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

 - Class of 1923

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1923 volume:

! . rK PERISCOPE 19 2 3 r ■- VOLUME VII - Edited and published by the Students of the Eau Claire State Normal School. ■i ' SL ©eiritation one toho, throughout his three peats; at tfje Cau Claire normal, Ijas sitien of Ins best for the honor of jjig school; toho not only Ijas starreb in athletic contests; in an tn= imttable manner, but also fjas been a Staunch supporter of all other actibtties conbucibe to the toelfare of the school; to arolb Carroll, our toell be= lobeb, all arounb schoolmate anb gentleman, toe respectfully bebicate this boob.¥ r i » r i - r. i DEDICATION HAROLD CARROLL Page 6L X Y + . vt Y I r - - OUR SCHOOL has grown and is still growing. It has been our constant aim, in compiling this 1923 Periscope, to keep pace with this growth, and to give the students a book which will serve them as a permanent record of their school life; a record which they will cherish always. We hope our efforts to enlarge and beautify this book will be followed by future Staffs, so that forthcominig editions of the Periscope will be more truly representative of our fine school, and will be each a little better than the volume preceding it.I Page 8The End of the Road I Pago 9The Heart of the U oods AfiflplK _ j 11 r . 3 s Vai x f V 4 w f S Page 10- A Pool in the Forest Page MI The Old Sw im m in ’ Hole V. tlI -4 J i r Page 12► - The Snow Lies Deep On Stream and Hillside V Page 13 I 4 White Gleams the Road f • K i, r K P»K ? 14r S s v I ' Some Birches and. a Boat . a V.N Ji Page 15 KK325Z IVhere U inds the Peaceful Chippewa Photograph in .Scenic Section fry Davis Photo Art Company and Mr. A. . Shoemaker Piirc 16 t f;' in Jilemoriam jRapitionb J?aroIb Jktcrson " 1901-1923 i• 5?elen feanbtf r 19044923 S: • -- PageOPPORTUNITY This I beheld, or dreamed it in a dream:— There spread a cloud of dust along a plain; And underneath the cloud, or in it, raged A furious battle, and men yelled, and swords Shocked upon swords and shields. A prince’s banner Wavered, then staggered back, hemmed in by foes. A craven hung along the battle s edge. And thought, “Had I a sword of keener steel— That blue blade that the king’s son bears,—but this Blunt thing—!” he snapped and flung it from his hand. And lowering crept away and left the field. Then came the king’s son, wounded, sore bestead. And weaponless, and saw the broken sword. Hilt-buried in the dry and trodden sand, And ran and snatched it, and with battle-shout Lifted afresh, he hewed his enemy down. And saved a great cause that heroic day. —EDWARD ROWLAND SILLFACULTY Pagei A.V » ¥ !■ N v. y ; v Page 21FACULTY H. A. SCHOFIELD President C. J. BREWER Principal of Training School KATHARINE RYAN BLANCHE JAMES B. W. BRIDGMAN ELLEN MclLQUHAM HILDA BELLE OXBY C. D. DONALDSON LAURA SUTHERLAND MYRTLE UEHLING MONROE M1LLIREN F. W. ACKERMAN LYLA D. FLAGLER GLADYS E1SENHART A. L. MURRAY W. E. SLAGG ELIZABETH HOYT AYER ANNA NASH GEORGE L. SIMPSON HENRIETTA ERDMAN JULIA DAHL FANNIE C. HUNN ELIZABETH MACDONALD ALMA ERZWELL A. J. FOX KATHERINE THOMAS WINIFRED WINANS J. W. T. AMES ERNA BUCHHOLZ GRACE NELSON FRANCES JAGOD1TSCH Clerk ELIZABETH BROOKS Stenographer VIVIAN JOHNSON Stenographer rr t SENIORS Pngc 23'• 5S i. EVELYN OLSEN ..........Sand Creek Grammar "We do not think there is a girl as meek ns this girl looks." HARRIET WILKE Eau Claire Letters and Science "Bonny find blithe and good and gay." FREDERICK STANNARD Eau Claire Commerce "Life is a serious proposition—girls, too." CARRIE SLEETER Fairchild Principals’ “Cone, but not forgotten.” BERNICE O’BRIEN Manawa Principals’ "For if she will, she will you may depend on't; And if she won't, she won't—so. there's an end on't." r .3? . Page 24 EILEEN GROUNDWATER Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "She was a pal of Mary's and oh. what a pal was she." PAUL GEBHARDT Black River Falls Engineering "I shall arrive—what time, what circuit first, I core not." MARY RICHGELS Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "There is not u moment without some duty." LEO HAGERTY ... Shell Lake High School Teachers’ "The secret of success is constancy of purpose." Page 25 KATHERINE SMITH Augusta Principals’ "Mistress of herself—though China fall."' £ MARGARET DONALDSON Eau Claire Primary "A friendly heart and a lovely disposition." WILLIAM AMES Eau Claire Engineering "A chip off the old block.” VIOLA TILLESON Eau Claire Primary "What care I for the yesterdays; All the tomorrows are mine." EUGENE GATES Chippewa Falls Principals’ ” ‘Tis hard to be in love and be wise." JESSIE FISH Eau Claire Primary "Happy am 1; from care I am free; Why aren't they all contented like me?" -i . V t Page 26 b r rs j AJ -v • INGA STONE .. Chippewa Falls Principals’ 'Tin glad there's an Ed in education.” MILDRED KELLY Chippewa Falls Principals’ "There is something about that old Green bus!" CHESTER NEUMAN Eau Claire Engineering "Don't get the notion that women have a monoply on conversation.” GLADYS KEMP Cornell Primary "If you must have a man. take a Neuman." GLADYS FOWLER Chippewa Falls Primary "Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low; an excellent thing in a woman.” Page 27I MARY KUREK Chippewa Falls High School Teachers “A sunny temper gilds the edge of life's blackest cloud.' DOROTHY LEBEIS Chippewa Falls Grammar "Always thoughtful, kind, and untroubled." EUGENE McPHEE Chippewa Falls Principals’ "But Frances murders sleep!" MARIE BRESINA Chippewa Falls Grammar "Best she is liked who is alike to all." LORRAINE WEISENFELS Chippewa Falls £ s S 4 5 Page 28 Primary "1 love not men. they are so simple.' Ip K - MARGARET McMAHON Eau Claire Grammar "Infinite riches, in a little room." PALMER TILLER......... Eau Claire Pre-Lcgal "My salad days are cone; when I was green in judgment." ELLEN OLSON Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "Begone dull core: thou and I shall ne'er ugree." LOUIS MAROWALLY Chippewa Falls Commerce "He never harmed a flea." LORETTA VOLKMAN Altoona Grammar "Most generous, and free from all contriving; Her life is honest work, not play." Page 29r 3 ■Sr MABEL REGLI Eau Claire Letters and Science "And there is happiness That makes the heart a friend.” ROLAND MARSHALL Chippewa Falls Commerce "Nothing small about me" HILDA GRUHLKE Fairchild Principals' "And ever like the busy bee, A tireless little worker, she." BEAUFORD TODD Cornell Principals’ "Mis every thought is. how —but spell it Hough." ANNA HOUGH . Rockton Principals' ‘There is no ford like Bcauford." ■6 Page 30 . ' , c • p , L I, ’• si i 5 V V Vi HELENA BUBECK...... Cadott Grammar "She does what she will, when she will." BESSIE FLYNN ... Elk Mound Principals' "A charm that soothes the mind and sweetens, too.” ROBERT KNOBLOCK Eau Claire Engineering "A friend, through thick and thin.” GERALDINE O'REILLY Chippewa Falls Primary "When Irish eyes are smiling." MABEL KNIGHT Kennan Primary "Night is dark— Knight is dark. Weill” Page 51 HELEN SPRAGUE ... Eau Claire Primary "Quiet Inss. there ore but few Who know the treasures hid in you." JAMES JOHNSON............... Osseo High School Teachers' "Knowledge is no burden." MAUDE CLARK . Chippewa Falls Grammar "A fellow-feeling makes one wondrous kind." GEORGE LUDV1GSON .........Elk Mound Principals’ "Always ‘spick and span’ and neat, A nicer man you'll never meet." LAURA SCHLOSSER.............Durand Primary "A ring on the hand is worth two on the 'phone." £ 1 iiL j t e Page 32 ESTHER DODMEAD ........Eau Claire Primary "She drifts along on an ever constant stream of talk." WALTON MANZ Eau Claire Pre-Medic "This young tnun. we have a notion. 18 a 'shark' in life’s great ocean." MABEL MYERS Menomonie Primary "Merry ns the day is long," LAURENCE SICHLER Alma Center Principals’ "The mildest mnnners. and the gentlest heart.” IRMA LYLE Eau Claire Principals’ "A light heart lives long.' Page 33VIVIAN SWEET .................. Stanley High School Teachers "She’s just whnt is sweetest, completest, and neatest." LYNN SERVATY Owen Principals’ "With cards and dress and friends. My savings are complete. I light the candle at both ends. And. thus, make both ends meet." ISABELLE PARENT.. Chippewa Falls High School Teachers’ “And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all she knew.” EPHRAIM MOE _............... ... Fairchild High School Teachers' "I don’t say much, but I do a lot of thinking." MARGUERITE ROSS ......... Gilman Primary "No one ever says anything but nice things „ about her. Page 34DORIS LAVELLE Cadott Primary “Her charm is all her own." VICTOR TRONSDAL Eau Claire Letters and Science “Will he ever grow up " GERALDINE HUNNER ... Eau Claire High School Teachers’ “People will talk: there’s no preventing it." JULIUS REKSTAD Eau Claire Pre-Medic “For he was a jolly good fellow.” KATHERINE VANCE Eau Claire Primary “Diligence is the mother of good fortune." J ' % i % IRENE MARCEAU ... Wasau Primary "Here's the g -! with u heart and a smile. Who makes this bubble of life worth while." JAMES HART Chippewa Falls Engineering "All boy!" MILDRED LOUGHREA Chippewa Falls Primary "The only way to have a friend is to . be one." GILBERT HAAG Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "I have never seen a greater miracle in the world than myself." C Y v ». “■ Page 36 BERNICE AYERS Chippewa Falls Primary "Nome, James!" XLORAS JOHNSTON ...... .. Cornell Primary "A blithe heart maketh a blooming visage." ADOLPH COOKS __________ Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "Much can be done with a 'Scotchman , If he be caught young." LENA ARNTSON ... Praire Farm Rural "And as for intellect, they tell ine ‘hern’ was dressed A lectlc mite superber than any of the rest." THERON CLAUSON Bloomer Pre-Medic "Who could look, and think I’m ignorant." LAURA ANDERSON Norrie Primary "She was just the quiet kind, whose natures never vary," Page 37 OLIVE THOMPSON . Grammar Sechlcrvillc "Quietly and calmly she comes and Roes.1 FRANK TODD Cornell Principals' "He was friend and brother." GERTRUDE FLAHERTY Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "Her words ore theorems; her thoughts a problem." WESLEY FREDERICKS Chippewa Falls Principals’ "A man who never made a mistake never made anything." QUEEN HUBBELL .. Eau Claire Principals’ "My music is my life." I s GOLDENE STERLING______________Stanley Letters and Science “Her hnir is not more sunny than her heart." CLARENCE POWERS Chippewa Falls Journalism "A little nonsense, now and then. Is relished by the wisest men." MARIE FOSS ................ Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "Above nil else, to thine own self be true.” HORACE JOAS .........Chippewa Falls Pre-Medic "He hus a lean and hungry look.” VERA KUHN ..........— — Augusta Grammar "All that any of us has to do in this world is just our simple duty."JEANETTE FELBER Chippewa Fall Primary "Be good, sweet muid. and let who will be clever." CARL BUBECK _______ _ Cadott Principals’ "Short and to the point.” LURA SEIBOLT Barron Primary "The charm of calm good sense." RUSSELL SUNDBY ! Eau Claire High School Teachers' "Woman hath her charms." MARGARET UETZ Menomonie Principals' A quiet tongue shows a wise head."r- r K CLARA HILLESTEAD Eau Claire Primary “It's the little things in life that count." BLAIR HAINER .... Eau Claire High School Teachers' “Co-education is the thief of time." MILDRED KOLL Eau Cla.rc Primary "She speaks, behaves, and acts just as she ought." GEORGE STUDEBAKER Colfax High School Teachers' "Not only good, but good for something." MILDRED GEOGHAN Chippewa Falls Primary oil. Page 41 She oft hath burned the midnight But never. I aver, in toil.”ROSE MEIER Bloomer Primary "A good student; much inclined To study, reason, and improve her mind. ARCHIE WOLCOTT.......... Chetek Principals' "Me ponders well before he speaks." ILMA ZEMPLE ___________ _ Fall Creek Principals "So. in the world thy gentle ways Will be an endless theme of proise." RICHARD SUPPLE Boyd High School Teachers' "He is never less at leisure than when at leisure." MERILLA COMSTOCK Chetek Grammar "Common sense is an uncommon thing-" Page 42 MARJORIE WOLF Eau Claire Primary "Talent is something, but tact is everything." ELVIRA WILLIAMS Eau Claire Primary "Reuben. Reuben. I've been thinking." HAROLD CARROLL Madison High School Teachers "If he has any faults, he has left us in doubt." ELISABETH MURRAY Eau Claire Letters and Science "Good things are done up in small packages." MARIAN FARR Eau Claire Letters and Science "Let the world go as it may; I will take it anyway." Page 43 m JENNIE HANSEN .. . Eau Claire Primary “I never was on the dull, tame shore.” ZAMA SINDELL Eau Claire Primary "She's a mighty good friend and pal. What would wr do without her laughter?" JESSE JENSEN Downsville High School Teachers’ “Our football star; At least he's always out nights." GLADYS CORNEILLIER Chippewa Falls Letters and Science "Jack of all trades, master of none.” (We couldn't persuade her to pay herself a compliment.—Editors.) DORIS BRIGGS Eau Claire Primary "Her ability is not ns tiny as herself." 4 Page 44 } ■ y £ DORA BLOMQUIST Eau Claire Grammar "She had not time to sport nwov the hours: All must be serious in a world like ours." TRACY CUMMINGS. Chetck Principals' "A sane mind and a sound body." MARTHA BRUENN Durand Primary "A quiet type of good. earnest girlhood." ALOIS HOFFMAN Unity Principals' "My light is not all on the top of my head." ESTHER OLSEN _ Durand Primary "Life is but un empty dream." Page 45IRENE MARS Eau Claire Primary "The past unsighed for. and the future sure.” HERMAN ABBOTT Allison, Iowa Special "In ourselves our future lies." VERNA BRITTON ............ Plum City Primary "She is called a sensible girl." ROY EIDE .............. Durand Commerce "Our actions are the best interpreters of our thoughts." ALSEA NORRIS ................ Bloomer Primary "Eternal sunshine settles on her head." Page 46 f e- « § • A I 4 i  r A p A GRACE AUNE................ Eau Claire Grammar “Nothing could destroy her keen desire for knowledge." ELIZABETH HILGER Bloomer Primary "Howe’er it be, it seems to me, ’Tis only noble to be good." GLENN WALDO . Packwaukee Principals’ "Life is real! Life is earnest!" CERTRUDE LEEN Chetek Principals’ "After all, what's in n name?" KARN HUGDAHL Eau Claire Page 47 Principals’ ‘Tis the quiet people who do the work.' A PHOEBE MASS1E ............... Chetek High School Teachers' "And e’en her failings lean to virtue's side." EMMA YOUNG Cadott Primary "Never trouble trouble 'till trouble troubles you.” LAWRENCE FLAGLER Eau Claire Engineering ”1 take life easy, and I'll live 'till I die.” AGNES ANDERSON Poynette Principals' "The teacher like the poet must be born." FLORENCE SODERSTROM Barron Grammar "Yet, I do fear thy nature: It is too full of the milk of human kindness." A ' a s ’ i. A Page 48A- I- HILDGA MARRINER Cadott Primary "A maid of valuable information." AMY VAUX Bloomer Primary "Gentle of speech, benificent of mind." LEONARD THORSON Eau Claire Commerce “Never meddle with spirits." MILDRED INGRAM Menomonie Primary "Efficient in a quiet way." HESTER KOCKENDERFER Eau Claire Primary Here's quality, not quantity. Page 49 LEOLA BRUDEN .............Eau Claire Primary “She's a mighty jollie lassie, with a mighty level head.” SYLVESTER WELSH New Albin, Iowa High School Teachers’ "He does his pnrt with a cheerful heart. And turns his work to piny.” EVE NYCAARD ________ Eau Claire Primary “Divinely tall nnd most divinely fair.” DONALD FARR............Eau Claire Pre-Legal "A man is known by the company he keeps." ADELA KRENZ ...... Grammar Fall Creek "She has many nameless virtues. h x 4 c Page 50c ► «■ MARIAN WH1CHER .. . Eau Claire Grammar "Oh, what a boy is Mortiboy!" LESTER CLEMONS ... Eau Claire Pre-Legal " TU better to have loved and lost. Than never to have loved at all." WINIFRED BARRINGTON Chippewa Falls Grammar “Happy-go-lucky, fair and free; Nothing there is that bothers me," VICTOR L1NLEY____ Eau Claire Commerce “He’ll make his Mark.’ JEANNE SHOEMAKER ...Eau Claire Letters and Science "There is nothing half so sweet in life as love’s young dream.’’ Page 51s RUSSELL STERLING Stanley Pre-Medic "The light. fantastic, toe." SELMA TWEED .............. Northfield Grammar "A light heart lives long." E1NER KNUTSON ... Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "Who makes use of the moment is n genius of prudence.” MARGARET PLUMMER Durand Primary "All who joy would win must share it — Happiness was born n twin." CHESTER LONG Stanley 5 r' t A t 4 r 1 » i t Page 52 Pre-Medic A smile is the same in all languages.LEONE ROBINSON . Cornell Primary "With gentle and prevailing force. Intent upon her destined course." CLETUS GREISCH .............. Thorp High School Teachers’ "Manners make the man." LUCILLE DIETZMAN Hannibal Grammar "I'm not denying that women ure foolish; They were made to match the men." RALPH ANDERSON Eau Claire Pre-Legal "I would rather be right than be President.” SYLVIA TILTON Eau Claire High School Teachers' "As pure in thought as angels are: To Know her is to love her.” Page 5)RAY RICHARDS .... Chetck Pre-Medic "It is better to wear out than to rust out." FLORENCE ASHBAUGH Eau Claire Primary "Her heart like the moon is ever changing, and like the moon has a man in it." ARNOLD VOLLUM Eau Claire Letters and Science "Give to the world the best you have. And the best will come back to you." DELVINA MERCIER ............ Cornell High School Teachers’ "A diligent seeker after knowledge." GEORGE DEROUIN Eau Claire Principals’ "He speaks an infinite deal of nothing." 4 Page 54u r t ROBERT SHONG ............... Boyd High School Teachers’ "Discretion is the better part of valor.” BEATRICE WATERS Waumandee Grammar "A face so bright we seldom sec, Beaming with geniality." HUGH MAIR Chetek Principals’ "Is he the ‘better half‘ ” ELGIE BOVEE Fairchild Grammar "To be, rather than to seem to be." ROY MILLER Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "What with bnrbering and a wife. This sure is a busy life.” Page 55MAMIE DUXBURY....Alma Center Principals’ "A ; Anc irl she seems of cheerful yesterduys, confident tomorrows." HAROLD GELEIN .......... Eau Claire High School I cachers’ "And thus he bore, without abuse. The grand old name of gentleman." DORIS JONES Osseo Grammar "When 1 think, 1 must speak." GILBERT RASMUSSEN Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "Wiser than we think him.” 4 V . X Af V ; Page 56 MARIAN LANGDELL Eau Claire High School Teachers’ "Smile and there will be miles of smiles."JUNIORS Paije 5 7Page $8Page 59 • JUNIORS « Page 60 JUNIORS1 JUNIORSJUNIOR PERSONNEL High School Teacher ’ Course—Kenneth Allemang, Chester Anderson, Edward Bnertschy, Elton Boetcher. Phyllis Bostwick, Eugene Bourget, lames Brown. Oscar Bubeck. Harold Bergford, Joe Button, Marie Cahill. Sylvia Carroll. Esther Cernnhnn. John Chichester. Milford Cowley. Louise Cummings, Ralph Curtis, Fred Curtis. William Denham, Floyd Drake. Clarence Drake, Harold Edson. Joseph Ellenbergcr. Alma Evenson. Inez Ewert. Lillian Perron, Dorothy Foley. Lelund Forrest, Volborg Fletty, Keith Clennan. Mildred Cooder, Marian Craves. Gladys Crcen. John Gunderson. Alice Hanson. Harold Hnrdis. Floyd Hastie. Margaret Haugen. Florence Herdrich, Norma Herdrich, Harland Hoagcson. Arthur Hoffman, Jeanette Holmes. Arthur Horan, Eleanor Hotvcdt, Marguerite Jarvis. Laurence iohannis. Arthur Johnson. Clara Johnson. Leo Johnson, James Johnson. Beatrice Jordan. Hazel Kalfsbeck, Norman Kaste, Florence Keene. Agnes King. Lawrence Kop Elin. Lois Krell. Mary Kuehn, Anna Kysilko. Vernon Larsen, Alvin Lightfoot. Irmagard issack. Beryl Livingston. Maurice McCann, Grace McCombs, Marvin McMahon. James McPhee, Alvin Margraff, Margaret Mitchell. Forrest Mortiboy, Arthur Muenchow. Cyril Murphy. William Myers, Beatrice Olin. Gladys Olseth. Arthur Olson. Francis O'Reilly. Carl Parent. Anna Peterson. Ruymond Peterson. Lucille Pettis. Nellie Pierce, Arthur Rahn, Harold Roy. Florence Rounds. Helen Sands. Leon Schlenk, Rube Schipper. Juel Severson. Martha Shorey, Mabel Solberg, Lillian Sosted. Stuart Strobridge. Gwendolyn Surdson, Myrna Tibbetts. Donald Walsh. Joseph Walsh. Crosby Zimmer. Earl Zimmer. Principals' Course—Arthur Anderson. Ruth Babcock. LaMoine Batson, Hazel Berg. Cordial Berndt. Bernard Bethke, Evelina Bicgcl. Daniel Brill, Julius Cooks. Victor Cooks. Adolph Dragseth. Marie Elbert. Goldie Englesby. Ernest Geisler. Eva Hurtley. Stephen iay, LeRoy Johnson. Ethel Kelley. Leonard Lubinski, Dorothy McElroy. Maurice McElroy, lary McMahon. Chester Mau. Louise Meyer, Selma Miller. Hugo Miske. Jessie Ross. Edward Rowley. James Sninsburv, Ida Sebenthol, Deane Shaver. Alla Smith. Eugene Sugars, Erwin Torgerson, Paul Uhl, Elvina White, Viola White, Lester Winger. Archie Wolcott. Grammar Course—Esther Berg. Margaret Darling. Lenore Frederick. Ruth Fehr. Clara Hagerty. Irene Hoffman, Eva Hazeiton, Cryslabel Jackson. Natalie Johnson. Gcrda Hen dersoti. Jennie King. Lizetta Krenz, Helen Kunz. Irene Lemke. Amy Lowe, Irene Parent. Aina Pcito, Anne Roseen. Geneva Schaefer. Margaret Shroeder. College Course—Muleom Anderson, Robert Anderson. Wnldemar Anderson. Stephen Andrews. Harold Backstrom, Thomas Barney, Harold Berg. Randall Blake, Frederick Brady. Earl Braine, LaVerne Brinkman. Edith Bryant. Amos Carter. Phyllis Churchill. Leo Clancy. Douglas Curtis. Robert Curtis. Elinor Dee, George Dillett. Frederick Dinkel. Larry Doheny. Leo Duax, Evelyn Eagles. Elmer Ellingson. Merrill Farr. Florence Fen-nessy. Robert Fisher. Harvey Franz. Frunccs Fulton. Eaith Fotheringhum, Victor Gunderson. Thusnelda Hahn. Andrew Hanson. Joseph Hebert, Frank Hcbink. Jean Hillyer, Adrian Hobbs, Marjorie Holbrook, Allen Hollern, Lawrence Hotvcdt, Will Huleatt, Harry lliff. Esther Jacobson. Marion Johnson. Victor Johnson. William Kelm. Robert Kromrey. Edith