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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 218


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1930 volume:

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EX Libris 66 EPXNW-gil W-LTKK Member Nationall Scholastic Press Association The Pelriscope of 111930 dited By Orville Deuell Associate Editor Ada, Poirier The lERlSCUl?lE nl' If 9 3 O Published By Students of Staute Teachers' College Eau Claire, Wisconsin 4 5 1 5 L 2 E F UIHCQIUIKS Dedication College Organizations Athletics Activities Features - Training School Advertisements O her stndlents a great teacher, to her friends a guiding personality, to all an inspiration A ff? fig' 555, , A ra 55, 'Qg . ., -' 3, iw K 'Al f .AAU , ' - -A V. ' Qji4.24?1z!T , f .1521 Q' i?HWwaf 'A ' 4 5 ff, ,A Q . WMHQQF -" A ,zfzik fiflli ' 154911, 3 ,glffl-59, V v3 J ,, xl fv 4 rg we A , uf A 1' vi-13:1 Kr " Li? i 'i :,1l,Q,'f1"' ygifif' ' fl X' " Yifvf' Av 4 K5 lift K' 4' W4 ff' 2 ff! , , , f .Ai gs ,jf if f 5 F FJ ij S A if ,L I J I J K A I L mla f A , N gqa w 1 ff. 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AW ., Vg,-v .,., ,. , .. -.Q-rf ,H ,, 'Wap 1-15-QW. ,L K- . ..1v - ,,,, ,.,. , W..,,,, H, , ,,. A Q, V. t, ,.-veKwN1:Afa-'v,,'-f:-.- -- if 4 1'::viw.f.-.-' wf ff' . ,xi 032-' -.f':':.::vf'Q:'g' v"' 13: ' UQ? - f-19,2-:. . f- .-.-sEf'5,v.u r', ,dh gf, ,fgcf-2: .V " 54 , "-pi -ky?-V'-. .ruizr Qfsfi?-,,fv,2:1T'5,z-I :'f'54':.."".."i7?3i'E, A Q "' Hb' , f 'l :-4-I f-"fl-'fi i". im 1 ,. ..:--g.g' v,,,mal:,:3Q'? ' "' - H Q if f Page Seventeen Page Eighteen I-I. A. SCI-IOFIELD, Ph, B President GEORGE B. MILLER Regent Page Nineteen Page Twenty Page Twenty-One 3 1 Page Twenty-Two Page Twenty-Three Page Twenty-Four MARIE E. EDWARDS, ARKANSAW Senior Scholastic Honors ESTHER F. JOHNSON, Los ANGELES, CALIF, Senior Scholastic Honors Page Twenty-Five Page TWenty'Six HELEN BOIE, ALTOONA Senior Scholastic Honors ADA POIRIER, EAU CLAIRE Senior Scholastic Honors Page Twenty-Seven Page Twenty-Eight ORVILLE DEUEL, HANNIBAL Senior Scholastic Honors SlENllOlRS - President MILTON BOTSFORD Vice President Roy SLEETER Secretary-Treasurer HELEN Bois Faculty Advisors Miss SUTHERLAND MR. SLAGG The Senior Class of 1930 lays claim to two innovations in the his- tory of the college: sponsoring the first Junior Prom in May of 1929, and choosing a standard seal for graduation rings. 1 The junior Prom of last year was the first formal student social aHair conducted in the college, and the only event of the year in which , students were permitted to invite outsiders. The success of this un- dertaking was due, in large measure, to the administration of Milton MIL-1-ON BOTSFORD Larson, president of the class last year. ln consideration of the mark- ed success of the function, a junior Prom will, hereafter, continue one of our annual events. The members of the 1930 class have also been the first to advocate that a standard design be adopted for class rings, which will be used by all succeeding graduating classes. ln the selection of the design, the entire school had a part. The work of selection was delegated to a committee composed of representatives from each class. Dorothy Dunn, a member of the present graduating class, served as chairman of the committee. The members of the Senior Class have not been behind those of other years in winning rec- ognition and prominence in both the intellectual and social life of the college. In dramatics, the class was well represented by fourteen members: Helen Boie, Earl Clark, Everett Green, Clarence lmislund, Ada Poirier, 1-larold Sosted, Alice Thwing, Orville Torgerson, Mae Bark, Dorothea Downs, Alice Link, Cecelia Mittelstadt, Gladys Wood, and Dorothy Houser. Orville Deuel and Ada Poirier represented the class in debate 3 in athletics, the class could rely on Earl Clark, Milton Larson, Milton Botsford, and Ernest Merrill. During their junior year, the class of 1930 had the distinction of claiming the intra-mural championship basketball team, which was captained by Milton Botsford and coached by Milton Larson, then captain of the varsity squad. This intra-mural contest, which was the first of its kind ever held in the college, was the result, mainly, of the efforts of Roy Sleeter, and was conduct- ed under the auspices of the M. A. A. Serving on committees for all the social functions of the school, the names of seniors were al- ways noticeable: Dorothy Dunn, Kathryn Dauffenbach, Roy Sleeter, Alice Thwing, Sylvia Gil- lett, and Dorothy Graham. The De Chatillons and Men's Athletic Association have both been led through the year by Senior presidents-Orville Deuel and Roy Sleeter. This annual, too, was edited by a Senior, Orville Deuel, and Solveig Ager, a member of the class of '30, edited last year's Periscope, and was a joint editor of this years's Spectatorf Nor did our class confine itself to student activities alone, for one of its members held the distinction of serving on the faculty, that is, Dorothy Dunn served as assistant librarian during a part of her time here. , The above is merely an itemized list of the activities of the Senior Classg its real contribution was in the personalities that have helped to shape the trend of activities at Eau Claire during the last four years. The class of 1930 claims that it has been responsible for putting the school on the map in all fields during the last four years. The Seniors leave to the -Juniors the privilege ofkeep- ing Eau Claire in the limelight. CALENDAR Periscope Senior Pictures Begun November 1, 1929 Senior Class Organized December 3 Periscope Pictures Completed December 15 Grand Credit Check-up january 10-20, 1930 Class Ring Chosen January 13 Last Semester Begins February 3 Senior Class Play April 10-11 junior Prom May 2 junior-Senior Picnic june 5 Page Twenty N me DEGREE SENTORS MILTON BOTSFORD Altoona SCIENCE Milton is a good illustration of the meaning of the in- junction "Let George do it". He always has time to do a favor for you. He is an optimist always, for he looks at the world through rose-colored glasses, and, therefore, to him all the world is of that hue. Whatever he does is fun for him. He is a good "mixer". His friends have dubbed him "Rudy the Ready". Organizations and Honors: Senior President '30: Senior Class Vice President '29, Letter Club, Football: Basketballg De Chatillon, Vice President '30: Crusaders. KENNETH A. ANDERSON Eau Claire SOCIAL SCIENCE Napoleon was small also: Napoleon also conquered- thus may we characterize this small, but able lad. Kenneth appears very quiet and studious, but whispers from people who know him intimately have it that he is always ready to appreciate a good joke, even though it may be on himself. Integrity and self reliance join the list of admirable qualities that a closer study of Kenneth reveals. Organizations and Honors: De Chatillon: M. A. A.: R. S. W. .C.g Debate Team '30g Football Stockroom Manager '26 cw E tw a e Thirty HELEN BOIE Altoona ENGLISH Helen Boie, though charmingly girlish, unassuming, and wholesome, is decidedly intellectual. These characteristics and her great admiration for Carl Sandburg, distinguished American poet, give her an air of distinction. Her keen mind ordinarily revels in history, literature, and poetry. Besides, her personality and ability have helped her to earn a place in college dramatics. