the morning of Januar 1(J. I lie “try out " for the debating teams took place before the student-body. The ten contestants proved themselves worthy debaters. The question was: “Resolved, that Congress should repeal the Esch-Cummins Transportation Act." Those chosen for the teams: Ablen l.osby. Arthur Thorson, Clarence Cleasbv. Marry Lintz, Everett Tail. Ernest Johnson, and Herbert Hawkinson. These two teams, under the training of Mr. Ames of the faculty, debated the River Falls and the Superior Normals on Friday evening. March 4. The Eau Claire negative team debated at Superior with Superior, and the affirmative team at Eau Claire with River Falls. The results of the debates were: Eau Claire vs. River Falls. 2-1 in favor of River Falls. Superior vs. Eau Claire. 2-1 in favor of Eau Claire. I age Fifty-ninePuge SixtyFOOTBALL Editors—Frank Klouda, I lari Garness 1920 Record Fau Claire. Fau Claire. 10 Fau Claire, 11 Fau Claire, 2.'» OCTOBER 1. AT STEVENS POINT OCTOBER 9. T EAl CLAIRE Stevens Point, 0 Superior, 0 OCTOBER 30. AT EAl CLAIRE Gustav us Adolphus. U NON EMBER 5. NT EAl CLAIRE St. Mary’s, 7 Totals 77 EAU CLAIRE TEAM Carroll. Figlmiller... Thompson .............. Fllingson. Liggett.... Uruinm ................ Ti lleson. VIoreharl... Swanson ............... Lea per, Curran........ Gill................... Gallagher, Carroll .... Hinshaw MacKinney ............. McMahon l.oughrea (Captain I . . .. Roith, Anderson NLL-STAR TEAM . ...L. F.........Carroll, Fau Claire Chinnock, River Falls ... .L. T.........Thompson, Fau Claire . ...L. G.........Fllingson, Fau Claire ......C...........Brumm, Fau Claire ... .K. G.........Anchuetz. Stevens Point Ti lleson. Fau Claire . ...R. T.........Wilson, Stevens Point Swanson. Fau Claire . ...R. E.........Leapcr, Fau Claire .....Q...........Gill. Fau Claire . ...L. II........Murphy. Superior Spain. Stout . ...R. II........Ilohinan. Stevens Point Steele, Superior ......F...........KIink. Stout Gallagher. Fau Claire Fau Claire Normal, during the season of 1920. produced the only undefeated team above the grade of high school in the state of Wisconsin. During the autumn of 1919, Fau Claire lost but one game, and that h a single point. The opening of the season of 1920 found them determined to finish the year with a perfect record. Captain l.oughrea, full-hack; Tilleson, guard; and Figlmiller, guard and end. were the only veterans to return. Thompson, Curran, and Fllingson came up from Fdgerton with great high school records. Leaner and Gallagher brought four years of football experience gained at West High. Green Bay, with them. Brumm and Gill, whose names later spelled terror for River Falls and Stout, together with Carroll joined us from Madison. Rig Marry Swanson got out for his first football season; and Liggett of St. John’s, Wallace MacKinney and Leonard McMahon of Fau Claire, and John Roith of Bloomer joined the ranks. We had few in number but were in possession of one valuable asset spirit. There was never the slightest doubt as to the outcome of any game played. It was merely a question of the size of the score. 1‘npv Sixty‘twoPage Sixty-threeTHE GAMES STEVENS POINT, T STEVENS POINT Our fir-t game was played at Stevens Point. Gill put over a drop-kick early in the game, and thereafter Eau Claire played safe, choosing to save its plays and men for future games. Stevens Point was the best team olaved by Eau Claire during the season. Curran. Brumm. and Car-roll played splendid games. SL PEKIOK. T KAt CLAIRE Superior came to Eau Claire the week after the Stevens Point game, and went home with a ten-to-nothing score against them. Twice Eau Claire dropped forward-passes across the goal line, hut the game did not necessitate the using of a single trick play. Gill was the big scorer of this game. GUST US MJOLPHIJS, TE l CLAIRE River Kails cancelled their game with us. Gustavus Adolphus of Minnesota look their place on our schedule, and went home with a U to 0 score against them. This was our best game of the year. Every play was tried and usually with success. Forward passes, end runs, and line smashes all brought results. ST. M KY S, AT EAU CLAIRE Our last game, against St. Mary’s, resulted in a 23 to 7 score. Over-confidence let the Winona boys block a punt and score before the game had gone five minutes. Our fellows then braced and ran over three touchdowns in short order. Altogether it was the most successful football season Eau Claire has ever enjoyed. Nearly every one conceded we had the best eleven in the Normal School Conference, and we demon-strated this when we had a chance. Eau Claire Normal owes great praise to Coach George Simpson for his unexcelled coaching this season. Simpson’s idea was. "Put your heart and soul into the game if you want to learn football." It was through his efforts that we were able to have the team that we had. Schofield, fallback, U. of W. Varsity. 1903-4. Page Sixty-fourBASKETBALL Editors Hart Garness, Prank Klouda The basket ball reason of 1921 was an unqualified success. When the season opened, only two men reported from last year's squad; hut by the long hard work of Coach Phillips and Captain Anderson and his mates, a fairly good team was presented as the season opened. I his developed into a powerful ami aggressive quintet by the middle of the year. This happened in the face of difficulties many and discouraging. Of the twelve contests staged 9 were won and .1 were lost. Of the Mate conference games. Kau Claire won 5 and lost 3. Of those three lost, one was dropped at La Crosse, the first game of the year, when Swanson was injured and a shift in the line-up was thus made necessary. That defeat was amply avenged later. Both River Palls games were also lost, but the contest here at home was Pan Claire's all the way. and a nngle break would have given it to us. The men cannot he praised loo highly. Captain Anderson played a wonderful game all year and led his team in fine shape. Willi Anderson. Cummings rounded out a glorious basketball career at Pau Claire, having the best season of his life, Schultz and Carroll developed rapid I and more than held their own against older and heavier opponents, each playing line basketball. Swanson, unfortunately injured and out of the game three-fourths of tin year, was a bulwark of defense at the close. Gill, although able to compete in only two games, filled the gap as guard in very clever fashion. Connors and Klouda developer! rapidly and should easily make regular berths next year. Both are aggressive and capable. They lack only experience. PRELIMINARY GAMES Kau Claire. M)—Chippewa City Team. Il) Kau Claire, 30—Winona Normal, 15 Kau Claire. 20— Y inona Y . M. C. A.. 9 Kau Claire. 34—Rice Lake Athletics. 10 CONFERENCE GAMES fhe team started slowly hut gradually developed offensive strength and team play. However, injuries to Gill and Swanson the week before the opening of the Conference season, threw a wrench into the machinery and a new combination had to be sought. La Crosse, 26 Kau Claire. 15 The result of the forced change in the line-up was evident when the quint journeyed to I .a Crosse and dropped the opener. Long and lucky shots gave the La Crosse five an early lead and the uncertain offensive of our reconstructed team was unable to catch them, although the second half was even. Page Sixty-fivePage Sixty-sixEau Claire, 27 Superior, 13 The result of a week's gruelling work was shown when the boys easily took the measure of Superior, on the latter's floor. Eau Cluir , 21 Stevens Point, 21 On Wednesday before the Stevens Point game. Carroll threw his knee out and a new shift was necessary, Captain Anderson going to guard. W ith only two regulars in the game, we defeated the Point by an eyelash. Both Connors and Klouda filled the gap in the forward positions. and both did ver well. Eau Claire, IT Itiver Falls. IK The greatest basketball battle of the year was staged when we lost to Bi er Falls at Eau Claire by one point in the closing seconds of the play. The Eau Claire quintet went into the game with Carroll's leg in a brace and with (dll limping. Swanson was strapped up and entered but managed to last only eight minutes. W ith a crippled team, Eau Claire put up a terrific light and in the second half crawled into a five point lead. In the last two minutes, the physical condition of the men told, and River Falls, aided by two long shots, managed to nose out their lighter opponents. Eau Claire, 35- L.a Crosse. 15 Ui Crosse played its return game and were outclassed, the boys easily avenging their early season defeat. Eau Claire. 51 Stevens Point, 17 As in ihe l.a Crosse affair, the only question was in regard to the size of the score. Eau Claire led all the way and won easily. Eau Claire, 28 Superior, 16 The game was safely in hand all the way. With the regulars leading 28-8, half of the team was taken out and Superior managed to slip in a few long shots. However, signs of staleness appeared in the offense of the home live. Eau Claire. 10—River Falls. 29 The signs of over-work that developed in the Superior game were clearly evident at Kiver Falls. I he game was the roughest of the year and very loosely officiated, the lighter Eau Claire quint having no chance in the scrimmages in the middle of the floor and under the baskets. Through the medium of long shots and excellent foul throwing, River Falls took an early lead and were never headed. The Eau Claire forwards had plenty of chances to score hut had the worst luck of the year with their tries at the goal, and Carroll was away off in his foul throwing, missing a dozen chances. -W. C. Phillips. Pafir Sixty-sri rnGROl V I GIRLS' IIASKETIIALL TEAM. II IA EHS OF GIRLS' TOI R I MEAT Phis year each group had a girls and also a hoys’ basketball team. These teams worked long and hard to win points for their groups. The girls' basketball tournament was held March 17-18. with the following results: First place—Group I Second place—Group III Third place—Group II The boys’ teams played several games during the year with the result that Groups III and I at first tied for first place. They played off the tie, with the resulting score of 11-9 in favor of Group IV. This game was played too late in the year to permit of our displaying a photograph of the winners. Page Sixty-eightI ! I In die moon of leaves. September, our dear teachers gave a party; To the student body gave it. Vou well remember Viva's dancing; I am sure you can’t forget it. But the faculty—ah. listen. They performed for us. die students; played at school for our amusement. Ves. Miss Melbpiham was teacher. Can you picture Mr. Brewer Being late and cruelly scolded? This is what our “peppy" teachers featured for u in September; in the moon of leaves. September. II After school, one autumn evening, the “old" girls gave a “mixer" for the new girls at the .Normal. They were served with light refreshments. itli red apples and with peanuts—they all said they had a good time. III On November fourth, remember, our Bill Klouda and fair Katherine W on the prizes at the party, at the costume ball and party. Croup Three served a delightful luncheon to the gay-clad lads and lasses. IV Group One gave a “hard-times" party in the moon of snow, November, Dandy was it. let me tell you; and we danced and drank hard-cider. V Mary Kurek and Ruth Abbott played and danced for us one evening. Group Four were the entertainers; punch and wafers, the refreshments. Page Sixty-nine I Will you e’er forget the suppers after basket ball those evenings? When hot hamburger seemed rarer than the choicest food imagined? Group Two lar outdid the others with its chicken and its salad, Willi its cake and with its ice-cream; cake and ice-cream for the hungry. VII One afternoon in cold December, the V. W. gave a party. For a dime dies served us cocoa; served us wafers with the cocoa. Then there were two vocal solos, and the silver tea was ended. Mil You have seen the Campfire maidens, with their black and braided tresses. With their moccasins of deer skin, with their heads and picturesque dresses. In the autumn, in October, at the fall." of “Wee Niagara ' It was they who gave a party. And in January at the Normal, Then and there they gave a dinner, there they had a ceremonial, And new members were admitted; members new for Kodawapa. IX One thing only were we lacking: all the student body felt it. All the faculty admitted there was little spirit in us. From some brain came inspiration; the assembly was divided Straightway into groups of students, groups of students four in number. Kach group had its own cheer leader, had its songs, its el Is. its speeches. Now our middle name is “Peppy and our school rings with each group’s zeal; Kings with zeal and inspiration: sparkling zeal and inspiration. X Talk about your brilliant parties! Time: from three to six one evening; Place: of course, the Fan Claire Normal. Girl: why yours, of course— no other; What: The Sunset Dunce. Dowling's played the choicest pieces. And the dance was too soon over; far too soon came time for going. XI On the good St. Patrick's birthday, the Newman Club partook of dinner: Miss Frawley entertained with stories: James Garland acted as toastmaster. Mr. Tail and our Miss Ryan gave us talks on kindred subjects. On the good St. Patrick’s birthday, at our Normal School in Fan Claire. Page SeventyEditors- Freda Crewe. Mary Flynn This year, President Schofield and the faculty did not take the lead in organizing groups as they did last year; but, when students spoke to the President about organizing groups, he said he hail been waiting for the initiative to come from them. The faculty then selected four boys and four girls to he leaders of the groups. Mr. Ames. Miss Frawley, and Mr. Bridgman of the faculty were chosen to he the general advisors. MR. AMES, MISS FRAU LEY. MR. BRIDGMAN. Page Seventy oneGROUP ONE Leaders—Walter Tilleson, Viva Jost Colors—Black and Orange GROUP YELL Tin can, oil can, Monkey-wrench, lile; Group One is in it All the while! GKOl P SONG We are Group One; Can’t you see our colors waving? We ll set the whole school on lire: We've got the “pep,” we've got the “rep.” Each one's a real live wire. U-Rah! Rah! We’re all set. We're the best group yet. Group I! Group I! U-Rah! Group I! ACTIVITIES Group One furnished one man for the basketball team and two men for the football team. Its representatives for the debate “tryout” were Leona Francis and Ernest Johnson. The group entertained the school at a masquerade party earl) in the year. Since that time, it has given a sunset dance for the school, besides parties w ithin the group. The members of the group’s basketball teams were as follows: GIRLS TEAM Agnes Ehlert Frieda Opitz Phoebe Massie Audrey Spike BOYS TEAM— Hart Gar ness Walter Tilleson Judd Burns The girls' team won the gi Leona Francis Marie Hagen iolet Larson Lena Roith Newell Olson Orrin Kosmo s’ basketball tournament. Pttpr Sevcnty-tii or Page Seventy-threeGROUP TWO Leaders—Harold Leahy. Emily Belle Farr Colors—Blue and While GROUP YELL Z-E-P. Zep, P-E-P, Pep-Group II! Group II! Yep Yep- Yep! ACTIY ITIES Group Two won first and third places in the preliminary oratorical contest. Its representatives in oratory were Arthur Thorsen, Alden l.osby, and Cornelia Green. Group Two also won places in the debate “tryout.” Its representatives were Arthur Thorsen and Alden Losby. Five of the members of the football team and three men of the basketball team belonged to Group II. Early in the year. Group II gave a chicken dinner for its members. Remember the good time? fhe members of the group’s basketball teams were: GIBES TEAM— Hazel Yon Berg Cornelia Green Laura Fox Geraldine I limner Margaret Plummer Anna Oberle Emily Belle Farr BOY S TEAM— Le Moine Batson Harold Leahy Julius Kopplin Chester Newman Carston Kneer Page Seventy-four 0 Page Seventy-fiveGROUP THREE Leaders—Clarence Cleasliy. Dorothy Welsh Colors—Green and Orange CROl P YELL Croup Three, Group Three! W ho arc we? Group I (tree, don't you sec? Rah, rah. Kali, rah! Group Three! Group Three! ACTIVITIES After being organized, the first activity was a Hallowe'en party given to the entire school body. Phis was the first all-school affair of the year, and one pleasantly remembered. The next social function was a hamburger supper given by the members of the group for themselves. Group Three took an active part in debate, furnishing three of its members for the regular teams of the school. Two of the best basketball teams of the school were organized within the group. The girls team won second place in the inter-group tournament: and the boys’ team, second place in the hoys basketball series. GIRLS’ TEAM Helene Stai Doreen Clancy Cora Hagen BOYS’ TEAM— Lester Leahy Russell Sundhy Arnold Jarvis Earl Round- Dorothy Welsh Hazel Bcntson irginia Newell Clarence Cleasby Homer Middlestadt Lester Luce l nge SnrntysixPage Seventy-sevenGROUP FOUR Lenders James Garland. Pauline Reishus Colors—Red and White GROUP YELL Group Four! Group Four! I-rah! I-rah! Group Four! Group Four! I-rah! I-rah! Who-o-rah! who-o-rah! Group Four, rah, rah! Group Four entertained the entire school early in the year. The party was a great success, being enjoyed by all “both large and small. The seniors who left the Normal at the end of the first semester, were given a “send-off by this active group, in the form of a farewell supper. One member of the debating team was furnished by Four. In organizing basketball teams. Group Four was also recognized. Although the girls team lost in the girls’ tournament, the boys won first place in the hoys’ basketball series. GIRLS’ TEAM Mary Kurek May Miller Marion Langdell Charlotte Marshall Charlotte Sullivan Mahle Williams Edith Sosted Muriel Ballcrud Emma Johnson BOYS’ TEAM— William Klouda Robert Curtis Harold Wing Tom Thomson Hugh Cartwright Robert Stokes Page Seventy-eightPage Seventy-nineI age EightyEditors—Helene Stai. Dorothy Welsh, William Klouda. Louis Larson THE FACl LT IN 1930 Exterior Decoration.......................................Hazel Olson Coquetry ............................................Emily Belle Farr Fussology.............................................Kathryn Bussell Aesthetic Dancing......................................C.arsten Kneer Mirrorology....................................................Jessie McCullock Bird Lore (Knight Hawk)....................................Kubv Matz Facial Mechanics........................................Dorothy Lange Language of Hearts............................................Chester Crawley Somnambulistic Idiosyncracies...................................Linar Knudson Helen Froeling Mr. Brewer Cinemic Artography.........................................Mar Kurek Batology..............................................Helene Wicklem Musical Director......................................"Spotty Leahy Sea ley Climbing...........................................Owen Lyons Theo. Fish WANT “ADS” Wanted -a cork anchor to keep me down—Agnes Ehlert. Wanted—a concrete necktie so I will not lose my head—Ernest Johnson. Wanted—a ball of mending cotton so I'll have something else to darn besides the basketball games—Mr. Phillips. Wanted—an endless line to hand our teachers—Model School Students. Wanted—an unlimited supply of gum so my jaws won t absolutely rust— Phoebe Massie. Wanted -a megaphone so I'll he able to make myself heard in the library—Miss W inans. Wanted—another one-act play in the V. W. room—Leonard McMahon. Kathryn Bussell. Page Eighty-oneTIIK GIRLS' LOCKER-ROOM Now who lias seen my hairnelV I’m sure I laid it here; My hairpins, too. have disappeared; They're borrowed, that I fear. Just look, this mirror’s awful; I cannot see a thing. Vou plainly note it’s never washed; Tomorrow, mine I’ll bring. Good graciou . has a hell rung? I'm sure I shall he late: Mv powder's blown all o'er the room— It's in an awful state. I must have just a sandwich. Although I ought to go: I 'spose the teacher's raving 'Cause I'm so very slow. These little worries linger on. While students pass along; Tomorrow other classes Will adopt the same old song. -I). Welch. “Ynllv": Let’s go for a field trip today. Mr. Murray. Mr. Murray: Why? “Yally”: To find that cloud that Wordsworth wandered lonely as. Irene C..: (while working on the Periscope about supper time one evening»—“Do you want some more light in here?" Helen II.: “No. thank you. I have plenty." I W hat was she visualizing in her dreams? ) Page Eighty-twoPage Eighty threeFA.MOIS SONGS I Cast Thy Bread I pon The Waters—Locker Lunch Boom “Bunch." II Flowers That Bloom In The Spring—“Bud" Leahy, “Myrtle" Hanshus, “Violet” Larson, Helen “Sprig,” “Rose" Berthiaume, James “Garland." III The Girl I I eft Behind Me—Nelson Conners, Eugene Douville. IN Kidd’s Lament- Model School. Listen To The Mocking Bird—Practice Teachers. I St. Patrick’s Day in the Morning—“Jimmie” Curran. Nil Speak Gently—Miss Winans. 111 The Toddlers’ Lullaby—Eva Nygaard, “Billy" Montgomery. IX Where Has My Little Dog (Mr. Murray) Gone?—Irene Cullen. X A Frog, He Would A Wooing Go—“Bob" Stokes. XI Wearing the Green—Harry Lint . XII Would I Were A Boy Again—“Bennie” Bridgman. XIII When Shall NYc Three Meet Again? Mae Miller. Ed. Matched, Vivian Sweet. IN What Ails This Heart Of Mine?—Kuthmary Abbott. N M Wife’s A Winsome Wee Thing—Roger Morehart, William ’ Tufts. XN I Three Fishers—Emily Belle Farr, Barbara Prokop. Helene Wicklem. XVII I Suffer When I Sing—Lester Luce. XVIII Charlie Is My Darling—Mrs. Brewer. XIX Drink To Me Only With Thine Eyes—Ruth Anderson, Geraldine O'Reilly. Page Eighty-fourI WONDER: Why Bill Montgomery likes to read Unde Tom's Cabin? Why some "iris persist in trying to Ualchett? W hy Arthur hangs around the Half? W in Jessie fixes her hair loose? Why Harry wears his ignorance on his hack? When all the boys will cease to walk so Farr? When we shall again be able to rid E. (.. . of cootie capes? When the locker rooms will he as neat as pins? When Mr. Murray will teach mathematics? If J in hi will ever try boxing with Tiny? If Peggy will ever become deeply interested in F. C. V. boys? If Kuth Anderson is half-shot because so much powder blows oS her face? If Mrs. Flagler could mend a glove with a cabbage patch? II Ed. were more persistent, would Vivian lie so Sweet? If Phil, enforced the Fan would V iva change her name? If he were in Sing Sing, would “Red Carroll? If you saw ‘’Nosey,’ would Mabel he Cummingi I ? If II inter were here, where would the Simdby? If flowers bloomed fair, would Kosmo(s) ? If dandelions grew in the yard, would Eleanor Heed? If silk were fashionable, would Leona Russell? Will Ruth Mary Abbott? If “Dot" Lange caught “’led" Fish, what would he the net gain? If Audrey Spike is a nailer? If Alois Stussv wasn’t there, where would Dorotha IVaud-by? W hat sort of ache is a Hazel Paine? When Dorothy Welsh will get through saying funny things? When Mr. Ackerman will have a model chemistry class? Page Eighty-fiveINATTENTION Mr. Schofield is often a visitor in lr. Brewer’s class. One day the latter was lecturing on inattention in the class. Mr. Schofield came in about this time and sealed himself comfortably in one of the rear corners. Mr. Brewer continued his discourse on inattention, including its effects on efficiency, and ended by saying: ’‘Now if you’re not interested in this course, you are wasting your time coming in here fifty minutes every dav. Don’t you agree. Mr. Schofield?’ Mr. Schofield: “Er—ah What did you say. Mr. Brewer? ’ One day Miss W inans resumed her lecture against talking out loud in the library. I |»on investigation. Mr. Simpson was discovered to he the offender. A LESSON IN ENGLISH You sec a beautiful girl walking down the street. She is. of course, feminine. If she is singular, you are nominative. You walk across to her. changing to verbal, and then become dative. If she is not objective, you become plural. You walk home together. Her mother is accusative and you become imperative. You walk in and sit down. Her little brother is an indefinite article. You talk of the future. She changes the subject. You kiss her mid her father becomes present, things are tense, and you become the past participle. Ol K TEAM’S LOYAL SUPPORTER Cars ten Kneer may well he said to be our basketball team’s most loyal supporter. Being unable to finance his way to River Palls to the basketball game, Mr. Kneer “bummed to Hudson. The train had left for River Falls, hut this did not dampen Carslen's ardor. He walked ihe remaining twelve miles to he on the side-lines at the game. MODERN DRAMA IN OUR SCHOOL A School for Scandal Eau Claire Normal Much Ado About Nothing— The 12 o’Clock Rush As You Like It.....Cafeteria Hash He Stoops to Conquer— Harry Swanson The Truth...........Everybody (?l The Tempest— Girls’ Locker Room at 8:55 A. M. Henry VIII....................Ed. Matchett The Great Divide Front Seats in Assembly Every Man in His Humor— Mr. Phillips I’ugr Eighty-sixMORE JOKES Mr. Ames in I nilcd Slates history class: “Who ran delinitelv locale Rockford?” Ellingson answers with minutest detail. Mr. Ames: “Of course you know that Rockford has been dry for five years.’ ---------------- Miss Thomas, after lecturing to the practice teachers on their various faults, said very kindly: “If the shoe doesn’t lit. let it slip over your head. ---------------- Miss I . Keishus finishes translating a tedious French passage. Mrs. Ayer: “Yes! that's right! Er—what did you say?" Mr. Ames (in history class): “Why didn't the slaves shoulder arms and begin to sing, ‘Glory, glory. Hallelujah when John Brown freed them.’ J. Curran: “They didn’t know the song.” Mr. Ames, speaking of campaign on tin Cumberland River. “Why didn’t Grant go down instead of up?’’ H. Lint : “He hadn't died yet." f inal quizzes in Mr. Ames’ room. Helen Henderson sits near the front of the room; then, noticing Pauline Keishus in the back row, she moves to chair next to Pauline. Pauline: “Why did you move?” Helen: “I didn’t want to be so near the map." Pauline: “What map?" Helen: “Mr. Ames’." ------------------ LOST DESK FOUND L! r Mr. Ackerman said: “Ten people require ten chairs except under extraordinary c i r c u m- lances.” Mr. Brewer, after vainly attempting to clear away the various laboratory debris on Mr. Bridgman’s desk: “I told Mr. Bridgman that I’d discover hi desk yet." At the kodowupa banquet: Irene Cullen (speaking of a prospective sleigh-ride party) — ‘Wouldn’t it he fun to ‘hob up to Chippewa and hack again?" That would he something like elasti- rity! Miss James: “What is the projection of a straight line on a plane?" Miss Bonnot: “It’s the line which holds all the feet of the per- pendicular." Bright pupil in rear of room: “Some strong receptacle.” Page Eighty-sevenJ C’ oN, A 0 XNANA. FOR, EACH OF US------- (Nl'T fVU PEre TO THE 'JHlFT£R$!' « ( I WANNA OfftrxCf m ourrtP ' WHfe APELLOw fee' 7? TC, Tr E I t n opu£an£Rovau Shifters.'! At the Newman Club Banquet, the discussion of getting membership pins arose. Dorothy Welsh spoke for the cause: “I think we should have them. Bins seem to hold things together better.” Emily Belle Farr: “Let's have a spell-down. Miss Oxby.” Miss Oxby: “How would you like to have it conducted. Miss Farr?” Emily Belle: “All stand up. and then sit down.” “W e have a mummy in this museum.” said the guide, “that has had some wheat in his hand since the days of the Bharoahs. ’ “W ell.” rejoined Mr. Dustin Stax. “I'd advise him not to hold on any longer. Wheat'll never be any higher.”—W ashington Star. Page Eighty-eightHELLO! Page Eiglity-nineMODFI fCHOOT MUST ; n SECOND GRADES Teacher: “John, if your mother asked you whether or not you had done something and you hadn't done it. what would you say? John P.: “I d say, ‘Mother. I cannot tell a lie—I did not do it . A little boy went into the meat market to buy a chicken. The butcher aid, “Do you want a pullet? Boy: “No. I want to carry it. Teacher (in spelling class! : "[ se the word wail in a sentence. Janet: “My mother wears a wail. ’ Teacher: “How may we be polite at the table? John: “You should never say, I ley there, hand over that butter’? Johnny: “I is—” Teacher: "I am, Johnny.’ Johnny: ‘7 am the ninth letter of the alphabet. Teacher: “.Now. just as you stand, Billy, on your left is what is called east: on your right is west; and in front of you is south. You should know what’s behind you.” Billy squirmed, grew red, and then sighed, “Patch.7' In word drill, the children had trouble in remembering the phrase. l ianh you. The teacher tried to give a hint by saying, “If some one gave you a nice bunch of cherries, what would you say? ’ Robert: “I’d say. ‘Give me some more’!” Tuge NinetyJUo AUtr v r •» s » FIRST 1 D SF.COM) UR WES Ellen Urllt uhitm Critfr FIm Urndr Itobrti Hum, Hilly llutlv. Philip llrmli'ii, I’ulmi.i Culver, Irnogenr Fiuhugh. mt » Harrington. HalieUr Jcourn, lowph Katin, Robert Kielh. Kii.i k. nn. I’irrir lenmark. Vivian Nibble!!. Pntrlriu Putrick. John Pixlawilu. Kdwurd Sager. Harvey Stark . Margaret Stark-. John Stour. Willi Till. Hetty Thnnip nn. Peggy lorrey. Ford Wilke. Eleanor ' .met. Sr fond Crude Robert Hoyd, Chatlr- iloriirn. Juliu Defer. Iti -h.tnl Ikrgr. Walter Flytr, Hrgrma Fundrrberg. F.l»i»e llopkin . Frank lnglr». Vernon Johnson, Frertrrick lr May. Janet Mahoney. Patrkia Mm h, Hobby Ma«m, Frank Mali. Ilrlrji Moilrfait, Janet O-trrlietg. Margaret Owen. Conrtaner Rowell. John Shank , Mar Stark . Mar Jane Torrance. John W illiatnvTHIRD AND FOUR GRADES THE BEAR AND THE HONEY I With apologies to The Fox and the drapes,). Once a bear was walking along in the woods when he smelled some honey. He looked about and saw some bees flying into a hollow tree. He began to climb the tree. W hen he was almost to the top. a limb broke and he crashed to the ground. The bees hearing the noise, came out and began to sting the bear. As he ran away growling, he said, 1 didn’t want that honey anyway: it might have been too sticky.’’ —Evelyn Ingram. An eighl-year ohl boy in the room, a regular attendant at all basketball games, contributed the following: “Red” i quick and spry, But “Tiny" is ’most eight feet high. Ray Schultz knows how to make a shot. And “Arnic”. he is on the spot. And now we come to “Nosey. Who is never slow or dozey. — Rensellaer Meatier. Miss Gaffney tried to impress on the minds of the third and fourth grades the idea of being kind to dumb creatures. She then called for an illustration from the children. Wilbur Bridgman (standing very erect!: “I will be kind to every living teacher.” One of the new words presented to the fourth grade spelling class was the word vowel. Teacher: “Can some one tell me what vowel means?" Dorothy: ‘it means a chicken." Teacher: “Use lettuce in a sentence.” Frances: “Let us sit up straight.” Page Xinrtytuojj yMUtiryr 1o,f s ■» » V I J » . • t 77 AD I,VO FOURTH GRADES Anna Niuh -Critic ThinI (initit illmi lliidgrnan, Gloria Brtidcn, (Gwendolyn Oruilcn. ilie llurge . Nwnuan Carlidc. I.vmi Clillde. Fronri Courier, Hetty Derge. Kiclutd Ftrr« n. Fli jln-th Kidtrr. Doiothy lltiiikiii . Glody Ingall . KwKn ln|nm, l.ucill Jarvit, Hugene Johnion, Finer Knudmti, Jolm I .mice. Mury Lcnm.uk, Mart Valeria l.ynun, William Mar-di. Ram ey McDcr-inid. l(cnRM Uc( Header. Sinne Midlrfarl. Lrtlie OI on. U.ilpli Owen. Katherine Podawlltx. Grace I'roctnr, Maxine Kuttd.dl, Sipne llaodan. John Schofield, Jean Slanden, David Steven, Thnma Werner. Franklin Mood, Jo e|ihinc Worker. Fourth Gtadr Parker Vndrcw . Clifford llurcp , Irene Hurpev . F.Ii jIk-iIi Crandall, Ijurence Hamilton. Frank La llreck. lone ILmdall. France Saper. Iknoihy Wing.FIFTH AM) SIXTH GRADES THE STARS When at night I go to bed. I see I lie stars shine o’er my head. As they twinkle, as they gleam. They seem as if they are a dream. Are you bullets in the sky, Or some lanterns hung on high? Are you wood or are you slate? Have you any little mate? —Cora R. Owen. LITTLE BROOK Little brook, through meadows you run; Oh. look what work you’ve done! You gave the flowers water to drink. And made their faces rosy and pink. —Laurana Flyte. SPRINGTIME Spring i near and brings good cheer. It tells ii' summer time is near. It frees us from the winter’s cold, And brings us pretty flowers to hold. It begins in March and ends in May. All that time we work away, ‘Till summer breaks upon us fast. And our play day is here at last. George Hamilton. Tom; “Who lived first, Washington or Lincoln?” Teacher; “Washington did. of course.” Tom; “Well. Lincoln was born on February 12 and Washington wasn't born until February 22.“ Teacher: “Pauline, who would suffer more, you or your brother, if he were mean to you?’ Pauline: “My brother. Page inriy.four r 7 t - i " 1 v 7 T • V I ' ' ■ ■ FIFTH 1X1) SIXTH GUIDES Louta Itr Critic hlmnrrj Fourth GruJr Rirlunl Brady. Emma Bur e«», Lout c Culver. Clurle Ke|iler. David I urlik nun. Mined Mitclurll. Tom Moehle. Malcolm Riley. William Welch, Dorothy Shank . Fifth Ltadr Mildtrd Brady, lad Child . Dorothy Drrgr, Ijutaru FIvIp, George Hamilton. Hot. cnee Hannon. Arnold Hahn. Donald Keith, dclheit Kalin. Naomi laMinurk. Richard Lyman, Henrietta Neher. Eva Viblet. Amy Otlerberg. Cora Owen. John Pnrtlor, Ruth Sager. lbert Smith. Donald Schultz. Margaret Stock, 1-uui‘c Toller. S.HAitWr-Mm Conk. Wr.ley Fergus. Pauline Harrington, lone IngalU. France. I.uchkenun. Norma NmIioU. Ldn.inl While. W illanl looter.A FINE RECORD Just because the inhabitants of this room arc boys and girls is no reason that they cannot have parliamentary training or lake on business enterprises. We have a central government with a president, a vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer, and a sergeant-at-arms. We have playground patrolmen who report to a head officer any misdoing or missayiug, or any misusing of the property that belongs to this Normal School or to the city. This year we have taken a new step, a step which leads to business enterprise, through our Model School Reporter. This paper is our best literary effort, and we hope it contributes to your enjoyment. This publication is a paying concern; in fact, it »s a worth-while periodical. During the fall and winter, several debating teams have been organized. These teams have debated for our literary society, and for the Parent-Teachers Association. At present, there is a team of live willing to have a hot word-battle on any question fitting for the time and the? place. It is only proper that a room that can edit a paper should have some athletic work. This room can boast of line teams for football, basketball, and baseball. Several fast games in each of these sports have been played with other schools. So from this summary, you can see that these boys and girls are boosting this school—Hie Kau Claire Normal! At Sadieville, Kentucky, a tourist called to an old colored man. “Hey. I'ncle! How far is it to Lexington?’ “Ah dunno sab. replied the negro. “Hit used to be bout twenty-five miles, sab. but ev'ytliing’s gone up so. I speck, bit’s about fohty mile now.' Page Vint-tv-six I 1 » t r j 1 i ' SEVENTH 4ND EIGHTH GR WES Katherine Thamai Critic idvtneed Six 1 Grade Betty Brady. Winifred Bruden, Frunci Culver. Henrietta Frederick, Je» ie Clrnnan. Mary Hamilton. Man Kli alx-th Keith. Marion l.indriman. Dorothy Marlin. Sadie Belle Marr. Jack Mar h. Elite Mnllrfart. Sally Moon. I aura Dean Moon. George Steiner. Seventh Grade Frederick iri», Kenneth n ler »n. MaitrUlyn Barron. Thom a Beebe. Lawrence F.rrrwn, Milton larvm, ()ti» l.mderman. Geraldine Swan, H. C Wooaler, Janie Gill. Eighth Grade William llrn. Lorraine NrnoliL llulh Bachman. Ble ch Calkin . I.y lr Cartwright. Helen Dickson, Edna Hannon, Kathryn Hopkin . Marie Ingall . Irma Kalanqnin. Kenneth I ange. Milton l.eadholtu. Aaron I • nm.ark. Fun ice Mrrrimaii. Jerome Sager. Theodore '•other. Cretchcn von Schrader. Harvey alch, Mary Walton, Kathryn W ridenharher. Franc U W il eo . Jo e|»hinr Culver. l.oui e Ackerman, Louiae Bagiev. Irene Berg. Ohen Evenwin. Ceorgena knth. IngrU.rg Midlrfart. Mary Procter, Margate! Kay, William Steven . Edith Schlrgelmileh. Dorothy W atch.THE HIGH SCHOOL Editors—William Proctor, Hardean Peterson Miss I.ri al, r The High School students wish to express their gratitude to Miss Levake, former high school critic, for her interest and sympathy. She helped and encouraged us in athletics; she organized a music class, and with the help of Miss Giberson, afforded main delightful music periods for her students. She was always kind and helped us in every way. It was with regret that we learned of her plan to attend Chicago University, but we are glad that she has the opportunity. We wish to dedicate our part of this book to our former teacher. —'I'he High School Students. TO EAl CLAIRE NORMAL Eau Claire Normal! Dear Old Normal! Your stately structure stands On the banks of a silver river. Bordered with golden sands. Eau Claire Normal! Dear Old Normal! Highest tribute we pay to you; When champions we are seeking We look to the gold and blue. Eau Claire Normal! Dear Old Normal! For you we are ready to light. And our dear old Alma Mater Will be our guiding light. —Leah Cooks. Page Ninety-eightI'age Ninety •nine XIK Til AM TEX Til CH IDES biurii Sutherland Critic Sinlh Grade Alfred Her . Dorothy Didwo, George I-eiiliketnan. I.rif l.i kum. I urille MllWl, |,|.irr.l Mill . nn Moon. Kenneth Oiintirn. Holwtt Sine. Hoberl Standen. Mildred Sunbj. Djm.I wv.iIhtiu laioell Wlkle. F.loi e Arnold. Viola lllarl, l-eah Cook . Lyman Down . Ruth lleitnan. Glady Lofte. Margaret Merrill. Kllerl Meader. l.uora Niolwlr. Ilardean Prlrno , Louix- IVttrplirr, Gale Katden. Fdward Hound . Tenth Grade Neil Fleming. Alice llan en Frlinjr Malhie en. Jack keiiti. W ilium Proctor. Katherine Sclilegelniilch. Tbekla Non Shrader. Norman Stock. John Theding. Sam Welch. Le Roy Mann. eiLa Cater. Jane la- May. Sherman Prttloo. Frederick Midlefart. Gordon Steiner, Hard Thom pom.THE BASKETBALL SEASON FALL CREEK vs. NORMAL HIGH, 21-12. In a slow game Fall Creek defeated the Normal High on the Fall Creek floor. Our boys played equally well, but they were handicapped by the limited space of the floor. ALTOONA vs. NORMAL HIGH. 10-38. On the home floor we won the game with Altoona. Glennan starred for the Normal High by making ten baskets. NOTRE DAME vs. NORMAL HIGH, 21-22; 21-13. On the night of the Hudson-Eau Claire High School game, our team played the Notre Dame High School of Chippewa Falls on the Eau Claire Normal floor. This was the fastest and closest game of the season. Hoppe starred for the visiting quint. Proctor made the most of our baskets, but K. Glennan finally won the game by making a basket just before the final whistle. On Tuesday evening, February 22. Notre Dame defeated the Normal High by a score of twenty-one to thirteen. This is the first game Notre Dame has won from us. Hoppe at center starred for Notre Dame, and Stock and Meader upheld our side. The game was hard fought, the score at the end of the first half being seven all. Near the end. Notre Dame spurted and shot four or five baskets. page One Hundred HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAMSOME “KIDDIES" Page One hundred and oneJUST NONSENSE There bloomed a little Violet; She was quite sweet, of course. Where'er she went, her nose upturned. And wouldn’t turn down by force. In a crowd he towers o'er the rest. In games he beats them all; Oh yes—our “Tiny’’ is sure!) great. Although not very small. There are many girls in our school, There are many girls so fair; But the least attractive in our school. Have corrugated hair. Mary had a rubber neck. It stretched so far one day. The stars blinked forth in wonderment, And sparkled all the day. Is a croquet racket soothing to the ear? Would a strong cham-pagne bring forth a tear? Would recom-pence buy a cookie or two? Or would a corn-pound be equal a sou? Would a uni-verse he so full of rhyme That a hatband two-stepped to keep in time? If you asked me now. “What has kcro-sine?” I’d say politely, I don’t know what you mean.’ Oh where, oh where, has my slick of gum gone? Oh where, oh where can it be? I’ve chewed it fast and I've chewed it long. And we cannot part company. Page One Hundred and Two ESCOKE!+ + Thrift Savings Account Depositors j I Are Given Particular Attention at the The officers of this bank wish lo become acquainted with the young people of this community and want j them to feel no hesitancy in calling at the bank at any time they wish advice along financial lines. , .. ..... - ------------- Hf I'age One Hundred and Threef tol i'Jolingon €o Photo=Enrfrav«r«| Com mere ial j Kotojrrtph,rs ■ CAU CLAIRC WtS School Annuals are our Specialty WE MADE THE CITS IN THIS HOOK Page One Hundred and FourElephant Oranges, Black Diamond Grape Fruit, Gold and Red Stripe Lemons California Fresh Vegetables receive ! regularly in car lots ASK YOl’It (JKOCFIl FOIt THESE BRANDS NUCOA Nothing .lust as (iood STACY FRUIT COMPANY 8 S. Farwell St. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. -------------------------------------------+ MIS NEW YEAR'S GIFT A lawyer, an enthusiastic chicken fancier, spends much money coddling blooded hens dial do not lay. lie had several guaranteed to he layers, yet morning aflcr morning he returned empty-handed from his search for eggs. On New Year’s morning, he was greatly delighted to find four beautiful, pearly eggs iu a nest. How triumphantly would he show them to his skeptical wife. Not until he reached the door, and the bright morning light fell on the eggs, did he notice that each Imre the neatly penciled greeting: “Happy New Year from the Old Hens. ’ Page One Hundred and Five +------------------■—------ WM. SAMUELSON DRY GOODS CO. Where Satisfaction Is Certain KAU CLAIRE, WIS. -------------------------f +------------------------- FRED BERG Goldsmith and Diamond Broker Fine Cold and Platinum Work a Specialty 11-12 Ingram Block -------— ------------------------ ------- All men who stand at the head of the class in the Professional and Commercial world attribute their high standing to their steady indulgence in all games and sports that make them nearer to physical perfection. Billiards will do its bit for von. Try it at DUDGEON’S II. .M. Kmi'ltson .1. .1. Sclmor O. T. SImksvoI THE SELMER AGENCY INSURANCE All Lines of Dependable Protection Iil— S. Itarston SI. I'lionc 017 Knu Claire, Wisconsin Not a Fad, Rut a Food ! Famous Fudge Page One Hundred and SixTHE NEW G A R A G E Corner North Barstow Railroad Sts. EAC CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Service Station Equipped to lake care of evcrv Ford Car and Tractor in this territory. TWENTY-FOl’R HOCKS SERVICE on any job. Parts and Accessories Largest Slock outside the Twin Cities. Parts shipped same day as ordered. I T ay lor Motor Car Company | FORI) CARS FORI) THICKS FORDSON TRACTORS I ---------------------------------------------+ Clean and Good Bread, Cakes and Pastries Scientilicallv Made and Scientilicallv Baked, • % Our Products Please the Most Fastidious THE FEDERAL BAKERY Telephone 407 Telephone 408 +-------------------------------------------------------------(. +------—...—..—.. .. ... —..—. schlip:ve BROS. Dealers in HARDWARE, FAINTS ANI) OILS, STOCKS, RANGES, (T’TXKRY AND SPORTING GOODS I III Gram! Avenue West Telephone 74 1 +— ——.—■——.............. .. +--------------------- IDEAL UPHOLSTERING H. A. LANGSETH 104 Grand Ave. V. FINE UPHOLSTERING AND FURNITURE REPAIRING —--------------------+ Page One Hundred and Seren+ mi.I.IAKDS AND POOL COUTURE’S PLACE Tobacco mid Candies +----------------------- Y A T C I [ E S For Boys and Girls, Bracelets. Watches. Fountain Pens, Graduation Presents —at— JOHN HOLT’S .1KW ELEK +---------------------- +------------------------------------------- ----+ N y a 1 Face C r e a m Helps make the skin soft, smooth and attractfve, 25c and 50c Grease less and Delightfully Perfumed Take a small jar home—if not satisfied you may return it W. L. NICHOLS DHFGGIST 117 Grand Avenue West +------------------------------------------------- Employer—“Do you save any of your salary, Jimmie?’ Office Boy—“Yes, sir, but 1 never lend money to nobody.” Barth: I suppose the baby is fond of you. “Doc?” Purdy: Fond of me? Why, she sleeps all day when I’m not at home, and stays up all night just to enjoy my society. It's said that woman always has the last word, yet it’s always man that reminds you of it. + OSCAR WOLD Painting and Decorating BERC, FELD’S Dealer in WALL PAPER, PAINTS. ShoeStore VARNISH. OIL. BRCSHES. QCICK REPAIRING ETC. 701 S. Itarstnw St. 105 Grand Avc. E. Telephone B. 79 h Page One Hundred and EightCOLON BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS EAU CLAIRE GROCER CO. Will Stand the Test—Ask the Grocer ---+ WING BERNTSON HHATING, PH AIRING ANI) VKNTIDATING South River Street —+ “—•+ f I j ROY P. WILCOX ATTORNEY AND COI NSHLOK AT LAW Rooms Ml-1 I Ingram Rhlg. Kau Claire, Wis. BADGER SUPPLY COMPANY II O I S K II O L 1) F V R N I S II K R K A. Montgomery, Prop. South Ihu-slow Street Telephone Red 1204 OLE ANDERSON FAN (A AND STAPLE GROCERIES Phone 157 4150 Washington St. —-----—■ - —-----+ Page One Hum!red and Nine+ ■—+ Bunt's Business College Collide Building, Opposite Post Oflkv KAt CLAIRE, WISCONSIN “Where you Ret a little more and a little better than elsewhere” Subjects Taught bv Specialists—Day and Evening ( lasses ST A XI) A It IZEI ACCREDITED COURSES OF STUDY Recommended by the United Slates Bureau of Education t’lUKSKS—Easiness Short hand. Business Secretarial, Preparatory, Civil Service, .Machine I’lactitr. MACHINES—Adding Machine, Mimeograph, Ledger Poster, Multi-graph, Caleuhitor. SI II.IECTS—Bookkeeping. Uankiitg. At illmietie, Spelling, Penmanship, li’tpid t'aleiilation, Business English, Salesmanship, Cor-respondenee, Commercial Law, Shorthand, T prwriting, Olliee Pi act ice. These courses were outlined, passed upon and approved by the V. S. Bureau of Education BOOKKEEPING COPRSE. (7 months) Bookkeeping ..............................-I periods 7 months Arithmetic and Rapid Calculation..........I " 7 Penmanship and Spelling..................l ” 7 Business English and Correspondence.......1 “ 7 Typewriting with Office Practice...........1 " 7 Commercial Law (Passing grade required by school.) SHORTHAND COP USE. (8 months) Shorthand .................................1 period. .1 months 2 •• 5 Typewriting ...............................4 " 5 Office Practice............................1 “ 3 Penmanship and Spelling................. 1 8 Business English and Correspondence........1 " 7 Business Arithmetic, and Rapid Calculation... 1 “ 7 OTHER HOOD COl’USES. In addition to the foregoing standardized, approved courses, we offer a complete course in Professional Penmanship, a Preparatory Course for students who are deficient in the common English subjects, and several Civil Service courses that quality for different branches of the Federal employment. Each of these courses is complete in itself and represents the highest type of work in its line. More detailed information regarding these courses Is given in our free Illustrated catalog. OPR INVITATION. If you really want to be a big man or a big woman, our doors are open to you—we Invite you to join our classes. We shall he ready to give you the very best advantages in a commercial education that can be found anywhere In the world. Our school is fully accredited b.v the National Association of the Accredited Commercial Schools, and tluit means merit of the highest type. One Hundred and TenWM. W. BARTLETT MFG. BLDG. CO. W. Madison Mill Streets Quality Millwork Builders’ Service +.—-—-— —... ...—..—«—..—..—..—..—— —'— - WHY THEY APPLAUD “You don’t attach much importance to the applause an orator receives ’ “No! much ’ admitted Senator Sorghum. “There is hound to he applause. You can't expect an audience to sit still all evening and do absolutely nothing.”—Washington Star. +---------------------------------------------+ DEALERS IN GENERAL HARDWARE Agents for The Great Majestic and Acorn Ranges and “ C A L 0 R I C ” Pipeless Furnaces H. J. KOHLHEPP SON 104 V. Madison St. Plionc 407 +---------------------------------------------- + — • h + OSCAR BALLERUD E. C. MURPHY QUA L1TV t ltO( KRIlvS Osteopathic Physician Tel. .1584 721 Main St. INGRAM BLDG. 4 Page One Hundred and ElevenJOHNSON HULEATT Clothiers, Furnishers, Shoe Fitters TWO STORES 416 Water St. 421 Bellinger St. “Where Von Buy for Less” + + LARS L. URHEIM prescription Pharmacist 120 S. Barstow St. EAIT (’LAIRE. WIS. Eor (':inoes. Row Boats, Launches and Duck Boats Write DUNPHY BOAT MFC,. CO. EAT CLAIRE. WIS. + +• + + The New Spring Styles are now ready at + + CULVER’S Che Old Corner Shoe Store EVERYTHING IN SHOES (Established 18!) 2) Try Oar Repair Department Eor Quick Service and Good Work +—-..—-—i—-— -.—■ -———+ + — . i J. H. LOOBY SON GEORGE J. LOSBY ] M EATS LAWYER Rooms 17 and IK Phones; 2122 — 2123 I'nioit Savings Bank Bldg. — • .. f oge One Hundred and TwelveI e- I ‘ r Compliments of Phoenix Go KAi: CLA1HK, WIS. +----------------------------------—-------- i SCHROEDER-NIELSEN HDWE. CO. HAKDWAItK Stoves and Hanges, Paints, Oils, and Class, (•mis and A nun unit ion, Builders llanlwair, Fine Cutlery and Sporting (ioods +-------------- ---------------------------- THE ALLEN-JOHNSON COMPANY PIANOS— PLAY Fit PIANOS VHTKOLAS ANI) MCCORDS “The Mouse That Made Eau Claire Musical” (Kstahllshed IS7S) I •f ! I i I •+ .+ i —+ Page (hie Hundred and Thirteen+------------------------ Wo Invito Voui Patronage Satisfaction for every dollar in our cash register—keeps ’em coming CASS DRUG STORE 805 So. Ikintmv St. . —-------------———— +--------------.. w ---—— . I K T O RATI X (i It's On r Profession EAU CLAIRE Decorating Company Wall Paper and Paints Picture Fronting Artist Material ---------------------------.+ 4------------------------------------------------------ R. A. STILP AGENCY INSritAXCF OF KYKRY DESCRIPTION Any Kind—Any Where RELIABLE OLD LINE COMPANIES Ingram Bldg. Tel. R. 1751 Eau Claire. Wisconsin -------------------------------------------------- f Eau Claire Headquarters for $0rirht Utrand (Slothes “Finest Young Men’s Clothes in America” Special Value Here at $35.00 THE CONTINENTAL “Suit Yourself’ Page One Hundred and Fifteeno----------------------------------- —f - Wisconsin's School Supply House THE BIGGEST BOOK STORE SCHOOL SUPPLY HOUSE OFFICE FURNISHERS LIBRARY SUPPLIES IN WISCONSIN EAU CLAIRE BOOK STATIONERY CO. Bookbinding—Printing Eau Claire, Wisconsin a ----------------------— Page One Hundred and Sixteen ■r o : $TAT£ OF EAU CLAIRE ! OFFICERS C. TUFTS. President G. E. ANDERSON. Vice-President W. J. MAHONEY, Cashier niHECTOHS G. E. ANDERSON P. M. BEACH M. S. BEACHER S. R. DAVIS WiM. LARSON RALPH W. OWEN W. C. TUFTS E. G. HOEPPNER O One Hutuirrd and Seventeen0 ». .. ■■ «. - ■" " t i C h-w - - $ H. A. FULTON Kleiner-Pederson Physician and Surgeon Company Rooms 11-12-13 TRUAX BLDG. ItlTI.OIXG CONTRACTORS Phones: Ofllce 91 1 I2H-;U) Third Ave. Residence 91 R.-2 S Tel. B. 1127 i 9 WE PRINT MORE SCHOOL ANNUALS THAN ANY OTHER PUBLISHING HOUSE IN THE COUNTRY We also have something new in Wedding Stationery, School Announcements done with our NGRAVIN Tell us what you want in our line and we can do it. Do not send lor Samples—SEND us what you wan. and we will send you prices. ! KAMMAN-ART PRINTING GO. I j 351 MINNESOTA ST. ST. PAUL, MINN. i -------------------------II Joseph C. Culver IXSI'RAXCK AX I) REAL KSTATK New Hotel Building 3Of. E u Claire Streel Eaw Claire, Wisconsin 0-------------------- O R. H. STOKES KIXKRAL DIRECTOR Motor Ambulance Service 114 Grand Ave. East Tel. Parlor 598 Res. 598-R. 2 i’r--- —— ...........— O—«» .» -------------— - ... Page One Hundred and Eighteeno---------------------------------------- YOU CALL YOUR WIFE AN ANGEL! Who Ever Saw an Angel Shovel Coal? COOK WITH GAS WISCONSIN-MINNESOTA LIGHT POWER COMPANY FKKl) K. SC TiOKXSTKIN, Manager i P—--------------------------------- O - — —" v——•——..———————— Get It At Adams’ Drug Store STORRS-RYAN 504 Water St. COMPANY FA I' OLA IKE, WIS. A Safe Place to Trade” 1N VFST.MFXT Drug, Stationery, School SKCTIUTIEH Supplies, Photo Supplies, Candies. Ice Cream 22 So. Ilarstou Street Agency Kastman Kodaks Tel. 2113 Phone R. 1318—I deliver —.— I ■—— O For Good Dependable Shoes and Right Prices SCHAEFER SHOE STORE 502 WATKK KTKKKT ----—,-------- — - - » Page One Hundred und Nineteen.0- The Popular Spot — ... 0 tfy'LCL'Yl ta, cC Meet Me There - - ■ . if T. F. CONLEY OR. A. L. PAYNE EYE, BAR, NOSE FANCY LROCERIKS AXI) THROAT Telephone S27 Rooms 1-2-3 Opera House Block I.W Broadway EAU CLAIRE. V!8. C. H. BERGMAN CO. COAL “That’s — -- .. ■■ - .. ■- ———— Our Business” —— o _ i r 1 0 OTTO A. JOHNSON “The Fashion Tailor” “RANDALL1ZE” WILSON BLOCK ('lotlies Cleaned nnd Pressed s i Climb a Flight and Save $10 " n r ' M Page One Hundred and Twenty 0 0- -0 For Quality Luggage Buy Traveling Hags and Suit Cases .T AKANTFFD TO SATISFY .Manufactured by THE SCHYVAHN-SEYBERTH CO. EAT CLAIRE. WISCONSIN ☆ 0 ■O Neher’s Drug Store 225 N. liarstow St. Comer Wisconsin St. FA I CLAIRE. WISCONSIN 0 —------------------'-- Palmer’s Millinery For FASHION ANI) ECONOMY Cor. Fourth Ave. and Water Street ■ ■■ .■—..O 0-----------------------0 ----------------------------------- 3 F I N E F 0 0 T W E A R See us for Hie Latest in PUMPS OXFORDS- HOSIERY Exclusive Dealers in FLORSHEIM ’ S “For the Man Who Cares” THE HOWE SHOE COMPANY ------------------------------------- Page One Hundred and Twenty-one 0 0-o “If It’s Not Uecke’s, It’s Not the Best” ASK FOB UECKE’S Famous Ice Cream DISTRIBUTORS OP UECKK’S PERFECTLY CLARIFIED AM) PASTEURIZED MILK AM) CREAM UECKE DAIRY COMPANY KAF t'l.AIKF, WISCONSIN c----------------------------------------------------------------------- ONE GARMENT MAKER TO ANOTHER “How’s business?'' “Picking up a little. One of iny men got a 85,000 order yesterday.” “Go away. I don’t believe that.” “Honest he did. I'll show you the cancellation.” NOT ALL AT ONCE 'Hie census laker entered a large garage in Louisville. “How many people are working here?” The proprietor shifted his Piper Heidsieck from star board to port. “ ’Bout half of ’em,” said he.—Motor Life. Ct ERITY’S MARKET r ? J. HANSHUS •'Quality First’ TAILOR Choice, Fresh nn l ('leaning and Pressing tired Meats 4 12 So. Barstow St. Repairing a .Specialty Telephone 181 »— ■— K t i 4 15 Wisconsin Street — 0 Page One Hundred and Twenty-two it o------------------------------------------------- 9 UNION SAVINGS BANK "Make a Hank Account Willi l s a Stopping Stone to Success” SI.00 Starts a Savings Account Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent H. S. STRANDNBSS. President GKO. L. BLUM, Vice President B. R. SCHWAHN, Cashier WM. J. 8ELBACH, Asst. Cash. Tanberg Auto Co. Distributors and | Retailers I REO, NASH and DOIKiE BROS. Passenger Cars and Trucks TELEPHONE 12.1 KAU CLAIRE, WIS. WM. E. STEINBERG PIANO CO. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC Victrolas, Edison Discs and Records Manufacturers’ Representative for tin Rest in Musical Instruments 217 South Barstow Street Eau Claire, Wisconsin 6'—————— •—«——m --——------- — I r Page One Hundred and Twenty-three it it-----------------■----------—------- + FIFTY YEARS OF SERVICE DESIRABLE MERCHANDISE Interestingly Priced It is our policy to keep our many and various departments up to dale in styles, qualities and prices. For your convenience, you will find on the balcony, telephone, stationery, table, chairs and dressing room. THE KEPLER COMPANY THE SHOPPING CENTER OF EAU CLAIRE — --------—---■ - ----------------+ +•— r ,T “ " T 11 " ,n ,r 1 ,r " ■' r " “ 1 11 ■ + FLEMING BROTHERS | Sell Good Watches j All Puirly American and the World's .Most Reliable Timepieces | (Established 33 Years) I .. ——................—................- ... .......... . ———— Alexander Dean V +— ... —— P. 0. BRUDEN UNDERTAKER MEN’S FURNISHINGS Ambulance Service AND SHOES Licensed Lady Kmbnlmer (Opposite Auditorium) Corner Water Street and 127 N. Harstow St. Fourth Avenue EAU CLAIRE. WIS. f Pago. One Hundred and Twenty-lour f Eau Claire Press Company Publishers of Eau Claire Leader (Morning) and The Daily Telegram (Evening) MANUFACTURING PRINTERS A MODERN MIRACLE Behold ihe prctly cotton plant With blossom white and full! They pick the downy stulT and, lo! They make us suits of wool! —Spokane Spokesman-Review'. A KNOTTY PROBLEM A correspondent asks this knotty question: “A young gentleman becomes engaged to a beautiful young lady; some little time before their proposed wedding he learns she has a wooden leg. Should he break it off?”—F. A. U. Guide. Wallace Market 4 OK Water St reef Phone 140 EAU CLAIRE, W1S. --------------------f MALTED MILK KELLY’S ----------- Page One Hundred and Twenty-five+ LIND CO. GROCERIES RICHELIEU Coffee and Teas Grand Avenue Went Tel. 345—346 +----------------- .......... ..... .. —--------------—---------- MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM BUILT FOR YOU. The place lor public gatherings, plays, dances, musical programs, conventions, industrial exhibitions, photoplays, etc. It Is the Center of Activity FOR TERMS CALL H. L. FISH, Manager Pimm !. »! ,........................ •. LOUIS RUNNING FENNESSEY CO. Clothing; and (»Ynls’ Furnishings 302 N. Barstow St. EAU CLAIRE. WIS. ..-------------------■----+ + + JENSEN BROTHERS DRUGGISTS THREE STORES Euu Claire, WLs. Owen, Wis. Wittiee, Wis. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. ---------- —.......—--------------------- -ft Page One Hundred and Twenty-sixLARGEST Home Furnishers in Northern Wisconsin COME OVER TO OUR HOUSE II STORES DEATH’S EAU CLAIRE. WIS. Page One Hundred and Twenty-sevenf K Your Grocer C. B. EVERSON CHASE AND SANBORN AGENCY A PACKAGE OF SWEETS (hat should salily Ihe most fastidious as it contains lti varieties of hard and soft centers. Also nut meats coated with a high gr.ide chocolate. Meador’s Brown Seal Chocolates rucked in One round I tuxes Only R. L. MEADER CO. FAC CIjAIRK, WISCONSIN “Say It With Flowers’" Page One Hundred and Twenty-eight f » ■Page Adams' Drug Store.............. 111 Allen-Johnson Co................. H3 Anderson, Ole .................. 109 Auditorium ..................... 126 Badger Supply Co................ 109 Ballerud, O..................... Ill Bartlett ....................... Ill Berg. Fred ..................... 105 Bergfeld’s Shoe Store........... 103 Bergman. C. H................... 120 Branstad’s ..................... 120 Braden, P. 0.................... 124 Bundy and Beach................. 114 Burley's... Inside Back Cover Insert Cass Drug Store................. 115 Commercial Hotel ............... 120 Ccnley. T. F.................... 120 Continental .................... 115 Couture's Place ................ 108 Culver Shoe Store............... 112 Culver, Jos. C.................. 118 Dean. Alexander ................ 124 Dudgeon's ...................... 106 Dunphy Boat Mfg. Co............. 112 Eau Claire Grocer Co............ 109 Eau Claire Dec. Co.............. 115 Eau Claire Press Co............. 125 Eau Claire Book Sta. Co...... 116 Eau Claire National Bank....... 103 Eau Claire Theatre Co.- Inside Fron« Cover Insert Eau Claire Gas Supply............... 3 Eau Clairs Creamery Co.............. 4 EJfring. A. J................... Ill ErityV Market .................. 122 Everson. C. B................... 123 Federal Bakery ................. 107 Fleming Bros.................... 124 Fulton, Dr. H. A................ 118 Gundrr Thompson................. 116 Hanrhus, J................. .... 1-2 Hollen’s.. .Inside Back Caver Insert Holt, John .................... 1 13 Howe Shot Co................... lii Huchsch Laundry Co................ 4 Hunt’s Business College......... 110 Jensen Bros..................... 126 Johnson. Carl G................. 101 Johnson, Otto A................ 120 Johnson und Huleall............. 112 Kamman-Art Printing Co.......... 118 Kelly Construction Co........... 116 Page Kelly’s ....................... 125 Kepier Co...................... 124 Kinney Motor Car Co.............. 2 Kleiner-Pederson .............. 118 Kohlhepp, H. J. and Son........ Ill Lange, The H. T. Co..:......... 114 Langseth, 11. A................ 107 Lauril .en .................... 128 Leath’s ....................... 127 Looby, J. H. and Son........... 112 Los by, George J............... 112 i.ind and Co................... 126 Meader. R. 1................... 128 Murphy. E. C................... Ill Neher's Drug Store............. 121 New Dells Lumber Co.............. 3 Nichols, W. 1.................. 108 Palmer’s Millinery............. 121 Payne, Dr. A. L................ 120 Phoenix Mfg. Co................ 113 Randall's ..................... 120 Running Fennesy Co............. 126 Samuelson's ................... 105 Sehlieve Bros.................. 107 Schwahn-Seyberlh Co............ 121 Schaefer Shoe Store............ 119 Schroeder-Nielsen Hdw. Co.... 113 Selmer Agency ................. 106 Sherman. Oluf ................. 116 Stacy Fruit Co................. 105 State Bank .. . ............... 117 State Normal School.............. 1 Steinberg Piano Co............. 123 Stilp. R. A.................... 115 Stokes, R. H................... 118 St or rs-Ryan Co............... 119 Tanberg Auto Co................ 123 Taylor Motor Car Co............ 107 Triangle Auto Co................. 3 Uecke's........................ 122 Union Savings Bank............. 123 Union National Bank Outside Back Cover Insert Urheiin, Lars 1................ 112 Vnnderhie, H. F.................. 3 Wallace Market ................ 125 Webster-Barager Co............. 105 Wis.-Minn. Light Power Co.. 119 Wing and Berntson.............. 109 Wilcox. Roy P.................. 109 Wold. Oscar ................... 108 Y. M. C. A..................... 130I The Commercial Hotel Eau Claire, Wisconsin Strictly Modern—All Outside Rooms Local and Long Distance Telephones Hot an l Cold Kunring Water in Kvery Room The Cuisine and Service of this Hotel is beyond doubt the best that can be obtained in the city RATES: From $1.25-$1.50-S2.00 (European) Your Patronage Solicited —•• - - -----------------■—■———-.......... ■ C «» ■ ■■■ in »»■ »«■ mi ■■■ i ■ n ■!■■■»»■ ■■ ■■■■ n n n n , THE YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Is Still flic j “Biggest Club in the World” FOR MK.N AM) HOYS Camping Activities Gymnasium Training, Socials, Entertainments, Hikes and Baseball, Bible Classes, Hi-y Clubs, State Boys' Conferences, Lectures, Educational Classes, and One Hundred and One other Activities WE AIM TO TRAIN THE SPIRIT, THE MINI), THE BODY


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, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

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

1920

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

1922

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

1923

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.