Larson, Lee Leonard. Natalie Lucia, Francis McDonald. Allan McDonnell. John McKinnon. Charles Manchester. Owen Mason. Ann Mathicscn, Rudolph Mattson. Margaret Moses. Inga Mullen, Julie N'ygnnrd. Arnold Neys, Milo Nickel. George O’Brien. Allyn Oliver. Harold Peterson. Edmund Prokop. Albert Quilling, George Schlosser. Paul Schrieber, DeAlton Shane. Alton Shogren, Burton Simpson, Allen Spooner. John Stucwer. Charlotte Thompson. Elizabeth Volkmnn, Lester Warner, Emilie Weinfeld. Rural Course -Alice Bell. Marion Bell, Ruth Byington, Lois Cole. Doris Coon. Fern Dickenson. Lily Disamore. Pearl Erickson. Mary Hagerty, Anna Halvorson. Christine Hanson. Olga llerzfeld, Palma Holman. Morion Jncobson. Laura Jnhr, Winifred Johnson. Irene Kantz, Alice Kaiser. Verona Kaiser, Margaret Kohl. Rubyc Larson, Agnes Larson. Ellen Larson, Viola Larson. Clara Loken. Theodore Miland, Laura Peterson. Ruth Ram mer, Amy Raver, Isabelle Shafer. Edna Shnrplcss. Ella Shatswcll, Hazel Smith. Phyliss Spicgelberg. Joseph Wnvrunek, Elsie West. Special—Marjorie Boncll, Otto Borchert, Joyce Brenner. Geraldine Demmler. John Eggers. Irving Falstad. Leone Ihlc, Carl Nelson, Howard Nelson, Sherman Preston. Ido Spink, Clifford Sundby. Gladys Waters. Primary Course—Blanche Abel. Helen Abraham, Marjorie Amdurski. Mildred Anderson, Ceclle Bauman. Selmn Benson, Irene Booth. Viva Jane Bowers. Lucy Boyle. Evelyn Braatcn. Marguerite Britton. Mildred Buck. Edna Burnham. Helen Christenson, Marie Clark, Maurice Demurs, Floy Doughty, Dorothy Dowd. Helen Folevsky. Mildred Ford. Gertrude Canoe, Margaret Hagen, Olive Hansemonn. Vera Harwood, Jessie Henneman. Bertine Honaas, Phyllis Horan. Doris Morel. Alice Johnson. Elizabeth Kasabaum. Neal Kelly, Elgie King, Ruth King. Edna Kirchoff. Lorettu Klaes. Phoebe Knoll, Annis Know), ton. Luell i Tashway. Briseis Luebkcman. Martha Luscher, Evelyn McIntyre. Emma Mugling, Norma Marshull. Bernice Martin. Palma Mclhus, Louise Michler. Ruth Mob stud, Josephine Monarski. Frankie Nichols. Evelyn Nordrum, Victoria Olson. Morian Oster berg. Mary Paquette. Hulda Peterson. Marguerite Plummer. Irene Rcichenbach. Albina Restall. Eleonora Schaaf, Norma Sjchnnr. Hulda Schesvold. Rubyc Smcaton, Helen Sprecster, Leone Swartz, Agnes Syvcrson. Edna Toft. Esther Vnlska. Evelyn Vollum. Ann Wagner. Dorothy Weizencggcr. Gladys Williams. Eva Woodbury, Susie Woodman, Mae Zelie. Page 62C=11L TLJIM W I EDITOR ANNA PETERSON 1HE SENIOR SQUADRON of the Eau Claire Normal Fleet of '22 had, by the end of July, left the Junior Squadron be-kPPm ind a°d entered upon foreign waters. Some of the crew of this Senior Squadron are now cap-3 tains or mates of small ships: Ruthmary Abbott, Waukesha, ’ Wis.; Ragna Anderson, Owen, Wis.; Alice Anderson, Friendship. Wis.; Hazel Bentson, Westboro, Wis.; Olga Bleichrodt, Eau Claire, Wis.; Minnie Boskowitz, Sarona, Wis.; Kathryn C. Boyle, Frederick, Wis.; Nora Bronson, Manitowac, Wis.; Kathryn Buchanan, Elmwood, Wis.; Mabel Buck, Barron, Wis.; Esther Buhler, Gliddon, Wis.; Leona Bybuth, Webster, S. D.; Luella Cernahan. Iron River, Wis.; Nelson D. Connors, Ironwood, Mich.; Winifred Creighton, Minneapolis, Minn.; Irene Callen, Pepin, Wis.; Margaret Cournoyer, Wausau, Wis.; Eugene Douville, Ojibwa, Wis.; Caroline Davis, Chili, Wis.; Inga Egdahl, Withee, Wis.; Marguerite Englesby, Madison, Wis.; Ragnild Emberson, Greenwood, Wis.; Leona Francis. Osseo. Wis.; Lila Fredrickson, Rice Lake, Wis.; Helen Froeling, Crystal Falls, Mich.; Walter Garness, Cornell. Wis.; Lucille Granger, Stanley, Wis.; Cornelia Green, Granton, Wis.; Hope Gunderson, Stanley, Wis.; Louise Govin, Eau Claire, Wis.; Cora Gillette, Chippewa County, Wis.; Laura Haas, Lampson, Wis.; Alta Hammann, Barron, Wis.; Ella Hammann, Barron, Wis.; Evelyn Hennekins, Holcombe, Wis.; Daisy Herrick, Osseo, Wis.; Frances Hadley, Cornell, Wis.; Myrtle Hanshus, Owen, Wis.; Anna B. Hanson, Wausau, Wis.; Beatrice Heagle, Mellen, Wis.; Minnie Heffner, Rice Lake, Wis.; Gladys Hill, Spring Brook, Wis.; Eva Hoselton, Mellen, Wis.; Mabel Harrington, Haugen, Wis.; Ivis B. Hart, F rederick, Wis.; Petrillia Hunt, Lamber-ton, Minn.; Lois Harville Johnson, Fall Creek, Wis.; Lucille Jaeger, Barron, Wis.; Esther M. Jensen, Grantsburg, Wis.; Ernest A. Johnson, Page 63Strum, Wis.; Thevera Johnson, Bloomer, Wis.; Elaine Jost, Gilman-ton, Wis.; Martha Kaufman, Augusta, Wis.; Irma Kalfsbeek, Rapidan, Minn.; Carston Kneer, DuQuoine, 111.; Raymond Linscheid, Spring Brook, Wis.; Irma Lintz, Barron. Wis.; Marguerite Lynn, Augusta, Wis.; Dorris LaMarche, Cornell, Wis.; Palmer Leren, Lublin, Wis.; Cora B. Larson, Lodi, Wis.; Mabel Larson, Osseo, Wis.; Bernice McAleer, Ladysmith, Wis.; Catherine McGillivray, Granton, Wis.; Frances McQuillan, Biernamwood, Wis.; Charlotte Marshall, Tripoli, Wis.; Laura Martin, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.; Alice Matson, Durand. Wis.; May Miller, Augusta, Wis.; Lura O. Morrison, Humbird, Wis.; Ella Mclnnis, Racine, Wis.; Viola Mclnnis, Chippewa Falls, Wis.; Newell Olson, Lynd, Minn.; Esther C. Olson, Granton, Wis.; Hazel F. Olson, Sheboygan, Wis.; Ethel Pearson, Wausau. Wis.; Agnes Peterson, Eleva, Wis.; Beatrice Richardson, Mellen, Wis.; Lauretta Roach, Phillips, Wis.; Lena Roith, Park Falls, Wis.; Mildred Schultz, Bruce, Wis.; Ida C. Solberg, Glenwood City, Wis.; Edith J. Sosted, Bloomer, Wis.; Audrey Spike, Granton, Wis.; Gerda Stai, Ironwood, Mich.; Helene Stai, Wausau. Wis.; Harry Swanson, Neillsville, Wis.; Ethel Simmerman, Fall Creek. Wis.; Hazel Skovbroten, Pepin County, Wis.; Lois Smith, Weston, Wis.; Mae Stevens, Almena, Wis.; Velma Trader, Fall Creek, Wis.; Francis Thompson, Fall Creek, Wis.; Everett Fait, Ironwood, Mich.; Mildred Taylor, Cornell, Wis.; Lucy Thompson, Elmwood, Wis.; McKinley Tidd, Eleva, Wis.; Lola Tinker, Mellen, Wis.; Myra Turk, Wausau, Wis.; Gertrude Urquhart, Humboldt, Wis.; Drusilla Walsh, Madison, Wis.; Beulah Waugh, Cornell, Wis.; Dorothy Welsh, Cadott, Wis.; Irma D. Wilcox, Mondovi, Wis.; Kath-eryn West, Wheeler, Wis.; Homer Wirth, Madison, Wis.; Herman Ziehlsdirf, Osseo, Wis.; Theo. W. Ziemann, Iron Belt, Wis.; Gladys Zimmerman, Neillsville, Wis. WITH HOME SHIP A few preferred to remain with the Eau Claire Normal Fleet a little longer; so they re-enlisted for another year: Mary Kurek, Gilbert Rasmussen. Robert Knobloch, George Studebaker. JOIN NEW FLEETS Others are still sailors, but have joined new fleets: University of Wisconsin- -Ruth Anderson, Barney Abramson, William I ufts, Lyall Beggs, Doreen Clancy, Richmond Connors, Randolph Connors, Emily Belle Parr, Elsie Palmer, Victor F’iglmiller, Herbert Flawkinson, Leonard Hogseth, Harold Oyaas, Alden Losby, Manley Stuve, and Vernon Kneer; Mildred Lind, St. Olafs College, Northfield, Minn.; Charles Lindquist, Training School, Antigo, Wis.; Robert Montgomery, University of Michigan; and Herbert Risteen, Lawrence College. Appleton, Wis. Huge 64 I €bitor-m-€f)tcf Peristopf $5 taff (Circulation Managers 3bbertising fttanager 9rnolb Vollum Paul tfVbharbt Joseph Walsb J Clarence 2Drabe Associate (Cbitors (abj?s Corneillier Jesse Jensen clbbertising Enroll) 3Rap, laturencc iJopplin, Crle fcounbs Stamni u 9nna Pelerson athletics Jfrebericb jfetannarb. Jesse Jensen ILitcrarp George tubebaber. Florence fcounbs, George ttubbigson y Hog Sook Robert fcromrer. 31rene fttarceau, Maurice ffltClrop (Dratorp anb Debate Palmer (Tiller rt Colber Jacobson, Clarence Jmislunb Organizations jfeocictp JBalton fttan?. Harriet Wilbe fttarp fcicbgels. Margaret glummer Snapshots Clbira Williams, Clisabelh fHurrap, Julius fcebstab Earns JDonalb Walstj. Jeanne J ’boemaher. 6eralbine gunner Jfacultp JBoarb General Sbbisor Slrt Jfinanec filr. fHurrap fHiss fclehlmg iflr. lagg Pbkc 65 1923 I M v- j 11 Page 66 Page 67Page 68r AMES SUPPLE WOLCOTT SHAVER THORSON CURTIS HOTVEDT Enu Claire Negative: FRED CURTIS LEONARD THORSON LAWRENCE HOTVEDT DEBATING TEAMS Eau Claire's Affirmative: RICHARD SUPPLE ARCHIE WOLCOTT DEANE SHAVER MR. AMES. Coach THE TRIANGULAR DEBATES EDITOR—PALMER TILLER The results of the triangular debates held on Friday evening, March 2, were as follows: Contestants Place Decision Eau Claire vs. River Falls .. Eau Claire 3 to 0 for River Falls Eau Claire vs. Superior ... Superior 2 to 1 for Superior River Falls vs. Superior River Falls 2 to I for Superior The question for the Inter-Normal debate this year was, "Resolved, that an unemployment compensation act, embodying the essential features of the Huber bill (I22S2I), should be passed by the Wisconsin legislature of 1923," In each debate, the affirmative team debated at home. The contest at Eau Claire, over which Mr. C. D. Donaldson of the Normal School faculty presided, was preceded by a short but entertaining program. The judges selected to make the decision were, Mr. Merlin Hull, former secretary of state, Black River Falls; Mr. C. A. Ingram. Durand; and Mr. C. W. Dodge, superintendent of schools, Stanley. Eau Claire’s inexperienced but determined debaters went down to defeat before River Falls’ experienced team. The contest at Superior began at 8:15 o’clock, with Mr. V. E. Van Patten, of the Superior Normal faculty, presiding. The judges making the decision were. Judge C. R. Magney, Duluth; Judge W. E. Foley, Superior; and Attorney Frank Crassweller, Duluth. Eau Claire lost the debate. Page 69 STATE ORATORICAL CONTEST EPRESENTING the Eau Claire State Normal School, Leonard Thorson won fourth place in the state oratorical contest held at Milwaukee on Friday evening, March 1 6, under the auspices of the Inter-Normal Forensic League of Wisconsin. The judges of this contest were the coaches of the various schools. The schools, the orators, and the titles of the orations, as they were ranked by the judges, follow: 1. Stevens Point--Melville Wright, "The Implements of Progress.” 2. Superior----Walter C. Lundgren, "American isolation.” 3. Whitewater—Robert Cross, "Our Next Step.” 4. Eau Claire—Leonard Thorson, “Freedom for Armenia." 5. Oshkosh—Martin Imhoff, "The Unransomed Captive." 6. Milwaukee---Harold Sanville, "The Progress of Americanism." 7. River Falls—R. L. Liebenberg, "A Call to Leadership." 8. La Crosse---D. Russell Wartinbee. "America’s Obligation." 9. Platteville-Howard Rutherford, "Ideals of America’s Heritage." LOCAL CONTEST The local oratorical contest was held in the Normal School Auditorium before the student body, on the morning of January 23. Those participating in the contest, the first two named being in the order of their winning, were: Leonard Thorson ............ "Freedom for Armenia” Tracey Cummings "The Challenge to Democracy" Archie Wolcott . ......... ................"Retribution" Lawrence Hotvedt "Reparations" The judges of the contest, consisting of faculty members, were as follows: Miss Oxby, Miss Ryan, Mr. Brewer, Mr. Bridgman, and Mr. Slagg. Because he won second honors, Tracey Cummings was entitled to represent the school as a business representative at the annual meeting of the Inter-Normal Forensic League, held at Milwaukee at the time of the oratorical contest. Richard Supple and Eugene McPhee also attended this meeting, the first as president of the local Oratorical Association and the latter ns vice-president of the Forensic League. The last mentioned representatives were elected at a meeting of the student body held in the assembly on Tuesday, March 13. Much credit is due Mr. Ames, who coached both the orators and debaters in preparation for the contests. Leonard Thorson’s oration, delivered at Milwaukee on March 16. follows: Page 70FREEDOM FOR ARMENIA REEDOM is man’s moat sacred right. It is the inalienable right of all, the personal right of none. No price is too great to secure its blessings, no suffering too cruel. Man has made every sacrifice to obtain it, nations have exerted every effort to fortify it. I reedom has been gained by the waging of long and bloody wars, following terrible sacrifices and sufferings. The blood of martyrs who died for freedom reddens every soil. Our own fair land enjoys its blessings, as probably no other does, but freedom is ours because our forefathers fought, suffered and died for it. Hence, it is only right that we share our blessings with our fellowmen. An opportunity to free the down-trodden and long suffering Armenians came to this democracy-loving and peace-longing people. We had only to accept that mandate which the allies offered us. which the Turks agreed that we accept, and which the Armenians most fervently prayed that we carry. Long and bloody wars were unnecessary, overwhelming expenditures uncalled for. Had we accepted that mandate, untold suffering might have been avoided, a large and growing death toll prevented. But we turned our backs upon it. Shall we continue to stand with backs turned, or shall we face the East and extend to Armenia the blessings of freedom? It is yet possible for America to answer the prayers of those almost forsaken people. We are the only nation in whom Armenians, Turks, Greeks, Englishmen and other peoples of Europe have any confidence. Unfortunately our attitude for the last three years has disappointed them sorely, but it is still true that if America will speak the world will listen. For fifteen hundred years Armenia has endured the tyranny and oppression of an enemy people. She, the first of all nations, adopted Christianity and its creeds, and through long centuries of persecution and horror has remained true to the faith of her fathers. She has endured the jealousy of the Persians, the bitterness of the Greeks, the hatred of the Romans, and torture and massacre by the Turks. Persians, Greeks and Romans have exposed her to all the horrors of war, but the Turks inflicted upon her such suffering and such agony as only the story of ten long centuries of persecution, robbery, rapine and murder can tell. Since the coming of the T urk, the history of Armenia has been written, literally, in the blood of her men, women and children, martyrs to their religious faith and to their love of freedom. The Turk, insensate in his hate for anything Christian, has ruthlessly and mercilessly oppressed the Armenian with a political yoke seldom if ever equalled in the history of man, certainly with no equal in modern history. The Turkish government sells to the highest bidder the right to collect its taxes. After he pays his bid, the tax-collector has the right and the power to collect in any way he pleases the amounts he demands. The amount of the tax exacted of the Armenians is appalling. The entire crop of the farmer, the entire capital of the merchant, all is plundered. Capable business men are made paupers, industrious farmers, homeless. Thousands of men. women and children arc forced to take to the hills to escape the anger of the tax-collecting beasts. But even the hills do not afford safety. Organized bands of robbers roam the country, pillaging, torturing and murdering as passion dictates. The protection of police, or of state or national guards, is unknown, and justice by the courts is a mockery. The instruments of government have been used for destruction, not for protection. The only justice and the only mercy that the Armenian knows is the justice and mercy of his God, in whom, through all these persecutions and massacres, he has ever kept his trust. Page 71But this is not all. The greatest suffering of this patient people has been caused by persecutions because of their religious beliefs. Because they believe in Christ rather than in Mohammed, because they read and believe the Bible rather than the Koran, the Turk delights in torturing and murdering the Armenians. Every cruelty known to man has been used to force these people to renounce their God. Men have been torn limb from limb, bayonetted, shot, burned at the stake, beheaded by a blow of the sword, or exposed to slow and torturing death. Women have been dragged off to Turkish harems, dishonored, or mangled with fiendish cruelty. The streets have been covered with dead and dying and the air is yet filled with their cries. But to the everlasting credit and honor of those suffering people, they have endured every torture and have sacrificed their liberty and their lives rather than renounce the God they love. When torture and massacre failed to turn the Armenian from his God, the Turk embarked upon a system of deportation that was fiendish and merciless. Old and young were driven from their country. Trains were crowded until they would hold no more. Those who remained were marched away under Turkish guard. Hundreds fell by the wayside, unable to go farther, relieved of their terrible agony by merciful death. Famine and disease took their terrible toll. An English woman, who witnessed that deportation, cried, "Ohl if they would only massacre them and be done with it, as in Hamidian days. 1 stood at the Adana railway station and watched the women, from the carriages, hold up their children and cry for water. They had gone beyond a desire for bread, they wanted only water. 1 went down on my knees and begged of a Turkish guard permission to give them a drink, but the train moved on, and the last that 1 heard was the cries of those suffering women and children. This was not once, it was almost every day. Did Lord Bryce say eight hundred thousand? It must be a million now.” This was but nine years ago. There were massacres before, and there have been massacres since, each recurring scene more dreadful than the last. That these massacres have been premeditated, well planned, and executed for no other cause than religious hatred is well attested by French, English and American citizens, people who have no ax to grind, no motive to tell anything but the truth. This action of the Turk, the whole history of his relation to the Armenian, is a challenge to democracy and to Christianity. Can we say it is no concern of ours? Shall we sit idly by and watch the slaughter of a whole people by the forces of tyranny and say that the freedom which we enjoy does not place upon us the duty of saving our fellow men? Is Christianity no longer Christian? Is democracy no longer democratic? Has freedom so hardened our hearts that we will raise neither hand nor voice to free a suffering people? Did we fight to rescue the Cuban, to free the Filipino, to crush autocracy, only to fold our hands, close our eyes and refuse to protest when a Christian people is being obliterated from the earth? To this, there is but one answer. We have but one course to follow. We, the champions of freedom, the apostles of democracy, must accept the duties that freedom thrusts upon us. We must acknowledge our duty to our country, to humanity, to God. We must fulfill the teaching of the gospel, "More blessed is he who gives than he who receives.” We must strengthen that faith which other nations have in us by guaranteeing to the Armenian people those God-given rights of "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” We must overpower the rule of tyranny and persecution by the iron arm of law, and where once the blood of martyrs stained the soil let fields of grain take root. Let us start Armenia on a life of peace and progress, enjoying all the blessings of freedom, and she will be a star in America’s crown. 1 he world will become better, safer and happier as America and Armenia go down the centuries together, free. Page 72Page 734» COACH SIMPSON FOOTBALL RECORD PLAYER Oshkosh High School, 1906, ’07, ’08, ’09. State Champions, 1908. 09. Oshkosh Normal School, 1911, ’12. State Champions, 1911, 12. University of Wisconsin, 1915. Camp Custer, 1917. Coached by “Hurry-up” Yost. Second Division, 1919. c COACH 3 38th Machine Gun Company, 1918. Champions 85th Division. Eau Claire Normal, 1919, 20, ’21, ’22. 20 games played—3 defeats. Undefeated, 1920, ’22. e V Page 74THE 1922 FOOTBALL SEASON EORGE SIMPSON again piloted the Eau Claire Normal through a season without defeat. A raw bunch of football material was molded into the most powerful team in the state conference, under his tutelage. A tie for the state championship is all that is claimed by Eau Claire. A record of five victories and one tie is worthy of pride. The goal of the Eau Claire team was never crossed, and only three points were made against the team; while they amassed 126 points in the six games. Stevens Point scored one lonely drop-kick in the last quarter of the last game of the season. River Falls was fortunate enough to have a touch-down called a touch-back by the referee, and although out-played consistently, was able to secure a scoreless tie. Championship football medals were awarded to the eighteen letter winners. Coach Simpson, and Assistant Coach Gelein. The election of captain for 1923 was held at the ex-service men’s banquet. John Chichester was chosen to fill the position so ably taken care of by Arthur Olson this year. A rosy outlook is presented for 1923, as only five of the eighteen lettermen will not be back in school. Page 75♦ Page 76 W VGAMES EAU CLAIRE, 20—DUNWOODY, 0 Dunwoody, a strong Minneapolis team, furnished the first opposition for Simpson’s green team. Eau Claire gave them a 20 to 0 trouncing in spite of their great abundance of beef. Sullivan, the Dunwoody star right tackle, weighed 235 pounds; yet, was unable to stop the Eau Claire offense directed at his side of the line. ’’Pickles’’ had the honor of making the first touch-down of the season. ‘ Pickles’’ also made the try for point with a pretty drop-kick. The game was never in doubt, and Simpson gave every player on the Normal squad a chance to show his wares. EAU CLAIRE, 34—FORT SNELLING, 0 A great surprise was handed Eau Claire fandom on October 4. when the Fort Snelling eleven was defeated by a top-heavy score. The highly touted soldiers fought well, but were completely outclassed. This game showed the strength of the Normal team very well, as the personnel of the opponents’ team included many former players with large colleges and universities. Captain Crane, Princeton, at quarter; Captain Stule, Chicago, at end; Sergeant Stacey, Texas A. and M., at guard; Lieutenant Mullet, Indiana, at half; and Private Goeble, St. Thomas, tackle, were some of the most widely known of the soldiers. As the score shows, youth was served. The Eau Claire team averaged nineteen years in age and zero in experience, but easily triumphed over the older and more experienced Fort Snelling team. EAU CLAIRE, 0—RIVER FALLS, 0 Friday—the thirteenth! That will explain the River Falls game. Our boys excelled in every department of the game, but the hoodoo kept them from scoring. Thirteen first-downs were made by Eau Claire, while River Falls made only one. Carroll crossed the goal line for what appeared a certain touch-down, but the referee ruled it a touch-back. Eau Claire’s goal was never threatened and the Pane 78game ended without scoring by either team, the ball on River Falls' fifteen-yard line. EAU CLAIRE, 7—SUPERIOR, 0 Passing of an excellent brand spelled Superior’s downfall. The northerners had a powerful team built around Wats, giant negro guard, and was the best team that Eau Claire met during the season. It is worthy of note that he was unable to star in this game as he usually did, for “Rube” and “Jimmie” were too much for him. A other pass early in the second quarter, Carroll to Schipper, netted forty-five yards and put the ball on Superior’s three-yard line. Another pass was snared by Captain Olson over the goal-line. The rest of the game was carried on in Superior territory, but neither team approached within scoring distance of the goal line. EAU CLAIRE, 55—WINONA, 0 Another Minnesota team met defeat at the Driving Park when Winona was snowed under by the score of 55 to 0. The locals passed, plunged, and ran with the ball at will; and the score could have been greater had Simpson chosen to use his strongest plays. Winona was one of the best teams in the Minnesota Normal circle, so the relative strength of the Wisconsin and Minnesota teams was brought out by this game. EAU CLAIRE, 10—STEVENS POINT, 3 Stevens Point football fans should be proud of their team. They scored the only points on Eau Claire that were made in the entire season when a forty-yard drop-kick was completed in the last quarter. Stevens Point had the heaviest team in the state conference, Eau Claire the lightest; yet “The Point” could not prevent McMahon from scoring a perfect goal on a drop-kick, and Chichester’s touchdown. Chichester was the individual star of this game. The season closed for Eau Claire at Stevens Point, and marked the end of Normal School football for Carroll, Stannard, Jensen, and Schipper, all of whom graduate. Page 79Pajic 80Page 81 THE JUNIOR-SENIOR GAME HE JUNIORS issued a challenge to the Senior boys early in football season. The “deft” was accepted immediately. After a week of “intensive” training, the game was called on October 1 2. President Schofield was secured as referee, and proved to be a wizard at following the game. Three dusty, dirty quarters were battled without a score by either team. The only startling event was the disappearance of Drake’s shirt and the appearance of Drake. The fourth quarter opened with twenty-two tired warriors grimly determined to score. Rolland Marshall, husky guard, was called back by the Senior quarterback, and a bewildering passing attack started. A long pass, Marshall to Neuman, netted fifteen yards and put the ball on the Junior twenty-yard line. Line attacks failed and “Bubbles” was again called back to pass. Two minutes of play remained and it looked like a scoreless tie, a repetition of last year’s game. Three charging Juniors were unable to prevent the imperturable Rolland from throwing a perfect pass to Tronsdal. “Vic" dashed through the Junior defense for a touch-down, amid the cheers of the excited crowd. The whistle blew as the try-for-point was missed. The score of 6 to 0 sufficiently calmed the Juniors so that it was possible for the Seniors to live with them for a few weeks longer. The teams lined up as follows: Seniors Tronsdal __________ Vollum . Holum ........ Shong ..... Marshall .......... Button Neuman ........... Reckstad Sundby Thorson Gates ... .... Juniors R.E. Shaver R.T. _ Cooks R.G. Carter .... C. Drake .... L.G. ... Shogren L.T. .................. Larson L.E. Rick L.H. . Jay R.H. . Anderson ..... Q. Prokop F. Westcott Referee, Schofield; umpir Oxby; head linesman, Ackerman. Substitutes: Seniors—Supple for Button; juniors—Kromeroy for Westcott. r. 6 A Page 82TRACK UR TRACK SQUAD, last spring, was small and somewhat green, for there was no material to draw from teams of former years. MacKinney was elected captain because of his high school experience and his natural ability on the track. The first chance to show our wares came in the dual meet with River Falls Normal. The team completely outclassed ‘The Falls,” winning all but one first in the individual events. River Falls’ great relay team won a very close race from our inexperienced boys. The high point winner of the day was MacKinney with two firsts to his credit. Jasper and Christopherson each took a first and a second, and Griffin took first in the 880-yard run. Swanson and Schipper took second and third, respectively, in the shotput. The men that represented the school at the state meet were few but of a winning caliber. MacKinney, Griffin, Christopherson, and Coach Simpson made the trip. The meet was the greatest ever staged in the conference because of the many new records that were hung up. The showing that Eau Claire made in this competition was a credit to the team and the school. Christopherson won both the high and broad jumps, with both leaps establishing new records. He was tied for the high jump, but was awarded first on the coin flip. In the half-mile. “Chuck” Griffin thought the starter called him back, and in stopping lost many valuable yards. In spite of this handicap, he finished well, showing himself to be the class of the large field. MacKinney was caught on an “off” day. Try as gamely as he would, ‘‘Mac” could not get his accustomed speed. Although he probably could have beaten most of his opponents when “on,” he was forced to content himself with a third in the low hurdles. The team was one that the school can well be proud of, for its members were not only winners but also game fighters. Christopherson was elected track captain for 1923, but has gone to another school this year. Pane 83BASKETBALL O CHAMPIONSHIP was won in basketball in 1923, but a hard-fighting team was developed. Milliren was forced to build up a scoring combination to replace the Swanson, Conners, Donaldson trio which was entirely wrecked by their failure to return to school. He deserves great credit for his work this year. Carroll and Olson were the remnants of the team which tried for the northern state championship, and were the nucleus of the 1923 team. Captain-elect Donaldson did not return to school, so "Red'’ Carroll was again selected for the captaincy. “Red” was the same old pivoting, dribbling, basket-shooting terror of other years, and his experience as a leader made him an unparalleled captain. “Ole” at the other guard position was all that was needed to make a wonderful defensive team. Milliren made Schip-per into one of the best centers in the conference. “Rube” was never out-jumped, and was always sure to score his share of the points. The forward positions were well filled by Brown and Gunderson. O'Reilly, Muenchow, and Horan were all used to good advantage throughout the season, and will all be depended upon for next year's team. The spirit of the team was evinced by the comeback that the boys staged after several disheartening defeats by close scores early in the season. The decisive defeat of La Crosse in the last game of the schedule shows how the team had improved during the season Pajja 85 Page 86 SQUADCAPTAIN CARROLL CAPTAIN-ELECT BROWN ILctter fflcn 3Jame »roton......................................... Jfortoarb 3fofjn unber on ...................................... Jfortoarb jfvantit O'RriUp........................................Jfortoarb "Rube” ft cbtpper.........................................Center ? arolb Carroll............................................. uarb Srtbur 6 l0on .............................................. uarb latorence Jflagler...................................... Manager Numeral dinners SSrtbur Jfroran....................................... Jfortoarb Arthur fttueneboto .....................................Jfortoarb Cl ton IBoettcber.......................................Jfortoarb fllbin fWargraff........................................... uarb ift'plbester Mlclctj ...................................... uarb Page 87t. Page 88THE GAMES EAU CLAIRE, 25—ST. MARY’S, 14 The first victims of the blue and gold warriors was the strong St. Mary's quint at Winona. The collegians were fast and large, but their guards were unable to prevent '"Red” Brown and "Johnnie” Gunderson from dropping three baskets apiece. At the same time. Olson and Carroll were holding down the St. Mary’s score, only four field goals being scored against us. St. Mary’s plays such teams as Marquette and St. Thomas on even terms. EAU CLAIRE. 40—WINONA, 25 The Eau Claire five was called upon to further humble the city of Winona when they met the State Teachers" College the night following the St. Mary's game. The hard battle of the previous night had not slowed the team any, and at the end of the first half the score was 22 to 5. Captain Carroll scored nine field goals in this half and was easily the star of the entire field. The second half was slowed up by an injury to Carroll and by several substitutions, but the final score was 40 to 25 in our favor. EAU CLAIRE, 33—JUNGCK SPORT GOODS, 8 The final game of the pre-season schedule brought a strong independent team from Menomonie to the Normal gymnasium. The Sport Goods aggregation had a team of former high school stars and looked strong for the first quarter of the game. '"Johnnie" Gunderson broke loose in this game and scored basket after basket. The Menomonie quint played stubbornly but were lucky to get away with as close a score as they did. EAU CLAIRE. 20—STEVENS POINT, 23 Stevens Point finally won an athletic contest from Eau Claire. The game was hard-fought and a hard one to lose. Our team had the long end of the score at the end of the first half, but a series of long shots by Davis in the last few minutes, beat Eau Claire. The two '"Reds’" starred for Eau Claire. EAU CLAIRE, 22—SUPERIOR, 15 The husky Superiorites again met defeat at the hands of the locals. A large crowd cheered the home team on to victory. Olson played a wonderful game at guard, while Schipper and Carroll were the main cogs in the offense. EAU CLAIRE, 26—LA CROSSE, 36 Handicapped by the sickness of Brown and Curtis, the Normal squad traveled to La Crosse. The game promised a lot of fight with the Gunderson brothers playing on opposing teams. "Cullie" Gunderson, of Madison, their thirteen-year-old brother, was present and cheered for Eau Claire from start to finish. Up to the last few minutes of play it was "anyone’s” game. After Schipper and Gunderson of Eau Claire were taken from the game because of fouls. La Crosse staged a spurt which placed them in the lead when the final whistle blew. Page 89EAU CLAIRE, 22—RIVER FALLS, 24 The most exciting game of the year was played here on February 2. The team was still hampered by Brown's poor condition. Carroll and Gunderson, the Madison meteors, played wonderful offensive ball, and Olson, as usual, was a tower of strength at guard. The game was a tough one to lose, but a championship team was the opponent, and it was the closest game that River Falls had during the year. EAU CLAIRE, 32—STEVENS POINT, 14 A new team faced Stevens Point although the personnel was the same. The fight put up by the team, after two hard defeats, was startling. Stevens Point played to hold the score as low as possible. "Rube" completely outplayed Davis, the Stevens Point star, at center. It is interesting to note that Schipper and Davis were rivals in high school when "Rube" played with Neills-viile and Davis with Cranton. Every man on the Esu Claire quint was out to win, and no star can be picked. EAU CLAIRE, 14—RIVER FALLS, 27 A defeat at the hands of River Falls always stings more than any other. Two defeats are hard to take. River Falls had a very good team, however, and it is no disgrace to be beaten by them. The locals were completely off form with the exception of Captain Carroll, and were in no shape to win. "Red" scored every point for Eau Claire, but was unable, alone, to turn the tide of River Falls' scoring. EAU CLAIRE, 25—SUPERIOR, 18 A sharp reversal of form enabled Eau Claire to beat the Northerners in their own "back-yard." Brown and Olson came back strong and, aided by Carroll's consistent work, easily stopped Superior. This was the beginning of the winning streak that ended the season. EAU CLAIRE, 17—ST. MARY’S, 15 The St. Mary’s team showed a great improvement over their early season play, and almost humbled the over-confident locals. The game was a thriller in spite of much poor basket shooting by both teams. The driving finish of Olson and Horan was the cause of St. Mary's defeat. EAU CLAIRE, 33—LA CROSSE, 25 Again "Johnnie" and "Ole" Gunderson clashed, with the "Sheik" carrying off the honors. The entire Eau Claire team was forced to star in order to wallop the much touted visitors. Brown played the best game that he had showed during the season. The "Red-Head" was in every play and worked perfectly with Gunderson and Schipper. Olson endeared himself to the frantic fans by his clever guarding. Schipper was forced out on fouls, O’Reilly replacing him. The big Irishman netted a basket and literally covered himself with glory in the last five minutes of the season by his floor work. Poscover made seven field goals for La Crosse in spite of the close guarding that he was subjected to. Neatly all were mid-floor shots. So ended a successful season, with eight wins and four defeats. Page 90I Page 91Page 92LITER HIJLtf' EDITORS-GEORGE STUDEBAKER. FLORENCE ROUNDS. GEORCE LUDVIGSON PROLOGUE SCENE—Mr. Murray' room. Paper, Pen. and Ink Bottle are scattered on the top of the de k Pen [speaking to the point]—Good morning. Ink Bottle. You look blue today. What" the matter? Ink Bottle I gurgling]— Matter! It isn't matter—It’ liauor that make me blue. Volstead hasn't touched me yet. Pen, if you had as many •illy word , foolish questions, school girl ejaculation , phrase , and vrrbosr. absurd statement inside your head a I have in my stomach you'd be able to wear Professor Generic' hat without having the wind blow it off. The Question Mark ha been asking me when I'm going to let her out: Comma says that she is spoiling her beautiful, well-rounded personality by being made to associate with Questionable characters: Period is forever making statements as to what he would do if he were free; and Exclamation is demanding her release. They say that if they were made into human beings they’d show the people how to act. Paper (rustling softly]—Hushl Here comes that long-haired guy who is olways decorating my lovely white face with ink. Mr. Pen, why do you always scratch my face when he comes? Pen [in steely tones]—That is my business. Paper—Oh. well. I suppose I'll have to stand (t. Ink Bottle (blue-black in the face] — Stand it! Paper, you don't stand anything; you're always lying down on the job. Hurrah! (to the Pen] lie's pulling my neck; he s going to write. Those things inside of me will get their wishes. Pen (with ink in its eye]—Lie still, Paper. Paper (smoothly]—Pen. you’re doing the lying; I'm not. SCENE I A hall in the Normal School. Enter Exclamation Point. Exclamation—Oh! I’m glad I escaped from that blue looking Ink Bottle! Now to conquer the world! Soft! who comes herel Such a lovely man! (Enter Period, musing to himself.] Period—Alexander conquered the world. Mon is conquering the air. Women are becoming great nosegay painters. They make their noses gay with colors. I shall conquer truth. I will not let love stand in my way. (Seeing Exclamation Point for the first time] You are a lovely woman. You are toll and straight. Exclamation—Oh I Thank you! Thank you! You are so kind! And so handsome. (Comma enters the hall and walks through. Period stares after her.] Period—She is a very beautiful woman. She smiled at me. Commit is her name. But she is not in a state of coma. (Question Mark comes down the hall. There romes Question Mark. She is a hump backed old woman. She is always asking questions. I'd better go. I'll follow Comma. Page 93 Question—Have you seen Comma) Do you know where she went? How long ago did she go by What did she wear) Did she have on her ear-rings? Exclnmation—Comma I I hate her! She was followed by Period! I hate her! 1 hate her! i'll scratch her eyes out! 1 11 straighten those lovely curves of hers! I’d like to do something to get even with her! Question—Do you love Period? You would like to get revenge on Comma? Can I aid you in any way? Why do 1 do this? Didn't Comma run away from me? And didn't Period cmII me a hump backed old woman as I came in? Exclnmation—Hush! Here they comet Question—Will you go with me to the Sunken Carden? Shall we make our plans of revenge there? I Exit j | Enter Comma and Period. Comma is leaning on Period's arm.J Comma—Dear Period, Period—I love to hear you talk. You have a wonderful voice: and your eyes are very appealing. You were going to say something. Comma—I'd like to do big things in this world. Period—You ore a dear. You can help to make some man's life sentence complete, f Aside] I must not think of that. I know that I am foiling in love with her. Comma—To help some poor student to think clearly of his career— Period [aside]—Already she is weakening. She said that she was never going to fall in love. Comma—For I know that students need to think clearly when they are writinig examinations. Period [aside]—Students need to punctuate their sentences with thoughts. Comma—And I know that instructors need to punctuate their questions— Period (aside)—Instructors need to punctuate their questions with thought, Comma—For, if they do not— Period—They don't. Comma and Period (sotto voice]—The students who are bewildered by ambiguous questions cannot do justice to themselves, or their work. Period—Yours is certainly a wonderful work. Period ]musingJ---My deaj Comma has never seen the Sunken Carden. [To Comma] Thousai There is a beautiful Sunken Carden nearby which you have never seen. inds of Old tin-cans in students must enjoy the scenery of this wonderful garden. Every morning you can sec them passing through its depths. Come. You can do your best work there. Comma [archly]—Dear Period. [Curtain] SCENE II The Sunken Carden, the foreground. Question—Shall I seize Comma when she comes in? Shall 1 pull her curly hair? Shall 1 slap her delicate face? Exclamation [harshly]—Nol Hold her for mel 1 11 strike her! Question—Will you sit on this of bricks? Are you sure that you Period? Has Period any money? he a rich Period? Is his father rich? Don’t you know that the Geological Period is Period's grandfather? Don’t you know that Period i a always ending something and never beginning anything? Don’t you know that he never asks questions? Exclamation — Enough! You're ■pulling my neCK_» A.o vv rjtf • " Page 94nlways asking questions! Stop asking such foolish questions! Ohl If you'd only exclaim once in awhile! Question—Why should I exclaim? Whv don’t you ask questions? Weren’t questions made to be asked? Don't professors ulways ask questions? Exclamation—Enough! Enough! Oh! You questionable character! Col Cet out of here! Question—Shall I go? Who will help you to get revenge? Exclamation—Cet out! Col Do I need your help! No! Stand up! [Exit Question Mark] [Enter Comma and Period. Exclamation Point rushes toward them.] Exclamation [in sibilant tones]—Oh! You villainous Comma! Period [resolutely]—You shall not strike her. I hold your arm. You cannot strike. 1 finish your sentence. Now you must go. Exclamation [going]—Oh! You pin-headed Period! You are blacker than the ace of spadesl Your mother must have been the Period of Disgust! [Exit Exclamation Point] Comma [very lovingly]—You saved my life. Period [making a round assertion]—Exclamation Point is an acrid sort of person. She is soft-headed. She is not as straight as she appears to be. She makes me think of a ‘'flapper." A "flapper ' is an economical girl. She cuts yards from her dress; and she tries to make both ends meet. A "flapper" is a noisy girl; she likes an ear-ring and a powder-puff. Comma—Dear Period. Period [very decidedly]—I love you. Comma and Period—We'll be married tomorrow, and give up the plans of our life work. Period—The minister will sentence us. [Exit] SCENE III—The Hall [Enter Question Mark and Exclamation Point] Question—Have you heard the good news? Exclamation—No! What is it! Question—Don’t you know that Comma and Period have a tine offspring? Don't you know that he resembles both his father and his mother? Exclamation—Nol It can't be so! Question—Don’t you know what his name is? Exclamation—Nol Ohl Don’t keep me in suspenset Do tell me! Question—Semicolon. Exclamation—Weill I never! What do you know about that! Question—Don't you know that it is examination time? Don’t you know that I visit Professor Ceneric every examination day? Where are you going? Exclamation—Mel I'm going down to the girl's locker room! Oh; Isn't that sweet! How wonderful! Such lovely hair! Such lovely cheeks! Oh! Tell me where you get C»ur powder! Isn't that new fellow a dear! I've lost my hair net! Darn it! There’s the ■t bell! (Exit Question Mark and Exclamation Point] [Period and Comma enter and lead Semicolon across the stage] [Curtain] EPILOGUE Ink Bottle [dryly]—Well- Pen [pointedly]—I should think you would have all of this nonsense out of your system by this time. Pooer—Yes. but look at my poor face! Pen. you are as cruel and hard-hearted as steel. You scratched my poor face until there are blue lines and marks all over it. I nlways hove to bear the brunt of your remarks. Pen (wiping its nose on the blotter]—Don't rustle your sheets so. Paper. Lie still— calm yourself. C. R. S. Page 95i AN AUTOBIOGRAPHY (First Prize) (|Tp HE CRADLE rocks us nearer to the grave.” someone has said. To me the thought il seems not a little bit pessimistic. In my estimation, life is not such a "hurried up” affair a he would have us believe. I think I have lived but a little over one-third of the average length of life. Yet. if the remaining two-thirds are to be as "dragged-out” as the past twenty and odd years have been. I believe that when the scrawny finger of the Grim Reaper nears my name on the list of the “flowers that grow between." or "the beatdcd grain." I shall be ready. I lived in the house in which I had been born, for about seventeen years after my appearance on the "great stage." During this time 1 passed through what was probably an average boyhood. I experienced all of the things that accompany the "growing up" of u young American, including "learning to smoke," the desires, alternately felt to become a "plcecman" and a "conductor” the measles, and the first "love affair." Outside of being extremely tall and possessing an inclination—nay. a mania— for killing cats. I seemed to exhibit no irregularities. Perhaps I was. at times, a "bad" boy. At any rate, my mother never addressed me as her "little darling,"—at least not to mV knowledge; and I am certain that I remember my father's having called me quite the opposite. Anyway. I lived. I suppose, a very ordinary existence up to the time we became entangled in the World's War. I can remember, as if it were yesterday, the occasion of this break in my hitherto tranquil life. It was one Friday afternoon, about a week after the United States declared war on Germany. I was on my way from school, in company with several other young people. We were discussing—the Lord knows what—certainly not the war. when I made the announcement that I was going to enlist. And when 1 said it. although I had not considered it at ail before that time, I knew that I meant it. And I did: the following Monday I was enroute to a training base. Then followed, in quick succession, a series of most startling and interesting events. A year from the day I enlisted found me somewhere in the Irish Sea, under extremely strange circumstances. Had someone told me. that sunny April day when I announced my decision, that in a little more than a year from then I should find myself, dirty and greasy, several thousand miles away, a member of the crew of the first American submarine to cross the Atlantic—well, I should likely have told him to "wake up." But stranger things have happened. When I was discharged in 1919, with nearly three years service, two years of which were spent on a submarine, with an additional two months spent on a German "sub" practically nil of this time on the other side. I was well content to rest a little. Quite naturally, 1 soon became very restless and began to look about for something to do I tried this, then that. I went from one place to another, and still I was restless. I had not been well for some time, and finally decided to go back home. I did—and here I am, a little the worse for wear, perhaps; but. nevertheless, here. Possibly it is the irony of fate that, after six years of "banging around," with all the excitement and varied experiences one could desire, together with some not so desirable. 1 find myself doing the identical thing I was doing when I left. Sometimes the old restlessness gets a hold on me, but not as frequently nor as strongly as before. I hope that, in time, it will leave altogether. and that I may live on to find Joy and pleasure in the walks of an ordinary life. C. P. I paicvd w boyhood J a { « Page 96LORD BYRON (Second Prize) He roved the earth nor feared its amplitudes; Then lay at rest within life's quiet bay. His soul a moving thing, a fickle wind at play: A Trojan king; then, by soft interludes, A lover o'er a haunting verse he broods; The pilot of a phantom craft he gently glides away; Then swift returns and woos a maiden for a day— The gods endowed him with a hundred varied moods I —5. S. MY MOST EMBARRASSING MOMENT When anyone speaks of an embarrassing moment, I always remember a situation in which I was placed some years ago. The occasion of this moment, which at the time seemed at least an hour, was a "stag” party given by a fraternal organization. After the banquet, the toastmaster called upon several persons for short, extemporaneous speeches. All was going well and I was greatly enjoying the efforts of the rest when suddenly the toastmaster called upon me and gave me a subject which seemed to me very unique and very puzzling. The topic was, "Why the Girls Think Me Cood Looking"—not that they ever did, but at any rate this was the toastmaster's idea of a good joke. I stood up, but my brain refused to function. Everyone was sitting there apparently enjoying my discomfort when suddenly my inspiration came. I blurted out. "They think me handsome because love is blind," and sat down in a daze. A. O. THE DINNER HOUR (Third Prize) (Apologies to H. W. Longfellow) Between the fourth and following classes, When we long for food to devour. Comes a pause for the hard-working students. That is known as the dinner hour. Then we hear in the hallways about us The stamp of hundreds of feet, The sound of doors banging open, And voices not quite sweet. A rush, a shouting—then silencel But we know by their anxious faces. They must fly down the hails and the stairways, 'Cause no one is saving them places. And in the long line, impatient— Books thrown in windows, on floors— They yield to the faculty members First place at the diningroom door. 'Tis then that the long-suffering student (Since knighthood’s no longer in flower). Makes plans for his faculty's future. That provide for no dinner hour. —E. F. Page 97A GODLESS MAN LEWIS HAO MURDER IN MIS SOUL that morning ft he returned from a successful deer hunt; yet. as he encountered a second deer—a fine ten-pronged buck feeding in a thicket—and drew a bead wantonly on the white spot over the heart—he could not press the trigger; he could not even hold the gun at aim. A wave of savageness swept over him. Laying his gun aside and cupping his hands before his lip , he shouted loudly and then gleefully watched the frantic efforts of the startled deer as it leaped into the air and bounded away with rapid leaps, crashing through hazel brush and jumping over diminutive jack pines, to disappear with a final flash of its stub tail. Picking up the deer and the gun which he had laid aside, King Lewis continued his journey homeward. As he walked he mused to himself after the fashion of men who live much alone. Mis gaunt form was bowed beneath the weight of the deer. Beads of sweat trickling from his brow stole into his gray deep-set eyes and wet the furrows wrought by time in his sunbaked, hairy cheeks. He cursed softly as his trousers caught on a thorn-apple tree. "Even the Confounded trees ore conniving to ruin me," he muttered, surveying the rent that appeared in his knee. "It ain't enough with having the mortgage due and nothing to pay it. Five years of labor all for this—this, a big debt, a life of loneliness away from wife and kids, and now a lot of patching to take my time. I‘d do anything to pay off that mortgage—even murder—if 'twould do any good. 'Twould be easy to waylay a land agent, take his money and—’ He did not finish the thought, for his sturdy frame was shaken for a moment by the awfulness of it. A squirrel crossed his path and ran up an oak tree. Sitting on a limb high above the ground, the little gray animal chattered his displeasure noisily. Lewi dropped the deer and again drew a bead on an animal which he did not need for food. But again he could not kill wantonly. Dropping his gun, he clutched a broken limb and hurled it toward the little chatterer. At sundown, after an afternoon spent in grubbing out hardwood stumps, Lewis, a tired and bitter man. returned to his cabin. He carried water from the spring which bubbled up clear and cold in the mossy, shaded ravine which lay to the north of the cabin. Soon, the appetizing odor of frying venison and boiling potatoes mingled with the rapidly cooling autumn air. As Lewis bent over the sizzling spider to turn the meat, a shadow passed the window near him and a small, heavy-set, red-faced man appeared in the doorway. "Good even , stranger; walk in," said Lewis hospitably. "Cood even’; don't care If I do.” responded the little man heartily. He was dressed rather neatly for a middle aged man. His neat corduroy suit had been newly pressed, and his white shirt, save for a few sweat spots, was clean. "That beef smells good." suggested the stranger, sniffing the air and eyeing the frying pan hungrily. Lews snorted, and threw in another piece of venison. " 'Tain't beef; it’s venison." he corrected. "This is a fine country,” said the stranger. The potatoes boiled over at this moment, cutting off any remnrk that Lewis might have made. "Nice piece of land ye got hero. Good clay soil; not too heavy; plenty of hardwood timber: oak. birch, maple; and some pine—enough to build a house. Ye ain’t thinkin' o' sellin' out, be ye?” Lewis grunted, set the kettle of steaming potatoes on the table, broke the corn-bread. and moved a chair up to the rude board. Page 98“Set up. stranger. She ain’t much, but thank the Lord she’s what she is. Jest killed this venison this morning. No. I ain't figgerin’ on selling out jest yet. This here place is the best farm in Dunn County." he Drugged, wntching the man out of the corners of his eyes. “Timber is worth about two thousand dollars standin'. A fine spring of fresh, cool water is a-runnin' through the middle of er—jest the thing for keepin' stock. Why man, I'm as Independent as a hog on ice. Jest last week a speculator, one of them money hogs”—biting a huge piece out of a rather tough chunk of venison and chewing It vindictively, as he eyed the man through his bushy eyebrows-—“offered to give me three thousand spot cash for this here place. But I said, ’Mister. I’ll give ye two minutes to get out of here. And if ye ever come back there'll be a hole a waiting for a man about yer size.' A more scared man I never did see. He couldn't get away fast enough. Maybe he is goin' yot.“ Lews Inughed harshly at his own Joke. The stranger moved uneasily. His left hand stole down to his waist, and there ensued n sound as of silver striking on stiver. iijffoi-m waf Wed bhe aC ♦+ ? “Ye uin't heard the results of the lection, have ye?” asked the newcomer, as he scooped up some grease with his knife and spread it on a huge “hunk" of bread. “No? Well. Ol' General Grant was 'lected by a overwhelmin' majority. The ’Publican party ain't beaten yet by a long ways. ’ Lews took a swallow of black coffee to wash down a huge mouthful of venison. He was thnking of the metallic sound that had come from the suspicious bulge which showed plainly on each side of the man's waist. The sound lascinated Lewis. Terrible thoughts crossed hi mind. They were alone, these two. The nearest neighbor lived five miles awuy. The mortgage was due, and there was no money to pay it. He glanced toward the loaded rifle and noticed that it was within easy reach. “No. they hain't beat yet,” Lewis grunted. “But that's no sign they hain't goin’ to be. Hard times is cornin’ to this here country, mark my words. Money’s goin' to be scarce ai hen's teeth— people’s goin crazy with hunger, killin' goin' on to get the almighty dol lar—the almighty dollar. Mark my words if it don't come true, every word of It. People ain't goin to take no more consideration of a man’s life than they do of a fly's that is buzzing on the window glass. They'll jest put their finger down and squash im.“ The stranger coughed, and nervously fingered his knife. He took a hitch in his belt, cleared his throat, and forced a slight smile to his bearded lips. Raising hi cup half way to hi mouth, he leaned forward and spoke in a low. quizzical tone. “What ye say may be true, but how can it happen if a God rules this world? How can He allow anything of that sort to happen? The Bible says that God Is a just God and a loving God. How can He be if He let Hi children run wild and slaughter each other? Let me tell ye something that actually happened." He had forgotten the coffee and had set it down untasted. “Last year my brother and myself was a-travelin through the northern part of Wis-consin, through the big pine woods, near Rice Lake. My brother, Hepry. was one of the squarest and best men in this hull country of ours. He was truer 'n the square itself. He never done anyone a dirty trick, and always helped out a needy feller. "Well, as I was a sayin'. we were travelin' near Rice Lake and was a-comin' down home from Superior where we'd been workin' lor some time. Both of us was flush with money. Henrv was a-tellin' me all he was a-goin' to buy for his wife and kid. a little shaver about four year old, when he got home to Rice Lake. And he was eryin' with joy Page 99„t the thought of mectin’ them again. He’d been away goin on a year the neat October— iht wan June. There wbi no one like that boy of his'n. mister. Believe it or not. the tear was n-rollin’ down his foce. He could lick his weight in wildcats, nnd yet, the thought of home, wife, and boy all unnerved him. "Well, thnt night as we was about five miles from Rice Lake a runner come dashin' up. Poor Henry I A bad man had killed his wife and child I And even at that moment he'was terrorizin’ the town, and sweurin' to kill Henry on sight. Henry never said a word but started on a run swayin' like a drunken man and never stopped till he got home. Mister, as long as I live I’ll never forget the sight that I saw when I reached Henry’s place.” The stranger paused, and passed « hairy hand across ha eyes. With a huge piece of corn bread near his lips, Lewis paused in his eating, and glanced up. "The desperado had beaten me,” resumed the little man. “Henry lay in a corner and blood flowed from hjs forehead. In one arm he held the mutilated body of his wife, in the other the body of his son.” "Now will ye tell me that there is a Godl What kind of a God is He who allows such things to happen?” “Stranger." said Lewis, solemnly, “they’re all together in heaven." The man snorted. ’’Hell,’’ he rasped, "do ye try to tell me that there is a heaven? If there's a heaven there’s a God; if there’s no Cod, there’s no heaven. It's all bunk, do ye hear me? It's all bunk. There ain't no such places as heaven and hell. There oln't no soul—’’ “Then,” interrupted Lewis meaningly, ns he edged toward the gun, "if there ain't no soul, there can be no punishment in the hereafter for any deed done on this earth. I can kill ye and get no punishment after I die; ain't it so?' Lewis waited for the man to speak. Outside the wind moaned through the ghostly trees and whirled the brown leaves against the cabin wtth a ghastly, scraping sound. A panther screamed his death cry as he leaped upon his fear paralyzed prey. Far away, weird, unearthly, and uncanny, the howl of a wolf seemed to answer the scream of the panther. It was almost dusk. "Yes, I suppose so." weakly admitted the little man. "Then." said Lewis slowly with terrible emphasis, "if a man had money which I needed and I knew I could get it by killin' that man without anybody bein' the wiser. I'd be perfectly justified in doin’ so. If there's no God. there's no soul; and no soul, no punishment. Ye see, I can kill with as little worry as that panther that ye Just heard cry.” "Yes. I suppose that’s so." replied the stranger uneasily. He glanced out of the door. Again the panther sent his cry through the darkness. A clicking sound as of the cocking of a gun caused the little man to pivot quickly, only to look straight into the barrel of Lewis's gun. Lewis hod taken him at his wordl He had actually made Lewis believe that there was no Godl "Stranger." snarled Lewis, "ye’ve convinced me thot there is no God. Now ye’ll get the fate n godless man can deal out. Ye've got money in that belt of your'n. We're here alone, you're a stranger in this part of the country, the neorest neighbor is five miles away, and I need money. No one will hear the gun. I can bury you and no one will ever know. Jest a little pressure on the trigger—so—" "Oh, my Godl" gasped the stranger, tailing to his knees. Lewis laughed strangely and set the gun down. "Get upl" he growled, "what are ye callin' on God for?” The next morning as Holden—such was the man’s name—prepared to go on his way. Lewis took down his gun and shot a squirrel which whs sporting in the top of an oak. The ball-had killed the animal without touching it I Holden turned away without a word. "Say Holden,” Lewis called kindly after the retreating figure, "take my advice: when ye want to buy land, don’t try to discourage a man by tellln’ him that there is no God. Ye can t get cheap land that way." C. R S. Page 100I Page 101Page 102 r r . y- i i The “E” Club President ...... MARVIN McMAHON Secretory-Treasurer .JESSE JENSEN Vice President.....HAROLD GELEIN Faculty Advisor."GEORGE SIMPSON EDITORS—WALTON MANZ. HARRIET WILKE HE LE ITER MEN of the school are the only students eligible for membership in the “E” Club. The club was organized primarily for the benefit of these men. The organization aims to boost all school activities, encourage the entrance of all good high school athletes of this vicinity, to keep these men when they have entered, and otherwise to encourage the development of athletics. At Commencement time, an annual banquet will bring together all men who are at that time in Eau Claire, who have won their letter. No man is awarded a letter, or is admitted to the club, unless he has played at least sixty minutes in football or ninety minutes in basketball, or has won a first place in a track meet. John Chichester James Hart Arthur Olson Arthur Rahn Erie Rounds Arthur Horan MEMBERSHIP Frederick Stannard "Rube'' Schipper John Gunderson Francis O’Reilly Ralph Curtis LaVerne Brinkman Donald Walsh Harold Carroll James Brown Edward Pfundheller Cordon Glennan, Football Manager Page 103r Y. W. C. A. j « I 1 i 4 ” ; ✓ _ Page 104Y. W. C. A. CABINET FOR 1922-1923 OFFICERS ADVISORS President—COLDENE STERLING . .. MISS HILDA B. OXBY Vice President—MABEL RECLI...........MISS BLANCHE JAMES Treasurer—ELISABETH MURRAY MRS LYLA D FLAGLER Secretary—GLADYS GREEN............. MISS WINIFRED WINANS CHAIRMEN OF COMMUTES—Social, Jeanne Shoemaker (Miss Erna Buchholx); Social Service, Viola Tilleeon (Miss Henrietta Erdman); World Fellowship. Harriet Wilke (Miss Alma Erswell); Program, Jean liillyer (Miss Laura Sutherland); Publicity. Leola Brudcn (Miss Myrtle Uehling); Undergraduate, Agnes King (Mrs. Elizabeth Ayer). HE V. W. C. A. has accomplished much in the years 1922 and 1923. In addition to creating a spirit of comradeship among the ‘Y” girls, it has put considerable enthusiasm into the general school spirit. The activities have been many and of various types. It gave a tea for all the girls of the Normal ________School, a supper for the football fellows, a sunset dance. and a banquet—which is always liked—for the band boys; it took charge of a ’ pep” meeting and sponsored a girls’ monthly forum which discussed questions of importance and interest to all. The biggest successes of the year were the Kermis or carnival, and the annual May party. Bernice Ayers Mr . Ayer Ruth Babcock Irene Booth Moriorie Bondi Phyllis Bostwick Cecil Bauman Evelyn Braaten Mabel Bright Doris Briggs Marguerite Britton Leola Bruden Edith Bryant Miss Buchholz " ria Carroll Ellis Churchill I Cole Mi s Dahl Margaret Darling Floy Doughty Dorothy Dowd Miss Eisenhart Naomi Ember son Inez Ewert Miss Erdman Miss Erswell Marion Farr Gertrude Flaherty Mrs. Flagler Doroth) Edith Gladys Green Christine Hanson Olive Hansrmann Marjorie Holbrook Margaret Haugen Eva Hnzelton Jessie Henneman Elizabeth Hilger Jean Hillyer •logler l»y Foley Fothcringham MEMBERSHIP Doris More) Jeannette Holmes Eleanor Hotvedt Miss Hunn Queen Uubbell Mildred Ingram Esther Jacobson Miss James Marguerite Jarvis Clara Johnson Vivian Johnson Winifred Johnson Alice Johnson Doris Jones Alice Kaiser Hazel Kalfsbeek Irene Kaatz Mildred Kelly Gladys Kemp Adeia Krenz Lois Krell Agnes King Ruth King Jennie King Phoebe Knott Anna Kysilko Gertrude Leen Briseis Luebkeman Irene Lemke Bernice Lowe Amy Lowe Natalie Lucia Irma Lyle Anna Nlathiesen Bernice Martin Norma Marshall Irene Marceau Pelma Melhus Margaret Mitchell Margaret Moses Inga Mullen Elisabeth Murray Miss Mncdonald Dorothy McElroy Evelyn McIntyre Miss Nash Miss Nelson Eve Nygourd Beatrice Olin Marian Osterburg Esther Olson Gladys Olseth Miss Oxby Alno Pelto Anna Peterson Hulda Peterson Marguerite Plummer Ruth Rammer Mabel Regli Jessie Ross Albina Restall Helen Sands Norma Schaar Hulda Schesvold leanne Shoemaker Martha Shorey Elto Smith Luclla Lashwo Goldene Sterling Miss Sutherland Agnes Syverson Vivian Sweet Viola Tillcson Miss Uehling Mrs. Vance Elsie West Marian Whicher Harriet Wilke Miss Winans Susie Woodman llmo Zemple Page 105The Band President ...... .................... W. E. SLACC Secretary-Treasurer ...»................WALTON MANZ Librarian ......................... FORREST MORTIBOY Property Man ...... ....................CHESTER LONG Director -......... ....................ALFRED MAYER N ITS SECOND YEAR the band has improved wonderfully. Mr. Alfred Mayer deserves a great deal of credit for his untiring efforts to produce one of the best school bands of the state. President Schofield also has done all within his power to foster the band. The students of the school, too, have supported the band in its activities. The band has done much to keep the school alive. It has played for “pep” meetings, football and basketball games, the high school basketball tournament, the debate, and has given several concerts in the assembly and on the campus. SAXOPHONES Amo Carter Ray Richards Deane Shaver DRUMS Thomas Airis Albert Quilling CLARINETS Theron Clausen Walton Manx Earle Braine INSTRUMENTATION PICCOLO Alfred Mayer BASSOON Julius Cooks OBOE Leo Johnson TROMBONE Andrew Hanson BASS George Studebaker CORNETS Forrest Mortiboy Leland Forrest Stephen lay Joe Ellenberger BARITONES W. E. Slagg Hugh Mair ALTOS Chester Long Irwin Torgerson Page 106- % ■BHBH The Orchestra URING THE PAST few years the Eau Claire Normal has made great strides along musical lines. The latest achievement is the formation of a school orchestra. In the past years, the organization of a school orchestra was not possible because of the lack of musicians; but as the school grew larger and interest in music increased, many people with talent along musical lines naturally were persuaded to come here. Although the orchestra has not been playing together long it has won its place as one of the established organizations of the school, and promises to be one of the best among the similar organizations of the Normal Schools of the state. VIOLINS Robert Kromrey Alvin Margraf Gladys Waters Walton Manx Jeanne Shoemaker Phyllis Bostwick Alvin Lightfoot Roy Miller Marian Farr MEMBERSHIP PIANO Marian Whicher OBOE Leo Johnson SAXOPHONE Lamoine Batson TROMBONE Andrew Hanson CORNETS Forrest Mortiboy Leland Forrest CLARINETS Earle Braine Theron Clausen BASSOON Julius Cooks HORN Chester Long Page 107The Cecilians President ............................. MARIAN WHICMCR Vice President............................ VIVIAN SWEET Secretary .... MILDRED LOUCHREA Treasurer ......................... MARGUERITE PLUMMER HE CECILIANS were organized in 1916, the first year of the school. Since that time, this organization has appeared on each Commencement program, and on many other public occasions. This year, the Cecilians, with the Men's Glee Club and other members of the school, produced the operetta. “In Old Louisiana," which was one of the “high lights" of the school activities for the year. Cecile Bauman Marjorie Bonell Marie Bresina Leola Bruden Doris Briggs Phyllis Bostwick Evelyn Braaten Phyllis Churchill Margaret Darling Margaret Donaldson Gerdie Hendrickson Jean Hillyer MEMBERSHIP Marjorie Holbrook Doris Horel Marguerite Jarvis Adela Krenz Mildred Loughrea Briseis Luebkeman Irene Marceau Norma Marshall Inga Mullen Elisabeth Murray Marian Osterburg Aina Pelto Mabel Regli Jeanne Shoemaker Zama Sindell Vivian Sweet Viola Tilleson Doris Lavelle Elizabeth Volkman Marian Whicher Emilie Weinfeld Elvira Williams Marjorie Wolf Emma Young Poge 106Men’s Glee Club President .......................LELAND FORREST Vice President.....................JAMES 5AINSBURY Secretary-Treasurer ..................LEO HAGERTY Librarian ........................ ALVIN LIGHTFOOT Director ......................... GLADYS EISENHART Accompanist ...................................MARIAN WHICHER IMMEDIATELY after the football season last fall, the men of the Normal organized a Men’s Glee Club, under the able direction of Miss Eisenhart. The club meets every Tuesday for a business meeting and a rehearsal. Its membership is limited, at the present, to thirty voices. This is the first year that the school has had a Men’s Glee Club. Miss Eisenhart discovered a wealth of vocal talent, and the different parts are unusually well balanced for a new organization. During the first semester, the club joined with the Cecilians in presenting the operetta, ’In Old Louisiana." which was a big success. Its members have appeared frequently before the assembly, and before the different social organizations of the school. Leland Forrest Forrest Mortiboy LaVerne Brinkman Floyd Hastie Thomas Barney MEMBERSHIP James Sainabury John Gunderson Harold Berg Ray Richards James McPhee Leo Hagerty Frank Hebink Larry Doheny Robert Shong Alvin Lightfoot Amos Carter Chester Long Milford Cowley George O'Brien Eugene McPhee Page 109Kodowapa Camp Fire Guardian ....................... MISS BLANCHE JAMES President ....................................GERALDINE HUNNER Vice President................................... MARIE BRESINA Secretary-Treasurer .................. HELENE BUBACK In the sacred halls of learning. In the hall of Eau Claire Normal. Met the cheerful Kodowapas. Gay and happy Kodowapas, Seeking respite from their labors. Kindly welcomed they new members, Feasted them, and them entrusted With the watch-words of the Camp Fire. Of the Camp Fire Kodowapa. Suppers had they—merry meetings. Meetings which were well attended — Gave a joyous Christmas party. Romped and played and had a good time. Showing well the Camp Fire Spirit, Spirit of the Kodowapas. And now nears a time of sorrow. Time of deep regret and sorrow— Sorrow that the Reeling moments Soon will part the loyal members. Members who have worked together. W'orked—and also played together— In the Camp Fire Kodowapa. Olga Anderson Winifred Barrington Marie Bresina Doris Briggs Helene Bubeck Mildred Buck MEMBERSHIP Florence Fennessey Lillian Ferron Geraldine Hunner Doris Jones Doris Lavelle Josephine Monarski Isabelle Parent Nellie Pierce Marguerite Ross Vivian Sweet Gwendolyn Surdson Sylvia Tilton Page 110The Crusaders Esteemed Leading Knight.................FRANK FARR Imperial Knight.................................EARL ZIMMER Knight of the Vault.................JOHN CHICHESTER Knight of the Scribe.................LA MOINE BATSON Knight of the Bath.........................FREDERICK STANNARD Exalted Knight....................... GEORGE SIMPSON HE CRUSADERS is an organization formed primarily to foster all school activities and to give some tangible form of recognition to those students who have taken active part in school activities. It is an honorary society, the membership qualifications being based on scholarship and school activities, such as football, basketball. Periscope officers, orensics, band officers, class officers, and two students from certain subjects, who have been recommended by the instructors as having excellent grades in these subjects. KNIGHTS Frank Farr Donald Farr Merrill Farr Robert Curtis Earl Zimmer Letter Clemons Victor Tronsdal Russell Sterling Harold Backstrom Frederick Stannard La Moine Batson Donald Walsh Juel Severson Harold Gelein Palmer Tiller John Chichester Robert Kromrey Maurice McElroy Le Roy Johnson Harry Lintz Arthur Olson Marvin McMahon Arthur Rahn John Gunderson James Brown Arnold Vollum Joseph Walsh James Hart Leland Forrest Eugene McPhee Forrest Mortiboy Alvin Margraff La Verne Brinkman Harold Carroll Milo Nickel George Derouin Lawrence Flagler Jesse Jensen Victor Linley Roy Miller Page 11 Ir I I Chemical Society President ............................. JUEL SEVERSON Vice President STEVEN S. ANDREWS Secretary ..................... . FRANCES FULTON Treasurer ........................... JOSEPH H. WALSH HE CHEMICAL SOCIETY is a new society, formed this year. The membership includes those who have taken chemistry in a normal school or a college, or are taking it at present. At this time there are thirty members enrolled in the society. Besides holding its regular meetings, the society has made a first-hand study of some of Eau Claire s larger industries. MEMBERSHIP Juel Severson Leo Johnson Albert Stuewer Herman Abbott Charlotte Thompson Chester Neuman Edward Baertchy Russell Sundby Carl Parent Burt Simpson Theron Clausen Mary Kurek Ed Prokup Joseph H. Walsh LaVerne Brinkman Irwin Torgerson Russel Sterling Sylvia Tilton George Dillette Frances Fulton Amos Carter Julius Cooks Frank Ackerman Frank Hebink Paul Shrieber Steven Andrews Walton Manz Chester Long Ray Richards Andrew Hanson • v. t Page 112Ex-Service Men’s Club President ............................... JESSE JENSEN Secretary-Treasurer .................. DONALD WALSH Sergeant-at-Arms .......................JOHN CHICHESTER Faculty Advisor...........................GEORGE SIMPSON HE EX-SERVICE MEN’S CLUB is an organization of men of the school who were in some branch of the nation s military forces during the World War, or the Spanish-American War. The club was organized to foster social and athletic activities for the entire school. It has done much to build up a real school spirit. Monroe Milliren Harold Gelein Roy Miller Howard Nelson Hugo Miske Julius Rekstad Andrew Hanson MEMBERSHIP Frank Ackerman Daniel Brill George Ludvigson Earl Zimmer Carl Nelson James Sainsbury Robert Curtis Otto Borchert Harry Paulson Frank Todd Herman Abbott Beauford Todd Page 113HI »8«dCardinal Newman Club President .........................GLADYS CORNEILLIER Vice President_______________ HAROLD CARROLL Secretary-Treasurer .......................VICTOR LINLEY 51 HE NEWMAN CLUB, the Catholic organization of the school, has, since its birth some years ago, steadily progressed in the realization of its dual purpose, to develop and foster companionship, unity, and charity among its members; and to promote the general welfare of the school. The social events of the year were many, but a few call out loudly for mention. Everyone who attended the Newman’s All-School Party, recalls it with the most pleasant memories. Did you ever see the gym look better than in her autumn array of scarlet and golden foliage? Wasn't the burlesque on "The Storm" a "scream" from start to finish? As a fitting close of the football season, the Newman Club entertained our football heroes at a banquet, which spoke in its own way the club's thanks to the boys for the fame they had won, during the season, for Eau Claire Normal. A few weeks later, the graduating members were given a royal farewell under the pleasing guise of a dinner-dance, to which each Newman invited a friend. For the first time in the history of the school, the teams taking part in the District High School Basketball Tournament were this year entertained at a banquet, attended by seventy visitors and practically every man in the school. This event was promoted, managed, and financed by the Newman Club. Helene Abraham MEMBERSHIP Alois Hoffman Mary Paauette Clarence Powers Florence Ashbaugh Allen Hollern Thomas Barney Anna Houeh Geraldine Hunner Naomi Price Winifred Barrington Edward Prokop Eugene Bourget Frances Jagoditch Ruth Ramier Lucy Boyle Loras Johnston Mary Richgels Margaret Boyle Verona Kaiser Marguerite Ross Marie Bresina Beth Kassabaum Katherine Ryan Edna Burnham Florence Keone Eleanor Schaff Marie Cahill William Kelm Leon Schlenk Harold Carrol Loretta Klacs Laura Schlosser Gladys Corneillier Robert Knoblock Paul Schriber Maurice Demara Mary Kurek Lawrence Sichler George Derouin Dorothy Lebeis Robert Shong George Dillet Victor Llnley Rubye Smeaton Larry Doheny Mildred Loughrea Katherine Smith Margaret Donaldson Owen Mason Phyllis Spiegleberg Richard Supple Frank Todd Florence Fennessey Francis McDonald Lillian Ferron lohn McKinnon Gertrude Flaherty Marvin McMahon Beauford Todd Bessie Flynn Harvey Frantz Eugene McPhee Katherine Thomas James McPhee Margaret Uetz Mildred Gooder Delvina Mereler Donald Walsh Cletus Greiach Josephine Monarski Cyril Murphy Bernice O Brien Sylvester Walsh Eileen Groundwater Mary Hagerty Ann Wagner Beatrice Waters Leo Hagerty James Hart George O'Brien Dorothy Weizenegger Carl Parent Marjorie Wolf Joseph Hebert Isabelle Parent May Zeilie Olga Herzfeld Irene Parent • Earl Zimmer Page I 15Religious-Social Welfare Club President ........................ JAMES SAINSBURY Vice President RUSSELL SUNDBY Sccretnrv EPHRAIM MOE Treasurer ............................. VICTOR LINLEY Faculty Advisor......................C. D. DONALDSON HE RELIGIOUS-SOCIAL WELFARE CLUB is a dub organized by the young men of the Eau Claire Normal School to further the religious and social welfare of the students. This organization was started by a group of young men with the idea of supplying something that seemed to be lacking in the student life of the school. The organization is also interested in promoting friendly feeling and good fellowship among the students. C. D. Donaldson Lcland Forrest Laurence Hotvedt H. A. Lintz C. A. Sundby James Sainsbury Arthur Anderson E. A. Rowley Paul Uhl Dan Brill Harold Berg MEMBERSHIP J. W. Johnson Palmer Tiller Chester Long Floyd Drake L. Brinkman Victor Linley Earl Zimmer Ephraim Moe Frank Hebink Alvin Lightfoot Glenn P. Waldo Albert Quilling Chester Anderson Raymond Richards Harold Ray Amos Carter Hugh Mair Bill Denham Forrest Mortiboy Walter Kopplin Floyd Hastie Tracy Cummings Larry Doheny S. S. Andrews Juel Severson Archie Wolcott Leonard Thorson Russell Sundby Arthur Johnson L. E. Kopplin R. Sterling Joseph H. Walsh V. Tronsdal Page I 16 f - r rk - r - Jt, SOCIETY EDITORS—MARY RICHGELS. MARGARET PLUMMER From a Normal School Flapper’s Diary September 2 I—The annual ‘mixer” was staged tonight by the faculty members, in order to give all students a fair chance to get acquainted. Of course, the entire student body turned out, an “all-school party” being something of a novelty to most of us. Then, too, it had that ever desirable and appealing quality of being “gratis." The handshaking and everyone-labelled devices worked successfully as “mixers"—even too successfully in some respects, according to Mr. Schofield. October 20—The Hollowe’en party given by the ex-service men tonight was simply splendid. But what else could be expected of a masquerade on Hollowe'en, especially when the receiving committee is a ghostly ghost with a clammy, but hearty, grip of welcome, when the music is the ‘‘best yet," the gym at its prettiest, and every partner a mysterious one? October 25—A committee of Eau Claire girls made all the lonely “outside" co-eds feel at home tonight by giving the cleverest kind of party. Of course, there were too many to be entertained by just one hostess, so some of us went to Jeanne Shoemaker’s, some to Marian Farr’s, and the rest to Phyllis Churchill’s, Elisabeth Murray’s, or Marjorie Wolf’s. We sang and danced until nine, when all four groups gathered on Shoemaker’s lawn. There we built a big bonfire, toasted marshmallows, and had a regular old-fashioned "pep" meeting, with Miss Oxby to lead the yells, and everyone knows how she can yell I October 30—The Autumn party tonight proved that the Newman Club members are most entertaining hosts and hostesses. Who else could possibly put on such a clever "stunt" as that burlesque Page M7on ‘ I he Storm.’’ with Naomi Price as the dainty little Canadian maid, Cyril Murphy as the cruel villain who pursued her, and "Red’ Powers as “Sweet Springtime,” to say nothing of Victor Linley’s talent? What with the music and dancing, the refreshments and the decorations, balloons and leaves ’n’ everything in autumn colors, the old gym was like one of those ballrooms we see in the movies. November 7—The Y. W. C. A. was partly responsible for the merriment in the school gym tonight, for sponsored by that organization and with the help of Miss Oxby, the “small-town” girls entertained the ‘ big-town” girls at a very informal party. This affair broke all previous records for fun making. One of the appropriate features of the evening's entertainment was a talking match, in which even Mrs. Ayer ran out of something to say, in spite of the hard cider! Mr. Schofield's popularity with the ladies reached its height, as he was the only male privileged to attend this function. December 7—The Ex-Service Men’s Club entertained the football squad and the men of the faculty at a chicken dinner in the school cafeteria tonight. Mr. Simpson acted as toastmaster, and there were talks by such celebrities as Jesse Jensen, “Red” Car-roll. “Bill” Phillips and President Schofield. The principal event of the evening was the election of next year's football captain, which resulted in the choice of John Chichester. 'Tis said that Mr. Chichester made a thrilling speech of acceptance. December 1 9—This afternoon, the primary practice teachers all forgot that they were grown-up young ladies, and came to the Christmas party in the kindergarten room, looking like the curled little darlings they were in days of yore. The girls had drawn names, so there was a gift on the tree for everyone. ”Bola” Bruden presided, in the garb of a Norwegian Santa Claus. After a bounteous supper and more games, the “children” all went home happy. January 12—The Newman Club gave a dinner dance tonight as a farewell to graduating members. Newmans and their friends attended. The girls had decorated the tables beautifully with gay butterflies, in the school colors. Eugene McPhee acted as toastmaster. Although the affair was really a good-bye, the dancing seemed to indicate that there were no heavy hearts in the crowd. January 25—Everyone who likes “Scotch” was at the Robert Burns dinner tonight. It was Mr. Donaldson’s idea to serve the guests with oatmeal and hay as appropriate items foT the menu of a Scotch banquet, but the sixty guests partook of a repast better fitted to American appetites. P«Kc I 18There was a great array of school talent present. In addi tion to acting as toastmaster, Mr. Donaldson gave a fine recital of Burns’ “Tam O’Shanter.” Larry Doheny impersonated Harry Lauder with great success, Isabelle Parent danced the Highland Fling, Mr. Sainsbury sang “Sweet Afton,” and Beatrice Olin gave Burns’ “To a Mountain Daisy.’’ Then there were stories by Mr. Schofield and others. Everyone was so pleased with the party that it is to be made an annual affair. February 8—Anyone who was fortunate enough to be in the cast of “In Old Louisiana," or who had a very good friend in the cast, attended the party tonight in the school gym. All things considered, there was a “superfine” crowd, which danced to the “peppy” music of the Imperial Sajah Orchestra. Punch was served, and, as an appropriate after-thought, ice cream and cake. Needless to say, all went home happy. February 28—The V. W. girls honored the band boys tonight at one of the prettiest banquets of the year. The table decorations were in the school colors, with daffodils and jonquils adding the final touch. Mr. and Mrs. Shornstein were guests, as well as the boys and Mr. Mayer. Goldene Sterling acted as toastmistress. There were talks by other Y. W. girls, music by the Y. W. trio, vocal solos by by Elisabeth Murray and Doris Horel, and a flute selection by Mr. Mayer. After the banquet there was dancing in the gym. March 5—The boys met at a banquet, tonight, to form a new school organization called the Religious-Social Welfare Club, which, as its name implies, is intended to promote religious welfare and social activities. The club received the support of such moving spirits as Lawrence Hotvedt, Harold Berg, Forrest Mortiboy, Harry Lintz, LaVerne Brinkman, Mr. Waldo and many others, who gave toasts in inaugurating this new movement in the school. The boys are planning to give a series of school parties following the Easter vacation. March 8—The Newmans were hosts, this evening, at the largest banquet attempted this year. Through their efforts, all the teams taking part in the sectional tournament and practically all the boys of the Normal, met at six o’clock in the school banquet hall, which had been cleverly decorated by the girls of the club. In addition to the “eats,” there were such attractions as “Pickles” McMahon, the toastmaster, songs by Harry Lintz and Donald and Frank Farr, violin selections by Allen Margraff, and toasts by the coaches of the various teams. The banquet served as an excellent “mixer,” and undoubtedly did much to make the visitors feel that their efforts were appreciated. Porc 119Page 120I 1 . '•r' r i t LOC BOOK EDITORS--ROBERT KROMREY, IRENE MARCEAU. MAURICE McELROY (Apologies to Ring W. Lardner) Ijrf ELL, FRIENDS, another yr. has went by 6c as the sentament-alists would say, to ad another banana to are bunch of mem-lies; but as most everybody, with the exception of the parlor snakes aint got no time for slush we will cut the soft stuff and rite the yr. events in a cold matter a fact way so everybody will be able to underst. it. They was quite a lot a things happened this yr. but a coarse it could a ben more exciting like for inst. Slim Forrest had crawled thru a stick of macaronie' or Rube Schipper had a worn a dress suit or Stub Imislund had swore and smoked a cigaret or George O’Brien had fell in love with Alma Evenson or vice versus. Maybe some of the stuff in this dept, aint strate but we half to fill up the space 6c anyway as Larry Doheny says, people that lives in glass houses shouldn't ought to take a bath in the daytime. After all is said and done and another yr. aded to the history of this noble institution, we would like to offer Pres. Schofield a few tips as to what should ought to be done in regards to reforms next yr. In the 1st. place Joe Walsh ought to be provided with a pr. of handcuffs. More cash should ought to be got from the state so that ashes can be put on the path thru the dump in the winter time. Theys no telling the no. of times Walton Manz has been seriously injured while going over this path, and if he aint fell he's been so scared that it took him wks. to recover hisself. A woman policeman should ought to be hired to supervise the cooing parties in the assembly rm. Page 121.r f t LOG BOD] EDITORS—ROBERT KROMREY, IRENE MARCEAU. MAURICE McELROY (Apologies to Ring W. Lardner) ELL, FRIENDS, another yr. has went by 6c as the sentament-alists would say, to ad another banana to are bunch of mem-ries; but as most everybody, with the exception of the parlor snakes aint got no time for slush we will cut the soft stuff and rite the yr. events in a cold matter a fact way so everybody will be able to underst. it. They was quite a lot a things happened this yr. but a coarse it could a ben more exciting like for inst. Slim Forrest had crawled thru a stick of macaronie or Rube Schipper had a worn a dress suit or Stub Imislund had swore and smoked a cigaret or George O’Brien had fell in love with Alma Evenson or vice versus. Maybe some of the stuff in this dept, aint strate but we half to fill up the space 6c anyway as Larry Doheny says, people that lives in glass houses shouldn't ought to take a bath in the daytime. After all is said and done and another yr. aded to the history of this noble institution, we would like to offer Pres. Schofield a few tips as to what should ought to be done in regards to reforms next yr. In the 1st. place Joe Walsh ought to be provided with a pr. of handcuffs. More cash should ought to be got from the state so that ashes can be put on the path thru the dump in the winter time. Theys no telling the no. of times Walton Manz has been seriously injured while going over this path, and if he aint fell he's been so scared that it took him wks. to recover hisself. A woman policeman should ought to be hired to supervise the cooing parties in the assembly rm. Page 121 Page 122 All the walls and doors in the bldg, should be padded so that Lester Warner will not bump himself on them and injure same. Some means ought to be provided for making the sis-boom-ah boys keep there mouths shut in assembly. This is getting so stale that it would make Methuslah look like a new born babe. The state should ought to provide a way of keeping Vern Larson from taking Blair Hainer’s girl away from him, like for inst. an injunction or firnishing Blair with money so that he can sue Lardy for alienation of affections. The first period shouldn't start till I p. m. so that H. Backstrom can get here on time. The state ought to appropriate money to reimburse Kopplin for the money he lost on the basketball turnament. Following is most of the yrs. events in the order of there appearance: SEPTEMBER 20—Welcome party given by the faculty for the students. 25--Get together party for out-of-town girls. 2 7—Y. W. demonstrates the merits of the organization before the assembly by a lively program. 28—First lost purse "ad” read by Mr. Schofield in assembly. OCTOBER 5— Party for Eau Claire girls by the out-of-town girls. 6— Dunwoody men "vamp" the girls of Eau Claire Normal. (Don Farr hadn't been discovered yet.) 9—School picture taken; "Slabby" Drake is twins. 12—Clarence Drake elected cheer leader for the year. I 3—The band, team, and rooters go to River Falls for the football game. Score, 0 to 0. River Falls had a good referee. 1 7—Clarence Imislund portrays pictorially the way Mr. Donaldson turns Miss Ryan's first period class out of Room I 16. 19—Newman Club party-entertainment. "The Storm." burlesqued. "Red" Powers big "hit" of the evening, starring in a dual role of "Fire" and "Spirit of Spring." 23—Senior class elected officers—Earle Rounds, president. 25— Cecilians start the new year and elect officers—Marian Whicher. president. Men s Glee C lub organized. Mr. Donaldson lends his presence. 26— Teachers’ convention held at Eau Claire. "Tommie" and "Tiny" visit school and make speeches. 2 7—Masquerade ball given by the ex-service men. 3 1—Children of the Model School have a parade in Hallowe'en costumes through the library and halls. NOVEMBER I—Newman Club give a banquet for the football men. Jesse Jensen was among the after-dinner refreshments. 3—Kodowapa Campfire give a sunset dance for the school Concert by the Model School glee clubs, directed by Vivian Sweet. Band concert. "Chet" Long impersonates a steamboat. —Professor Dwyer speaks to the school on conditions in Europe. Rube gets a letter from Stevens Point; announcement made from the platform. Page 123 r9—Lifesaving method demonstrated by Captain Hyatt. Clarence Drake uaed a the victim. 15—Ten»e moment in cafeteria when "EUie" dropped her tray a "Rube” appeared in the kitchen door. 24—Mi Hansen, former art teacher at Normal, talk to the students about her work. DECEMBER 13--Johnny Gunderson attacks "Red" Brown in an attempt to secure a few red locks from Jimmy's auburn collection. He was unsuccessful, however. 14— Fistic encounters of the week: "Pickles" McMahon vs. Julius Cooks. Julius Cooks vs. "Buster" Sundby. Winner: First pairing—Julius Cooks. Winner: Second pairing—"Buster" Sundby. These two battles were unofficially staged in the locker-room, and were very rough for amateur battles. 15— Larry Doheny and "Stub" Imislund entertain the assembly with a yodeling duet. Basketball team goes to Winona and beats St. Mary's. 16— Basketball team beats Winona Normal. 40 to 24. 18--City garbage department reports finding two fine skeins of silk, but upon investigation discovered them to be the abandoned side-burns of "Fat" Joas. Horace says: "Discretion is the better part of valor." Larry Doheny appears with his hair separated somewhere near the center, into two sections. He hopes to improve the location of afore-named part, in the near future. 19— Band concert: medley of Christmas tunes. 20— Christmas program presented by Model School. JANUARY 3—Final debate "tryout" held in Mr. Ames' room. The winners were: Deane Shaver, Archie Wolcott, Richard Supple, Leonard Thorson, Fred Curtis, and Laurence Hotvedt. 5—Baseball team plays first home game of season with Jungck Hardware team of Menomonie. Score: Eau Clairfc, 33; Jungck Hardware, 8. 8— The school is "thrilled" by a lecture on Africa by "Professor" Dwyer. The boys are warned to beware of the vampire. Too bad that Mr. Donaldson had to spoil such a beautiful title. 9— "Rube" Schipper starts a soupstraincr. It didn't last long though, because "Ellie" couldn't stand it, and anyway "Rube” was getting cross-eyed from looking at it. 10—Hairpin found in Manz's locker. We had suspected him a long time, but now we have the proof. I I—Mr. Leland Forrest stars in a music and dancing show put on by Y. W. C. A. He has been offered a contract to appear in the "Follies" next year, as Marilyn Miller is going to quit. Assembly entertained by "Big Rich" Richardson of Indiana. Sunset given by Y. W. C. A. Basketball team goes to Stevens Point and gets beat, 23 to 20. 12--"Dinah" Johnson sports new earring donated by Marian Farr. Mr. Donald- son also complimented him publicly on his whistling ability. Myrna Tibbets and Vernon Larsen engaged. Blair is frantic. The superintendent informs us that he has to muzzle him so that he can’t chew up the bars in his cell. 16—Tar and varnish party in honor of the undesirables. It made expert sham-pooers out of the boys, anyway. Pagn 125Page 126Conversation over the telephone: Mi«» Ryan: "No. 468J. Central: "No. 468J?" Miss Ryan (excitedly): "Hello! Hello! Hello! Is this Middle or 468J " I 7—President Schofield philosophizes on the events of the preceding day. 19— Operetta. "In Old Louisiana." It was a great success; the school can well be proud of the performers. 20— Basketball team beats Superior. 22 to 15. 24—Oratorical contest. Leonard Thorson wins first, and Tracy Cummings second. Mr. Schofield should have had first with his oration on "Hoodlums." 25--Final quizzes; Backstrom does his share of moaning. 26— More quizzes. Assembly enjoys a speech on Japan by Rev. Nichols, a missionary. 27— Basketball team beaten by La Crosse. 29— Enrollment for second semester. 30— More enrollment: short classes are held. "Joe" Walsh is eyeing the new female students. 31— School starts again. FEBRUARY 2—Big "pep" meeting. Our contortionist cheer leader, Clarence Drake, again stars. Jesse Jensen, Mr. Simpson, and Eugene McPhee told what the team should do. and "Red" Carroll and Mr. Milleren told what they would do. In spite of it all. River Falls won, 24 to 22. 6--Mr. Bridgman, frustrated by registration week, in discussion of batteries substitutes word "hole" for "pole” to the joy of all. 7— Our new movie machine is demonstrated by a showing of "A Tale of Two Cities. 8— The cast of "In Old Louisiana" has a party. Laverne Brinkman and Jennie Hanson were the stars of the evening. It doesn’t have to be dark, does it, Brink? 9— Eau Claire avenges her defeat by Stevens Point, and walks away with the game. 32 to 14. I 2—Mr. Schofield goes to Madison. 13— Basketball team has tough luck and loses second game to River Falls, 27 to 14. 14— Valentine Day. "Red" Carroll, "Dutch" Muenchow, and "Arn” Vollum receive valentines. After walking to school in today’s blizzard we feel like making the guy who put this school in Mondovi and called it the Eau Claire Normal, stand out in front for an hour in his B. V. D.’s. 17—Eau Claire, 25; Superior, 18. Return of the prodigal sons, Gordon Glennan and Ralph Anderson. They saw Arizona and California, anyway. 22— Eau Claire, .22; St. Mary's College, 15. 23— Program by Model School. Fred Curtis stars as the "Emancipator. 26—Eau Claire, 25; La Crosse, 18. The "fans” say this was the best game ever played in Eau Claire. The Juniors and Seniors had an exciting pre-liminary, but couldn't decide who won. MARCH 2—River Falls and Superior defeat Eau Claire debating teams. 8-9-10—High School basketball tournament. Fall Creek moved to town for the occasion. Lawrence Kopplin was the heaviest loser. Eau Claire won first place; Chippewa Falls, second, and Neillsville, third. 8--A mouse terrified the girls in the library the fourth period. The chairs. tables, and bookshelves show heel marks as a result. (Continued Page 171) Page 127P«k« 128f t' ) ' I I J r • I Page 129 MODEL SCHOOL•« Page 130Page 131 BASKETBALL TEAM GLEE CLUB DRAMATIC CLUBTHE MODEL SCHOOL HIGH SCHOOL—Nine B: Belly Brady, Phyllis Briggs. Frederica Brown. Winifred Bruden, Frances Culver, William Erickson, James Gill, Jessie Glennan, Mary Elisabeth Keith, Marian Linderman, Sudie Belle Marr, Elise Midelfart. Nine A: Frederick Airis, Kennth, Anderson, Thomas Beebe, Lyman Jordan, Harold Kenyon, Clyde Meggett, Ethel Schlough, Irene Stumph, Geraldine Swan, Glennie Todd, Dorothy Wallace, R. C. Wooster. Ten B: Louise Ackerman. Irene Berg. Elsa Davison, Clara Hendrickson. Georgina Keith. Meredith Larson, Otis Linderman, Ingeberg Midelfart, Mary Proctor, Marguret Ray, Edith Schlegel-milch, William P. Steven, Dorothy Walch. Ten A: Lorraine Arnold, Ray Bacher. Ruth Bachman, William Blesch Calkins, Lysle Cartwright. Josephine Culver. Helen Dickson. Lyman Downs, Kathryn Hopkins, Marie Ingalls, Irma Kalanquin, Kenneth Lange, Milton Leadholm. Eunice Merriman, Clare Preston, Edward Rounds, Jerome Sager, Theodore Sather, Mildred Sundby, Gretchen von Schrader, Harvey Walch. Catherine Wilcox. Francis Wilcox. Eleven B: Alfred Berg, Dorothy Dickson, George Leubkeman, Lucile Matson, Mildred Mills. Ann Moon, Kenneth Osterberg, William Proctor, Robert Sine, Lowell Wilde. SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES—Seventh: John Airis. John Brown. Lenore Dahl. Lorraine Flyte, Arnold Hahn, Kermit Hahn. Florence Hanson. Eleanor Kestin, Naomi Lenmark, Lucille Nelson, Amy Osterburg, Marvin Pederson, Albert Smith. Robert Smith, Gilman Strand, Margaret Stuck, William Welch. Eighth: Winifred Arnold, Mildred Brady, Betty Brown, Lois Childs, Mary Cook. Dorothy Derge. Evelyn Dinkel, Wesley Ferguson, Willard Foster, lone Ingalls. Fern Jordan, Corinne Johnson, Adelheit Luebkeman, Helen Mader, Birgit Mathiesen, Henrietta Nehr, Norma Nichols, Cora Owen. John Proctor. Louise Tolies, John Welch. Edward White. FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES—Fifth: Billy Bick. Wilbur Bridgman, Gloria Bruden. Gwendolyn Bruden, Arlie Burgess, Hazel Berry, Marian Brown, Norman Carlisle, Lynn Childs, Lawrence Hamilton, Dorothy Hopkins, Gladys Ingalls, Evelyn Ingram, Lucille Jarvis, Einer Knutson, John Lanu'e, Frank La Breck, Mary Lenmark. Renssaeler Meader, Signe Midlefart, Ralph Owen, Grace Proctor, Allard Rowe, Maxine Randall, John Schofield, David Steven, Homs Schwahn. Josephine Worker. Sixth: Emma Burgess, Clifford Burgess, Irene Burgess, Richard Brady, Louise Culver, Oscar Christanson, Elizabeth Crandall. Irma Embertson. Doris Kidd, Charles Kepler, Ellen Lauritzen, David Luebkeman. Doris McKee, Lucille Mulligan, Tom Moehle, lone Randall, Ruth Sager, Dorothy Shanks, Frances Sager, Delmont Williams, Dorothy Wing. THIRD AND FOURTH GRADE—Third: Charles Arnold. Robert Bing. Billy Brady, James Brown, Philip Bruden, Patricia Culver, Richard Derge, Julius Derge, Joseph Kann. Rita Kann, Robert Keith. Pierre Lenmark, Katherine Mulligan, Nancy North. Patricia Patrick, Jean Sproal, Margaret Stark, Harvey Starks, Betty Thompson. Edith Till, Eleanor Zager. Fourth: Robert Boyd, Regina Funderburg, Walter Flyte, Willard Godding, Eugene Grossman. Connor Hanson, Frank Ingalls, Babette Joern, Ark Kohnen, Alice Kidd, Frederick Le May, Janet Mahoney, Thomas Merrill, Helen Midelfart, Bobby Mason, Frank Matz, Bonnie June North, Janet Osterberg, Margaret Owen, Constance Rowell, Mary Stark, John Shanks. William Tufts, Mary Thompson, Beatrice Todd, Mary Jane Torrance, John Williams. FIRST AND SECOND GRADES First: Louis Arnold, Charlotte Brewer. James Fisher, Betto Jane Gulsch, Bobby Hellas, Bobby Kappus, Betty Lou Schofield. Roddy Smith, Lucian Thompson, Don Torrance. Second: Frank Ackerman. Frances Bergseth, Roger Burgess, Stephen Davis, Ethel Everson, Imogene Fitzhugh, Alice Hanson, Charles Kaston, Nona Kinney, George Knudt son, Kathryn MacDermid. Helen Matz. John Matheisen, Vivian Niblet, John Pordawiltz, Ruth Landon, William Rowe, Edward Sager. Glade Sebenthal, Willard Stein, Peggy Torry, Fritz von Schrader, Charles Wood. Page 1)2EDITORS- DONALD WALSH. JEANNE SHOEMAKER. GERALDINE HUNNER LITTLE. BOOK edited for the benefit of those gardeners who desire to go into that very interesting study of “hearti-culture." Some of the most noticeable species are listed, with the general habits and varieties, as well as the family name, of each: PROPOSAL PLANT (Heart! Throb! ) I'hia specie often confused with near relative. Muchis Potting! .’ The appear ance of a little Bloomer "Fratla Pinni»‘ is often said to be a sure sign of the pres ence of the Proposal Plant, but this rule is not infallible. Frivolu Family Once a shy. retiring flower found only in out-of-the-way corners, but now bios iom• quite bravely in public. I very often grown in boxes, otherwise known os vanity case . A great favorite of women, and sometimes secretly admired by men. A very near relative to the "Make-up Plant." HONK WEED (Auto Spcedia) A car-nervious plant—glows at night. Is apt to kill all who come in sudden contact with it. especially deadly to chickens. GOSSIP WEED (Lockeroomia Scandalosia) Back Bitus Family Deadly poison to all who touch it. Is covered with sharp stinging nettles. Be PUFF BLOSSOM (Powdcrmynosia Delicate ) longs to the "Pussy-will-meow" or "Cat-ktnia" family. This plant, in spite of its ill effects, is a prime favorite with many women. Has often been known to spread rapidly in thickly settled spots. Has a vine-like structure which in its ramblinga often loses all relation to Its former ap pearance. A very undesirable plant; hard to control when once started. THE HAMMOCK VINE OR SWING1A (Embracia Pendulosa) Seen at its best in the evening. Although it is a composite flower, the two heads are often so close together that they are often mistaken for one. In planting, the vines should be widely separated, as proximity to other vines stunts full development. A full moon has been known to have startlingly good effects upon their growth. BLUSH ROSE Sometimes erroneously mistaken for the Make-up Plant (Pigmentia Artificial! ). The latter can easily be detected, however, by the application of a spray of water which will cause the false rose to turn while with red streaks. The common "Lipstickln also belongs to this group. It is « very vulgar flower. Page 155VALENTINE PLANT (Lovciornia Desperstio) Epistolaria Family Easily transplanted. Usually a delicate flower, although it sometimes grows quite rank. Common variety is the “Comicus Valentinus"—very vulgorl Blooms only once a year. SERENADE VINE (Ukelelia Nightbawlia) This vine is often considered a nuisance, although others show great liking for it. It belongs to the same species as the "Hammock Vine” and thrives best at late hours. It has a great antipathy to water, and a sudden shower from above will dampen its ardor, and sometimes choke it off altogether. THE EVENING CHAPERON A stiff, rather severe sort of flower, but essential to every well arranged garden party. Often associates with the "Wall-Flower." Should not be too obtrusive, however. This species has of late become less and less popular. Might very nicely be planted outside the garden gate or over the wall. Should never be planted near a hammock vine. DO IT ELECTRICALLY If your girl is sulky and will not spark— Exciter. If she gets excited—Controller If she talks too long—Interrupter. If she goea up in the air—Condenser. If she wunts chocolates—Feeder. If she gossips too much—Regulator. If she is contrary—Transformer. II she is willing to go half way—Meter. If she wants to go farther—Conductor If she will come all the way—Receiver If she is a poor cook—Discharger. If she becomes upset—Reverser. If she elopes—Telegrapher. BETTER THAN HARVARD Eau Claire beat Stevens Point, 10-3. Stevens Point tied Oshkosh. 10-10. Oshkosh beat Ripon, 3-0. Ripon tied Marquette. 0-0. Marquette beat Detroit. 6-3. Detroit beat Vermont, 6-3. Vermont beat Dartmouth, 7-2. Dartmouth beat Brown. 13-6. Brown beat Harvard. 3-0. Harvard beat Yale. 6-0. Therefore, Eau Claire has a better team than either Harvard or Yale. Harry L.—Soy, Sylvia, what is a Mugwump? Sylvia C--Shame on you I » t Page 134r • THEIR SAILING Not far distant in the future, You can see the shining bay. That is beckoning to the Seniors. Luring them to sail away. Soon the building will be ended; Then they’ll surely sail away; Let us go and watch these builders, Learning of them what we may. Here's a keel of steady purpose. Colors Rapping in the gale; With one foot upon the gunwale, Winnie's waiting for a sail. Look, you see young Hainer coming With a schooner full of books; He will make a learned captain, You can tell it by his looks. Here young Tiller and young Sichler On their ships paint. "Bonaparte." Theirs are strong and steady structures, Almost ready now to start. There Bresina's ship is stationed, Very nearly to the shore; And you see her honest motto, "I'm for teaching, evermore." Look, you see Blomquist and Olsen, By domestic arts enchanted; He who eats their dainty pastries, Ne’er by nightmare will be haunted. Also Weisenfels and Richgels Aid this truly dextrous crew; Summer days you'll see them sailing. Serving creams and ices, too. Miss McMahon and Miss McQuillan Launch their vessels sure enough; They're prepared to sail in safety O’er life’s sea. tho’ it be rough. Hear the others shout to Maude Clark, "Hasten, or you’ll sure be late!" But at present she’s not worried. "Simply got another date." Soon this gay crew will be sailing. Outward toward the briny sea; May good winds blow onward, ever, With our blessings full and free. Emily had a little lamb. His name was "Johnny Chi," Wherever little "Emmie" ran. Her "Jawhn" was always nigh. ’l DESCENDED ' FROM AN IRISH King u V ' s' 1 OBJECT jf ° f - «eo few powersVC-- IRISH k'nc 7) I REPEAT, 'mAN DESCENDED from the QUADRUMAHA Th£ MONAtY IS FAMILY — " ' | RETRACT. Darwin is ri kt. To 6LAM6 ONE OF OUR MISGUIDED YOUTHS EXPOSES THE MISSIN LINK H?' -----AND THE COMMENTS IT CAUSED " Q Page 135r Page 136RIDDLES Q.—Why is the 7:00 o'clock bus like a pig’s tail? A.--Because it's too early (Twirly). Q.—Why does a duck go under the water? A.—For divers reasons. Q —Why does he come up and sit on the bank? A.—For sundry reasons. C.i. CfncL - Lrt4S erV rru-A i-', " ‘J'h. the INCOnE BLANK 'ahd PAWTHAV Pi PH ’ T S6HP ANV HIO EY? (Our humor continued through ad section) Page 138Banks THRIFT SAVING ACCOUNT DEPOSITORS Are Given Particular Attention at the The officers of this bank wish to become acquainted with the young people of this community and want them to feel no hesitancy in calling at the bank at any time they wish advice along financial lines. 1 i I i i i i i i i i i i I I i i j I i ; i i i i i i i Pnge 139Barths (Continued) • I Compliments of the NORTHWESTERN STATE BANK CHIPPEWA FALLS, WIS. Resources, over $1,000,000.00 | WHILE YOU ARE YOUNG | ESTABLISH BANK CONNECTIONS while you are younK Learn banking ways and banking laws. This bank wel-. comes young people. Become one of the number who , patronize this bank. Nothing can furnish you with a firmer foundation for your BUSINESS CAREER. SECURITY STATE BANK "The West Side Bank” COR. BELLINGER AND MADISON STS. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. STATE BANK OF FALL CREEK, WIS. “SAFETY FIRST” Deposit with us and be assured i Page 140Banks (Continued) THE UNION NATIONAL BANK EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN BANK WHERE YOUR BUSINESS IS APPRECIATED Whether you open a small or large account with us, we will welcome your business and render you service that shows our appreciation. Come in and get acquainted with the facilities of “The Bank for Service with Safety” CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $250,000.00 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK OFFICERS Geo. B. Wheeler, President S. G. Moon, Vice President M. B. Syveraon, Vice President Knute Anderson, Cashier J. W. Selbuch, Asst. Cashier B. G. Weizenegger, Asst. Cashier Clarence Kappers, Asst. Cashier R. V. Wilcox, Asst. Cashierr- Banks (Continued) First National Bank CHIPPEWA FALLS, W1S. A Golden Jubilee in 1923 I'M NAPOLROH. CApeo TMC ASYLUM. I'Vff WATCHirtC. VoU WORK FOR } OaVS. Afl YOO A eiUUOM-OOui,AR. J Ko: THIS IS STUFF OUR SCHOOL ANNUAL. I VC 0tCN WORKING UKB THIS, NIGHT ANO »AY. FOR A YtAR therr s not a cent rosy's. IN IT WHAT? Say, Y0U‘O BETTER come pack wid ♦ i i i i i • i Lumbermen’s National Bank Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Capital - - $100,000 Surplus - - 200.000 Resources over $2,100,000 -1 Parc 142Banks (Continued) Your Standing Money in the bank Indicates character And is worth more Than references. Prove your industry And right to credit By the steady growth Of your bank balance. Make a Deposit To-day. STATE BANK OF EAU CLAIRE - Eau Claire, Wis. Page M3 Furniture r--------------------------------------- ! BANK, OFFICE AND STORE FIXTURES « Special Household Furniture i i ❖ PHOENIX FURNITURE CO. Eau Claire, Wis. 1 FINE DETECTIVE WORK Detective Doheny and Forreiit were able to put to rout the gang of desperadoes who frequently the territoty known as Peet's Hill during January, through the discovery of this message, which we herewith print for the perusal of the student-body: Fritz: Meat me at Dugan’s den of pool and dice immedately after dinner if not sooner: about 2 G. M. From there, with a map of the world, we will proceed toward the north, in quest of a toboggan. It is necessary to obtain one even if we have to commit murder, assault and battery, or forgery —but we must slide, and that P. D. Q., therefore I demand that you meat me. Fail not to be their. "RAT" Mr. Simpson (after "Pickles" had recited at great length a much padded recitation)—You'd make a hit in Spain. Gene McPhee--We always go to the Unique: it’s closer. Fran F —You mean you are. (O’KIare 39c—Unique 28c) Come and See Us in Our New Location 2 I 8 N. Barstow St. Next to Eau Claire Savings Bank I { A Complete Stock of High Class Furniture, Rugs and Stoves j i i I l Belber Guaranteed Wardrobe Trunks You can do better at ' a. MAX COOKS j —ALSO— TRUNKS—BAGS—SUITCASES Patte 144Furniture (Continued) f CO ' To OUR UO1 Leath Masonic Temple “Furnishers of Beautiful Homes f i i j I 1Furniture (Continued) HOEPPNER TRUNK STORE Exclusive Luggage Shop 15 S. Barstow St. Portfolios. Laundry-Cases and Everything for the Traveler j AUG. HANSEN j FURNITURE j j AND | t UPHOLSTERING ( i ! ! Come in and see our display 1 Badger Supply Co. { L. M. DOWLING The way Sainsbury looked after the operetta, and he went to Chippewa that way with his girl. r Hand Made Furniture Ideal Upholstering H. A. LANGSETH Proprietor 104 Grand Ave. W. Phone 629-W Page 146r Wearing Apparel 15 W. Spring Street Chippewa Falls 17-19 So. Barstow St. Eau Claire WHERE BETTER STYLES COSTLESS Women’s and Misses’ Apparel Shop Showing the Newest of the New in Suits, Wraps, Capes, Frocks, Sport Wear We invite you to see them f CAN YOU IMAGINE— Mr. Donaldson with a pompadour? Mr. Ames without his moustache? Whipp's "Baby Hearse” without its red draperies? Cafeteria dinner without mashed potatoes? Any topic not mentioned in the smoking room? Mr. Bridgman toe-dancing? Miss Erdman as the clinging vine? The girls’ locker room clean? A single day at school without a canine visitor? Mr. Murray as a cave-man? The bonus checks arriving on time? Mr. Schofield driving a new car? Eleanor Dee without Don? Margaret Jarvis with the girls? Leon Schlenk as cheer leader? A class in Physiography without one good laugh? Art Olson in a millinery shop? Mr. Ames in knickers? I WIDE-AWAKE SHOE REPAIR SHOP | When we resole your shoes there's I no chance of your soul being endangered by the exasperation I caused by cheap work and mate-i rials. I We DO repair your shoes RIGHT— I and at the right cost to you. | H. E. BERG | I TAILOR I i — j 436 WATER STREET j Page 147t » i i i i i i I I I i i i i Wearing Apparel Continued) Style Doesn’t Stay Unless It’s Backed by Quality— How long will the suit you buy look as well as the day you bought it? The quality will tell. The Hart, Schaffner Marx suit you buy here will either hold its fine appearance as long as you think it should, or—you get your money back. HOLLEN’S • i i • ' i • i i i RUSS BAILEY BILL HART CAP JOHNSON TONY HARSTAD “The Home of Hart. Shaffner Ac Marx Clothe " A. J. ELFVING Tailor Imported and Domestic Woolen for Inspection 309 Crand Ave. East First Class Workmanship Resneck-Berger Co. Ladies’ Shop Operating a Chain of Stores Ladies', Misses' and Children's Ready-to Wear Furnishings and Millinery Eau Claire, Wisconsin f Culver’s The Old Corner Shoe Store, for the latest styles in dress and street oxfords and slippers. Established Over 30 Yea Page 148I I I I I i i i I t i i Wearing Apparel (Continuedj PHOTOFIT is the last word in tailoring. A suit tailored from your photo insures an absolute fit and satisfaction. THE PHOTOFIT TAILORS I I 0 Grand Ave. E. I i i i • i i i i • i | ! I I I I 1 Mr. Schofield had a dog. Its fleece was not white as snow; Everywhere that Harvey went That dog was sure to go. It followed him to school one day. Which was against the rule; It stood before Assembly And made faces at the school. Leola Bruden—Why. you know, my uncle went to bed perfectly well, and in the morning he woke up dead. I I l i I I I I Mr. Simpson (in his physiography class, speaking of the desert sands) — They’re so hot that one can fry eggs on them. "Bub” Shane--How can the Arabs sit down? Creamed corn today—corn soup tomorrow! Menu for today: Ham—Ram—Lamb —Mutton—Sheep---Coat. THAT WELL DRESSED LOOK which means a lot in the life of the college man, is assured when you buy your clothes at CAM PEN'S. 1 am at your service. -• i i i DeALTON SHANE ! i Page 149! STYLE and SHAPE ! TAILORED INTO i YOUR NEW SUIT Wearing Apparel (Continued I Make it distinctively a well tailored garment. The highest type of hand tailoring plus fabrics that are tested and guaranteed all pure wool insure your getting value for your dollar. SIMON ROSENBERG 412 Wisconsin Street I 1 I Li P. O. BRUDEN Men’s Furnishings and Shoes 127 N. Barstow St. Opposite Auditorium EAU CLAIRE. WIS. The Whitney-Mather Co. "The House of Individuality" We carry one of the most complete lines of Ladies' and Misses' Wearing Apparel in Northern Wisconsin. 113 Bridge St. Chippewa Falls I I 416 WATER ST. i i r JOHNSON HULEATT Clothiers, Furnishers. Shoe Fitters Headquarters for Hart, Schaffner Marx TWO STORES "Where You Buy for Less" I I 421 BELLINGER ST. j I FINE FOOTWEAR See us for the Latest in Pumps. Oxfords. Hosiery EXCLUSIVE DEALERS IN “FLORSHEIM’S” "For the Man W'ho Cares" THE HOWE SHOE COMPANY •-------------------------- I Page 150Wearing Apparel (Continued) OVER FIFTY YEARS OF SERVICE DESIRABLE MERCHANDISE Interestingly Priced It is our policy to keep our many and various departments up to | date in styles, qualities and prices. j For your convenience, you will find j on the balcony, telephone, stationery, table, chairs and dressing room. 1 THE KEPLER COMPANY i j The Shopping Center of Eau Claire SUMMER SCHOOL PASTIMES A number of attractions are offered for the consideration of the ambitious youth who defies suffocation and sunstroke in order to attend the summer session: THE RIVER BANK—Here students of the dude, rude, and crude may study freckling, sunburn, flirtation, and milady's disposition. FL1VVERINC—For this purpose a "flivver” is necessary. However, there is usually a fine selection at the rear of the school at the disposition of a fearless driver. Should careful inspection fail to disclose a satisfactory conveyance among the motor-propelled vehicles, the equipment of the school also includes a number of bicycles, tricycles, and coaster wagons. Special permission to use the latter may be obtained by applying to Mr. Brewer. EXCURSIONS — Daily excursions are made to places of interest such as Little Niagara. The Drive, The Hay-field, etc. See Ceorge Derouin for arrangements. i S. J. AWSUMB Merchant Tailor j I Tel. 833 i 103 Grand Ave. E. i Eau Claire, Wis. I j BERGFELD’S Shoe Store QUICK REPAIRING 105 Grand Ave. E. Page 151I • I I I I I I • I I I I I « I Wearing Apparel (Continued) THE CONTINENTAL ! ! SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES I CLOTHES TAILORED AT FASHION PARK j AND | HART, SCHAFFNER MARX j Leaders in quality-style—values ‘ WOMEN’S SHOP—SECOND FLOOR j Exclusive Styles in Women’s Sport Apparel j THE CONTINENTAL j I J. HANSHUS Tailor j Cleaning and Pressing Repairing a Specialty | 4 I 5 WISCONSIN STREET j Gunder Thompson Co. i i i Exclusive Ladies’. Misses' and Children’s Ready-to-Wear i AQUATIC DIVERSIONS — Including a "special dive" into the North Branch of Minnowcreek by "Josie" Warner, and the famous "daring dip" into Half Moon Lake by Russel Sterling and Co. SLUMBER PARTIES—May be held at any time in any class with the exception of those held by Mr. Simpson. Snoring forbidden in all classes excepting those of Mr. Donaldson and Mr. Ackerman. Other regulations are the same as last year, except that in case the chair which the student wishes to occupy be occupied by a hornet, the latter has the right-of-way. Those interested along other lines may secure information by consulting the following: AVIATION—"Pilot" Flagler. HEALTH AND BEAUTY PROBLEMS—Don Farr. HOW TO GET A MAN—Floy Doughty. HART AND HOME PROBLEMS— Margaret Jarvis. THE VALUE OF A NICKEL—Mar- garet Haugen. Page 152Wearing Apparel (Continued) WM. SAMUELSON DRY GOODS CO. “The Store of Service” Eau Claire, Wisconsin MWHIIIMlIllHIIIIIIIHIIIIItlmHIIIHiHtllHIIIilltmHHIMIMHIHIMinimHMHIlHHIMIlllllllllllHIIIHIIMHUlHflllUHmilillllllMtlimillHIIIIIllltllllMlli  Recreation - Refreshments i i i j MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM 1 Built for You 1 It is the center of activity ! For terms call I i FRED RADDATZ, Manager ! i i Phone 159 i 1 TO AN EVERSHARP (Apologies to K. C. B.) 1 KNOW not where thou art 1 ONLY know that THOU WERT by my side PEACEFUL and contented A MOMENT back— AND AS 1 turned my head TO GAZE through yonder window SOME heartless WRETCH WENT SOUTH with thee. 1 KNOW not WHO HE was NOR SHALL 1 investigate it. PERCHANCE IT MAY have been THE VERY "stude-FROM WHOM I stole thee. ! RECREATE BURLEY’S | i i CIGARS, BILLIARDS, DRINKS 1 I AND NEWS i Page I 54r Recreation - Refreshments (Continued) Why So Popular ? Why is it that everybody patronizes so generously THE EAU CLAIRE THEATRE COMPANY The answer is that the Eau Claire Theatre Company offers— Clean, Wholesome Films that have II I M punch High Class, Decent Vaudeville The Best Road Shows Sanitary, Well Ventilated, Thoroughly Comfortable Theatres OUR THEATRES Eau Claire THE GRAND THE UNIQUE THE O'KLARE Chippewa Falls THE REX THE PALACE THE EMPIRE YOU ARE WELCOME L J Page 155 H. A. SCHWAHN, General ManagerRecreation - Refreshments Continued) | BILLIARDS and POOL j | COUTURE’S PLACE | ! I TOBACCOS and CANDIES | j In Chippewa Falls j Eat at I j „ . , j j Herring’s Restaurant j Ice Cream and Confectionery 20 Spring Street | THE YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION !A Challenge to Men of Normal School Training Its program reaches the four corner of the earth. We aim to serve the | body, the mind and the spirit. i A vocation which calls forth the best that red-blooded men can offer, i Drop in. Talk things over with the secretaries. Find out why the Young Men’s Christian Association is the I “Biggest Club in All the World for Men and Boys” INTELLIGENCE EXAMINATION For all grades of the Eau Claire Normal School Arranged and standardized at Minnow-Creek University. This page contains exercises, some very evident, others quite obscure. They were compiled for the students of the Eau Claire Normal. The only requirement necessary is to remember that accuracy is worth more than speed. The average student of the | When your mind needs a rest j j and your body needs exercise, j I play the gentleman's game— | | Billiards at j | Dudgeon’s j Normal should have the mental capacity to answer accurately every one of the exercises. A warning to over-hasty students—this is a very serious matter, a mistake would be fatal. I. Put X under correct answer. Why do Eau Claire Normal students like hash? 1. Because there’s nothing else to eat. 2. Because it’s so nourishing. 3. Because they're a hungry bunch. 1 THE OLYMPIA ‘i 1 A | | Fancy Fruits and • I j Delicious Ice Cream | i and Candy V i ® Cor. Grand Ave. East i i j Phone 439-W Page 156Recreation - Refreshments (Continued) Remember THE PALACE OF SWEETS for Ice Cream and Fresh Candies The best place in the city 128 So. Baritow. Phone 439-J r COMMERCIAL HOTEL BILLIARD PARLOR e In the Commercial Block P. O. DAY, Proprietor J i! ! Charles’ Chop House Forty year at the service of all Eau Claire People Dinner parties a specialty I Opposite Galloway House Gibson Street For Recreation and Pastime Try CHAKOS’ BILLIARD PARLORS The Largest and Best in Eau Claire I n J -n- GREENWAY’S CONFECTIONERY | Candy Luncheonette . Sodas Dancing 1 | 206 N. Barstow St. j 11. Underline correct word or phrase. 1. Mis Eisenhart likes— 4. Asthma—the grippe. 5. Funeral march cafeteria rush. 111. Doctors, lawyers, merchants, chiefs. 2. Mr. Ames says— "When 1 coached the football team in River Falls, etc." 3. Mr. Donaldson needs— Southern Rose, a family, sympathy. The same, or opposite? 1. Slim Forrest—Marian Lang-dell. 2. Gladys Green—study. 3. "Little Men"--"Simon, called Peter. IV. V. 6. Red Carroll—women. Yes or no. 1. Is Miss Ryan heartless? 2. Is the boy "Batty"? 3. Do they keep dishes in "Ye Corner Cupboard”? Underscore two in each line. 1. Normal schools always have--- Books, geniuses, cut-glass, mice. 2. Putnam Drive always has— Moonshine, free-air stations, nature students. P K« 157Pnge 158 I I I I MiscellaneousAutomobiles It Pays to Own j A HUPMOBILE 1 DARWIN AUTO CO. 615 South Barstow St. JUICY BITS FROM THE HASHERY A little beef, a little lamb. A little wiener, too— Boiled potatoes, creamed potatoes, And onions, just a few— Bread crumbs, cake crumbs, A vinegar dash or two, And all that's left from the day befo Of an old-time Irish stew; And then a pea and several beans To make it look like new— All fried until it’s brown on top. And then it's served to you: H-a-s-h! | THE UNIVERSAL CAR j Lincoln The World’s Finest Motor Car Cars Trucks Tractors TAYLOR MOTOR CAR CO. EAU CLAIRE. WIS. Page I 59Automob IsS (Continued The Essex Cars are built lor wear They'll take you safely anywhere Deliver you with happy smiles At the end of many pleasant miles. You know the Hudson Super Six, The car that's always glad to mix With any other on the road. No matter what their speed or load. Hudson and Essex cars are the best I automobile investment this side of | Mars; and we know that you are not going to Mars to buy your automobile, so call and see us soon. | j Triangle Auto Co. j Cor. Gibson and S. River St. I Eau Claire - i I • I I } Apex Auto Accessory Co. j 1 ( Everything in Auto Accessories { I I 602 S. Barstow Tel. 2078 | —. _—- j ? Michels’ Tire Service • I 417 South Barstow St. | | Eau Claire, Wit. | | Tel. 1952 { } “Invite us to your next { j blowout” i Our Seventh Year Page 160 JORDAN MOTOR CO. EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSINAutomobiles (Continued) Union Auto Co. Buick Cadillac G.M.C. Trucks Goodyear and Gillette Tires Philadelphia Batteries United Motor Service For service of any kind phone 2050 Open Day and NightAutomobiles (Continued) ❖ C. H. DICKSON MOTOR CO. 421 So. Barstow St. Tel. 41 Eau Claire, Wit. 1 l i I I I i i ! I I I I T STUDEBAKER SPECIAL-SIX Perhaps you can equal the performance of the Special Six- but you can’t excel it! EAU CLAIRE MOTOR CO. Tel. 994 Main and Farwell Sts. Eau Claire, Wis. Page 162 r Automobiles (Continued) I PAIGE-FORD MOTOR CAR CO. j Wisconsin and North Farwell Sts. i EAU CLAIRE, WIS. j Png 161Groceries - Meats - Candies r PETER J. TILLER Staple and Fancy Groceries Tel. II06-W 642 WATER STREET i ! I GOETHEL BROTHERS Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry, etc. ! 642 WATER STREET ( ! Tel. 605-W 119 Grand Ave. W. j !______________________________I L__________________________i Ahaf mystery fills the air. A knowing look of contentment lights the fnces of the dispensers at the Cafeteria. Mrs. Ray is seen smiling and looking upon poor hungry students with a sympathetic, motherly expression. Something's happened; but what is it? If the light doesn't strike us soon 1 fear we shall die of curiosity. We frown at our checks as we pass the cash register, still hopelessly feoling that we aren't "in on it." We sample our food, but fear that our sense of taste is overcome by our expectation of something unusual to happen. We try again, and Ohl Man I we have discovered it—the truth at last—they have tapped a fresh barrel of gravy. Margaret H. (in English Lit., criticizing the early English drama for its extensiveness)—They begin when a man's born, take it through his life, then his children are born and die, and it all happens in two hours on the stage. | A PACKAGE OF SWEETS | that should satisfy the most fastidious as it contains j 16 varieties of hard and soft centers. Also nut j meats coated with a high grade chocolate. I Meader’s j Brown Seal Chocolates Packed in One Pound Boxes Only j R. L. MEADER CO. I EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN I i i i • '•£ Page 164Groceries - Meats - Candies (Continued) ELECTRIC MAID BREAD Most Sanitary Phone Your Grocer Taste It TRADE AND SAVE AT GOOD THINGS eRITYCo Best Quality TO EAT Conscientious Service 312 So. Baratow St. Phones 181 and 182 i i ! I f I COLON BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS I r i Eau Claire Grocer Co. Will Stand the Test—Ask the Grocer 3—Markets—3 page re 165 The Home of Good MeatsGroceries - Meats Ask your dealer for There’s a Meat Goodie for every meal of the day. All arc made from the choicest meats, delightfully flavored. Wholesome, appetizing and satisfying, they offer every advantage of economy in preparing and serving. MANurAcrvtio •» A. F. SCHWAHN SONS CO. Eau Clair . WiMomin - Candies (Continued) ! CANDIES ! I i Now on sale throughout the Central States at the better drug and confectionery stores. Barager-Webs ter Co. MAKERS Eau Claire Wisconsin I l I • I I I I l I THE EAU CLAIRE COFFEE CO. j Roasters and Packers of Fine Coffees j We Heartily Recommend 1 ECCO BRAND COFFEE j Mild, Smooth, Delicious Flavor j More Cups to the Pound j A Trial Package Will Convince You j THE EAU CLAIRE COFFEE CO. Eau Claire, Wis.Groceries - Meats - Candies (Continued) NINTH WARD BAKERY Bread, Cakes, and Pastry Telephone 832-J 2 I 0 West Madison Street j Compliments of | A FRIEND | YOUR GROCER I C. B. EVERSON CHASE AND SANBORN AGENCYr Contractors - Supplies Wm. W. Bartlett Mfg. and Building Co. W. Madison and Mill Street QUALITY MILLWORK BUILDERS’ SERVICE I • I 1 i j i The Evans-Lee Co. i i ! ( Lumber and Fuel I j i 1 i At Your Service 1 i i i 1 | LINES WRITTEN WHILE DAZED Said Ames, "Take Chippewa now, you know— And if you don't you aughter— A town, like a flower minus water, won’t grow; So they built Chippewa Falls in the wa»er. He didn't say stood—I'm sure he said sat, But he is mistaken I'll bet; She stood on her feet, I'm sure about that, Else I'm certain her clothes would be wet. And the citizens rise up in righteous wrath, 'Gainst this horrible slander they bawl; If Chippewa is sitting out there in the wet. Won't someone please give her a towel? —N. E. Corner. r Electrical Supplies and Radio Apparatus THE KELLY CONSTRUCTION CO i I i i 314 So. Barstow St. Eau Claire Phone 127 2 I 0 Bridge St. Chippewa Falls Phone 55 ? J. EVERSON Transfer Fuel Bus Lines Busses for Special Parties Telephone I 490-W Page 168Contractors - Supplies (Continued) EAU CLAIRE CONCRETE CO. I I I General Contractors House Movers and Manufacturers of Concrete Building Material including Reinforced Concrete Lumber WISCONSIN PIPE AND FUEL CO. Fuel I Building Material I I 1 0 South Dewey St. t Phone 84 i i R. H. MANZ, ELEVATOR HARD AND SOFT COAL Farm Products Portland Cement Flour Phone 2185 COR. NINTH AVE. AND BROADWAY If Your Need Is Building, Let Us Supply It Our Desire is to Give Service and Satisfaction to Our Customers HOEPPNER-BARTLETT Phone 896-897 i ► Page 169Contractors-Supplies (Continued) C. H. BERGMAN CO. COAL “That’s Our Business’’ EAU CLAIRE TWO YARDS CHIPPEWA FALLS You Call Your Wife An Angel? Who Ever Saw an Angel Shovel Coal? COOK WITH GAS WISCONSIN-MINNESOTA UGHT POWER COMPANY FRED E. SCHORNSTEIN, Manager i Vaudreuil Lumber Co. | Contractors and Builders Manufacturing Sash. Doors and and Interior Finish COAL CHIPPEWA FALLS. WIS. TOAST Oh. Claire, normal flapper. So keen and so dapper, We raise our glasses to thee! Tho’ sometimes we quarrel, We pass you the laurel, Eau Claire Normal, ‘‘She’ ; 'Mongst Periscope audits You sure have your plaudits. And may it always be; Oh I Claire, normal flapper, So keen and so dapper, To you—let’s drink it with tea. Pnge 170Printing - Engraving JOHNSON PRINTING CO. j Commercial Printers Tel. 4887 304 CallowAy Si. I HERGES PRINTING CO. j Name Cards Printed or Engraved 309 S. Farwell St., Eau Claire. Wit. re, wis. | (Continued from Page 127 12 -"Crab" Hanson is down in the mouth as a result of the tournament. He wants to revise the basketball rules so that Chippewa will always win. 13 -Organization of the Crusaders announced. 16—"Dizzy" Nickel applies for membership in the club as the "School’s Curse." His letters of recommendation were read in assembly. The girls select Don Farr as the handsomest man in school, and "Red" Carrol as the most popular. 19— The Crusaders Club holds initiation ceremonies. 20— More initiations. Many of the girls receive passionate proposals. 21--Crusaders Club banquet at the "Y.” 27—Musical program under the auspices of the Y. W. Miss Macdonald and Mr. Mayer showed their musical ability. George Simpson passes around cigars: Eher has a baby brother. (Continued on Page 181) EAU CLAIRE PRESS COMPANY Publishers of EAU CLAIRE LEADER (Morning) and THE DAILY TELEGRAM (Evening) We should like to suggest that the frequent tardiness of the girls to classes could he greatly reduced by placing a clock over their mirror in the locker-room. Elisabeth Murray (in English class) —One enjoys sitting in the dark. Miss Oxby—Leave out the one. Miss Ryan—Why is the English language called the mother tongue? G. Derouin—Because the father never gets a chance to use it. UNION LABEL PRINTING At reasonable prices STONE. The Printer 407 Bridge St. Chippewa Falls, Wis. Page 171Printing - Engraving (Continued) [ A COMPLETE I PRINTING SERVICE i i • i i i i i i • i i i i i i i i i • Direct by Mail Advertising Publicity Campaigns Blotters - Booklets - Folders Office Forms Pamphlets - Periodicals Posters Legal Printing—Briefs, Records and Assignments of Error COLE WICKHAM COMPANY 305-311 SOUTH FIFTH STREET, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ! I j • I I I ! i i i i • i i i « i i i ' • i i i iPrinting - Engraving (Continued) mm SsKiHIS and Mother fine annuals have earned us the title- “PREMIER ANNUAL ENGRAVERS OF THE NORTHWEST" TWIN CITY ENCRAV1NG CO. Ml NNEAPOLI5. MINK. Page 173GENERAL - r L • ' • RBPI H. A. FULTON PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Rooms I, 2, 3, Truax Bldg. Phones: Office 9 I -W Residence 9 I -R 1 Professional j DR. A. L. PAYNE I EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Rooms 1-2-3 ' Opera House Block ■ Eau Claire, Wis. RELATIVITY The night was hot and frosty, And the wind was full of air; I looked out upon the crowded street But not a soul was there. Right before on the opposite side Across the steamboat track, 1 saw a man who was walking fast Sitting in a Cadillac. I saw he was standing all alone Talking to another man; I also saw that he had no arms So I grabbed him by the hand. He turned around and looked at me And 1 saw that he was blind. He raid. "Young man 1 cannot talk, But 1 11 sing, if you don’t mind." Then I strolled into a movie To hear some dumb-bells sing; He chilled my heart with laughter As he waltzed the Highland fling. "You win the fur-lined bathtub," Said I to the crippled man; But he said, "I’ll take the concrete ’bike’ Or the celluloid frying pan." f i • i i i • i Over State Bank DR. P. B. JAEGER DENTIST Eau Claire, Wis. r DR. C. T. LEWISTON DENTIST Telephone 227-J Eau Claire, Wis. j DRS.CLARK NELSON | DENTISTS " Wilson Block . Eau Claire, Wis. | BUNDY, BEACH j j HOLLAND I i | ATTORNEYS j | Union Savings Bank Bldg. Page 174VCTOR M. STOLTS | LAWYER I Drummond Bldg. Eau Claire, Wis. Professional (Continued I GEORGE J. LOSBY LAWYER Rooms 17 and 18 Union Savings Bank Bldg. FRED. ARNOLD ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW Suite 3, Wilson Bldg. Eau Claire, Wis. i Drug Stores The Popular Spot BR ANSTAD’S Meet Me There Laughing heartily, the man with the bruised nose and blackened eye was stopped by a friend who asked: What are you laughing at?" "A man stopped me just now. hit me three times, and said: Take that, you Swede!’ ' 1 don’t see anything to laugh at in that.’ "Why, don’t you see the joke? I’m not a Swede. I'm a Dane.” MY HEART My heart leaps up when I behold Some hash upon my plate. So was it when my life began. So is it now that I'm a man. So be it when 1 shall grow old And meet my fate! Hash is the only food for man— And I could wish my days to be Bound each to each by constant hashery. Page 175 r I I e • i i i Drug Stores (Continued) PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIST 120 S. Barstow St. EAU CLAIRE. WIS. Neher’s Drug Store 225 N. Barstow St. Corner Wisconsin St. EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN r Get It At Adam’s Drug Store 504 Water St. EAU CLAIRE. WIS. “A Safe Place to Trade” Drugs, Stationery. School Supplies, Photo Supplies, Candies, Ice Cream. Agency Eastman Kodaks Phone 1318-W I Deliver I ( Boberg’s Drug Store f EDWIN J. BOBERG Pharmacist Eau Claire, Wis. : Jensen Brothers, Druggists Four Stores Eau Claire, Owen and Withee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. ; Mr. Brewer, trying to illustrate a method of teaching, had placed on the board the statement made by Socrates, centuries before, which is: "All men are mortal; Socrates was a man; Socrates was mortal.” Mr. Brewer-----To what else may this allude. Mr. Batson Batson—1 don’t know, would be to women. uni ess it I YOU ARE OFTEN JUDGED BY YOUR TEETH The verdict is a favorable one when tjour teeth are properlij cared for. NY-DENTA TOOTH PASTE makes the proper care of the teeth a delight Appetizing-Ivj flavored. 50 cents a tube. For Sal • B«j W. L. NICHOLS DRUG STORE Eau Claire,Wi . Page 176r Florists I 1 SYLVIN- FLORIST ! i } Wedding Bouquets r Floral Designs f Orders filled on short notice Chippewa Falls, Wis. ! r j r Miss Oxby (speaking to Larry, who The conclusion was arrived at in the r was manhandling Nichols in English girl’s locker room that Hildabelle’s r— class): "Here, here, be careful of his marks and German marks are much r hair." alike in value. ' i i j 1 “Say It With Flowers” j We carry a large assortment of Flowers for Commencement and all other purposes. Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere DEMMLER, THE FLORIST 311 SO. FARWELL ST. r ( I Telephone 59 I Say It With Flowers’ WEST EAU CLAIRE GREENHOUSES JOHN MAVES, Proprietor FLORISTS 1112 Sixth Ave. i Eau Claire, Wis. j r i i I :• “Say It With Flowers” Lauritzen Floral Co Leading Florists 1 PnKe 177r Jewelers T . i OLUF SHERMAN JEWELER Eau Claire, Wi»conmn FRED BERG Goldsmith and Diamond Broker Fine Gold and Platinum Work a Specialty 11-12 INGRAM BLOCK Some may come and some may go but my watches go on forever H. F. VANDERBIE The Diamond Store MORE CONUNDRUMS What ship carries the greatest number of passengers? Courtship. When may a pocket be empty and yet have something in it? When it has a hole in it. Why is a greenback more valuable than gold? Because you double it before you put it into your pocket, and when you take it out you find it in creases. If thirty-two is freezing point, what is squeezing point? Two in the shade. Why is your nose in the middle of your face? Because it is the scenter. On what day of the year do women talk the least? On the shortest day. Where can you find every word of your last foolish conversation in print? In the dictionary. TOUGH LUCK Agent—But, mum. it s a shame to let your husband’s life insurance lapse. Woman (over washtub)—I’ll not pay another cent. I’ve paid regular for eight year, an I’ve had no luck yet. r FLEMING BROS. I t Sell Good Watches f i ! Watches For Boys and Girls, Bracelets. Watches, Fountain Pens. Graduation Presents AT JOHN HOLT’S JEWELER Page 176T i i i Investments j OWN YOUR OWN HOME ( Can Furnish you with excellent building lots in every section of the city. On terms suitable to you. L. E. GERDE, REALTOR 206 H South Barstow St. Donaldson—What do you mean by such insolence? Are you in charge of this class or am I? Student (humbly)—I know I’m not in charge, sir. Donaldson—Very well, if you’re not in charge, don’t try to act like a con ceited ass. An officer was showing an old lady over the battleship. "This,” said he, pointing to an inscribed plate on the deck, "is where our gallant captain fell.” ”No wonder,” replied the old lady; "I nearly slipped on it myself.” Pal---What shall we do? "Pickles” McMahon-------I’ll spin a coin. If it’s heads we'll go to the movies; tails we go to the dance; and if it stands on edge we'll study. John's quit smoking; So has Bill. They smoked last In a powder mill. 305 Eau Claire St. Investment Bonds AUSTIN RYAN 22 So. Barstow St. Telephone 2113 J r j Wanted—Young Men { ' To Fill Several Important Positions j I We need several young men of | j clean habits and clean hearts. They need not necessarily have all I the vices that flesh is heir to, neither need they have the ability to invent j new ones of their own. j The kind of young men we can use j must have a certain amount of intestinal capacity, commonly known as ’’guts,” in order to be able to withstand the grief that at times comes in business undertakings, and who, when kicked in the face, come up smiling. To such men we can offer splendid opportunities to establish themselves in a lucrative business without investing any capital. THE WEINFELD AGENCY Ingram Bldg. Page 179r Investments (Continued) NEW YORK LIFE E. D. ROUNDS Over Boberg’s Drug Store Tel. 2211 ; LEO G. BELLFORD | I INSURANCE IN ALL BRANCHES Union National Bank Bldg. Phone 228 ———••—.A r--------------------------------------------- ! R. A. STILP Agency General Insurance I Any Kind Anywhere I Ingram Bldg. Eau Claire, Wis. _____________________________________________ i i i i I would say. this'em'? WELL. I WAS DOWN TO Fawthmvs AND GOT THAT Policy WHAT? Sure, »U TOjTCTTMgf BE ‘ -----------RifrHT p ©V£« ’YES; JAWN,IF tt)UR LIFE WERE NSOREO look in here Passed ev ▼M NATURAL. bore incense FINAL CLOSE-tip Censoreo c. ! j “RANDALUZED” Advertising I Pays Dividends | Bulletins Signs Electrics j I EARLE S. WELCH Representing ' THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE I COMPANY of New York ( I Eau Claire, Wis. Brown Bldg, j Telephone Connections | Page 180Ice Cream r DON’T SAY ICE CREAM SAY ROBIN BRAND f I You All Know It’s the Best Eau Claire Creamery (Continued from Page 171) 28—The assembly was entertained by “The Snowshoe Seven from the South Sea Isles." Last day before Easter recess. APRIL 5—Social event of the year: Crusaders, Newman Club, and R. S. W. C. put on all-school party. It was featured by a square dance by the faculty, an oriental dance by Victor Linley, and a balloon dance. "Joe" Walsh proved himself to be a coming social lion. 18—Kermis under auspices of the Y. W. The band was a big attraction in the main show. Among the sideshows were: a minstrel by the Men's Glee Club, a musical comedy by The Crusaders, and a "jitney” dance by the Y. W. THE ARCADIA Stathis Marvelis, Proprietor Your visit is not complete unless you come to the Arcadia for refreshments or lunch. We manufacture all our own candies and ice cream. Chippewa Falls Opposite Postoffice I I Page 181I Ice Cream (Continued) “Pure as the Lily ” LILY BRAND ICE CREAM Distributors of Perfectly Clarified and Pasteurized Milk and Cream 1729 — PHONE — 1730 UECKE DAIRY CO. Eau Claire, Wis. ! i i i ! ! i i i i i i • i i » i t • i ! iMiscellaneous EAGLES’ CONCERT DIRECTION Presents WORLD FAMOUS ARTISTS AND ATTRACTIONS Watch the papers (or important announcements AN ESSAY ON FROGS The Chicago Board of Education has caused a classic essay to he im-mortalized in type. It's about frogs and was written by a young Norwegian. The essay: "What a wonderful bird the frog arel When he stand he sit. almost. When he hop he fly, almost. He ain’t got no sense, hardly. He ain’t got no toil hardly, either. When he sit he sit on what he ain’t got. almost.’ Willie—Mother, my Sunday school teacher never takes a bath. Mother—Why, Willie, who told you that? Willie-She did. She said she never did anything in private that she wouldn’t do in public. Jess—Sweets to the sweet. Bri—Oh. thank you: may I pass you the nuts? a Tire Repair Plant in the 9 i i i CHRIS DUFFENBACH j , Northwest 1 | Auto Tire Service Co. Choice Meats 1 Tel. 2256-W 407 Wisconsin St. 407-409 Bellinger Street | Eau Claire, Wisconsin N Phone 959 Eau Claire. Wis. j CLARENCE F. FUNK j | Monuments | 1 Cement Burial Vaults i J Flower Boxes and Vases , 418 Wisconsin St. " i i i i i j I ENTERPRISE OIL CO. j Quality • Service | Eau Claire Chippewa Falls Page 183Page 184 ) I » i ' s 1 »I. — — • Miscellaneous (Continued) MANUFACTURING FURRIERS We buy from the trappers and sell direct to the wearer. Storage and Remodeling I T r Why Ball Bearings are Essential In the operation of a typewriter practically all of the wear and friction comes at three points—the typebar joints, the capital shift and the car riage runways. In the L. C. Smith 6c Bros, typewriter the typebar joints are ball bearing, so that every time a key is struck the ball bearings make easy the type movement. The capital shift moves up and down on ball bearings and ball bearings roll in the runways on which the carriage moves back and forth. Consequently, whether the operator is striking the keys, shifting for the capitals, or returning the carriage, every operation is ball bearing. What you would expect from such mechanical perfection is what actually happens—long life and ease of operation. Send for illustrated catalog. Typewriters Repaired und Rebuilt Typewriters Rented RULIEN TYPEWRITER CO. Distributors of L. C. SMITH 6c BROS. TYPEWRITERS F. V. RULIEN. Munoger Eau Claire, Wisconsin Ribbons and Supplies WILLIAM E. STEINBERG PIANOS VICTROLAS MUSICAL SUPPLIES 2 1 7 So. Barstow St. Eau Claire, Wis. J Pa e 185r ! Miscellaneous (Continued) GOLDEN RULE OIL CO. EAU CLAIRE 1 • I I I t i THE KITCHEN SHOP ‘Everything for the Kitchen ’ Cor. Grand Ave. and River Si. Eau Claire. Wis. DEAN Water Street ! Co to the COMMERCIAL BARBER r SHOP | For first class service ' Shower and Tub Bath • Shoes Shined | PHIL. PEPIN. Proprietor Colored Recruit-Say, sahjent, luci date to me de s'nficance ob dis Keah number which penrB on niah loomnum lavilleah. Old Timer—Boy, lissen to knowledge. Dat a yo‘ heavenly billet num-bah in caae de ole bony gent wid de crooked razoo axdentally unhitches yo soul from yo' galluses. Colored Recruit—Hot towell Sho hope mah wings fits bettah dan dese cowhide bahges, p’vidin’ ah has to propel mahse'f to Numbah 3250884 Pah-dise Avenoo. I H. J. KOHLHEPP SON Hardware, Builders’ Supplies, Sporting Goods Automobile Accessories Pa«e 186 104 West Madison St. EAU CLAIRE, WIS.Miscellaneous (Continued) Wisconsin’s School Supply House | The Biggest Book Store | School Supply House j Office Furnishers j Library Supplies j I in Wisconsin j ! I EAU CLAIRE BOOK STATIONERY CO. ] Bookbinding Printing 1 Eau Claire, Wisconsin | i i AANES STUDIO : j • I I • I I • I I j “Quality” Photos j East end of Grand Ave. Bridge Eau Claire, Wis. j Page 187Miscellaneous (Continued) r Star Bottling Works j Deep Rock Spring 512 feet Highest Quality Soda and | Seltzer Water 1 j Eau Claire. Wis. j ARTISTIC MONUMENTS j Ray Monument Service Co. C. R. RAY i Phone 1546-J 222 Fifth Ave. ’ r CHAS. W. BLAYLOCK. President EDWIN J. BOBERC. Secretary J. A. ECDAHL. Vice-President A. E. MAYER, Treasurer NORTHWESTERN NOTION HOUSE, INC. WHOLESALERS AND IMPORTERS 312 Eau Claire St. Eau Claire, Wisconsin DIRECTORS—Edwin ]. Bober . Chas. W. Blaylock. J. A. Egdahl. A. E. Moyer. Victor M Stoltz. General Counselor, R. J. Sullivan. N. C. P. A. NOTIONS. NOVELTIES. STATIONERY. CANDY. TOYS. WOODENWARE P1NOL LINE BARBER SUPPLIES ! NWARE •lr f i THE ALLEN-JOHNSON CO. PIANOS PLAYER PIANOS VICTROLAS AND RECORDS GIBSON MANDOLINS, GUITARS, BANJOS. Etc. “The House That Made Eau Claire Musical” Established 1878 | OSCAR WOLD j I PAINTING AND DECORATING 701 SO. BARSTOW R. H. STOKES FUNERAL DIRECTOR Motor Ambulance Service 114 Grand Ave. East Tel. Parlor 598-W Rea. 598-R I Page 18ftMiscellaneous (Continued) I Wisconsin’s School Supply House 1 The Biggest Book Store i School Supply House i Office Furnishers j Library Supplies I in Wisconsin I EAU CLAIRE BOOK STATIONERY CO. Bookbinding Printing Eau Claire, Wisconsin _______________________________________________1 “Quality” Photos I East end of Grand Ave. Bridge Eau Claire, Wis.Miscellaneous (Continued) iffi ebsctU Launderers Dry Cleaners J ESTABLISHED 1891 EAU CLAIRE Phone 118 j Our Parcel Post Department is sure to please you j CONUNDRUMS What must always be made in a hurry? Haste. What has four legs and only one foot? A bedstead. Why is the letter D like a cross baby? Because it makes ma mad. What must you odd to nine to make it six? SIX is nine; with S it is six. How can we prove that Noah had beer in the ark? The kangaroo and the toad went aboard with hops and the bear was always bruin. What did Lot do when his wife turned to salt? Got a fresh one. How many soft-boiled eggs could Goliah eat on an empty stomach? One. When he had eaten that his stomach was not empty. What is the best material for airplanes? Flypaper. 1 HOREL-GEORGE j WRIGHT’S j METALWARE CO. 1 | 1 BARBER SHOP 1 j HARDWARE : PAINTS j 1 Cleanliness j Sheet Metal Contractors i Quality i Furnaces j Service I 442 Water St. Phone 838-W 410 Water St. Eau Claire, Wis. V Page 189Miscellaneous (Continued) G. A. DU BOIS C. B. ELLIOTT EAU CLAIRE PAPER SUPPLY CO. 3 I 3-3 I 5 North Baratow Street Eau Claire, Wis. THE Paper House J GALLOWAY Barber Shop Service Satisfaction I . E. ANDREWS. Proprietor j j P KARL N. KNUDSON ! Guaranteed Springs for all makes | of cars j Acetylene Welding i Tel. 668-W j 307 N. FAR WELL | Dunphy Boat Mfg. Co. i Builders of outboard motor boats, launches, canoes, rowboats and huntings boats. I I Eau Claire Wisconsin SERVICE YOU CAN DEPEND ON WINTER AND SUMMER RIDE THE GREEN BUS Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls—Half-Hour Service THE MOTOR BUS CO. Page 190Miscellaneous (Continued) ) DECORATING I It’s Our Profession | Kodak Finishing j EAU CLAIRE and | 1 DECORATING CO. Art Pictures Wall Paper and Paints Picture Framing 1 Artist Material 1 ! DAVIS PHOTO ART CO. j “Foine dog ye have," said the Irishman. "Phwat kind is it?” "A cross between an Irishman and an ape,” the man replied. "Shore an’ it's related to both of us,” the Irishman rejoined. Some time back a professor in the medical department of a certain college asked one of the more advanced students: "What is the name of the teeth that a human being gets last?" "False," was the reply. Papa Simpson--Why in the world are you feeding the baby yeast? Little Eber-He’s swallowed my 3uarter and I’m trying to raise the ough. "Jimmy" Hart—There is alcohol in cider. "Red" Brown—Inside who? Larry would like to know why the day breaks without falling and how the night can fall without breaking. She--1 was just introduced to your wife. He---What did she say? She—Nothing. He---Then you’re mistaken. Ranger and Pathfinder Bicycles Harley-Davidson Motorcycles ; Lueck’s Cycle Service Near Y. M. C. A , Eou Claire, Wis. Near Rex Theatre, Chippewa Falls r Diamond Bottling Works CHRIS. VOLKMAN. Proprietor Manufacturers of Carbonated Water Eau Claire, Wis. Ask for the famous Diamond I 1 AT YOUR SERVICE Eau Claire Wet Wash { | Phone 2 I 66 i !_____________ 76 I First Ave.j I I I j I I Miscellaneous (Continued) THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL Eau Claire, Wis. Strictly Modern—All Outside Rooms Hot and cold running water in every room Our Cafe Unexcelled Convenient to all stations Protected by Automatic Sprinklers Rates: $ 1.25-$ 1.50-$2.00 with Bath—European Plan , YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITEDTo the Advertisers We extend our most hearty thanks and wishes for prosperity in return for the encouraging and liberal support which we have received in our endeavor to show that “Eau Claire is There” through this Senior annual.-J. H. W. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS AUTOMOBILES GENERAL Apex Auto Accessory Co. Page . 160 159 162 162 160 Michels Tire Service 160 163 159 160 Union Auto Co. 161 BANKS 139 142 142 Northwestern State Bank 140 140 143 140 14 1 CONTRACTORS—SUPPLIES Bartlett. Wm. W. Mf . Co. 168 170 169 168 168 169 168 169 170 Wis -Minn L. 6c P Co. 1 70 169 FURNITURE 146 144 146 Langseth, H. A. 146 145 146 Phoenix Furniture Co. 144 Drug Stores Page Adam's Drug Store 176 Boberg's Drug Store 176 Branstad's 175 Jensen Bros. Drug Store „ . 176 Neher’s Drug Store I 76 Nichols' Drug Store 176 Urheim, Lars L. 176 Florists Demmler _ , , - - ------ 177 Lauritzen 177 Sylvin 177 West Eau Claire Greenhouse 177 Ice Cream Arcadia, The_________________________181 Eau Claire Creamery 181 Ueckc Dairy Co. 182 Investments Bedford, Leo. G. Culver, Jos C. Gerde, L. E.________ "Randallized" ______ Rounds, E. D. Ryan, Austin Stilp, R. A. Welch. Earle S. Weinfeld Agency Jewelers Berg, Fred - Fleming Bros... Holt, John Sherman, Oluf Vanderbie, H. F. Professional Arnold, Fred 175 Bundy, Beach 6c Holland 174 Clark 6c Nelson 174 Fulton, H. A. _____________________ 174 Jaeger, P. B. 174 178 178 __ 178 178 178 _______ 180 179 179 _______180 180 179 180 180 179 Page 195 Page Page •1 174 Rulicn Typewriter Co. 185 175 188 174 State Normal School 194 — 175 Steinberg, Wm. E 185 Stokes, R. H. 188 GROCERIES—MEATS—CANDIES Wold, Oscar 188 166 189 Compliments of a Friend 167 Eau Claire Coffee Co. - - 166 PRINTING—ENGRAVING Eau Claire Grocer Co. 165 Cole fit Wickham Co., Printers 172 165 ! 7 1 165 1 7 1 167 171 Gcothal Bros. 164 171 165 173 Meader, R. L., Co. 164 Ninth Ward Bakery 167 RECREATION—REFRESHMENTS Schwahn, A. F. fit Sons Co. T;ll»r P t r I 166 164 Auditorium, Municipal 154 Burley’s 154 MISCELLANEOUS Chakos Billiard Parlors 157 187 Charles’ Chop House 157 • 1 88 Couture’s Place .... .. 156 IQ? Day. P. O. 157 1 At Dudgeon’s 156 u ' 1 186 192 Eau Claire Theatre Co. 155 1 Greenwav’s — — 157 191 186 Herring’s Restaurant 156 Olympia, The 156 I Dells Paper fit Pulp Co. 193 Palace of Sweets, The 157 IQ 1 Y. M. C. A... 1 ?6 Drummond Packing Co. 158 Duffenbach. Chris. . 183 WEARING APPAREL — 190 151 183 147 187 151 191 150 Eau Claire Paper Supply Co. 190 Campen’s 149 191 152 183 148 183 148 % 190 152 186 147 Horel-George Metalware Co. 189 Hollen’s 148 189 150 Kitchen Shop. The 186 150 190 151 186 149 Linderman Box fit Veneer Co. 184 Resneck-Berger Co. 148 Lueck’s Cycle Service 191 Rosenberg, Simon 150 190 153 Northwestern Notion House 188 Thompson, Gunder 152 People's Hide fit Fur Co. 185 Whitney-Mathcr Co., The 150 Ray. C. R. , 188 Wide-Awake Shoe Repair 147 Page 196 ft tl Cole Wickham Co., Printers, Minneapolis


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, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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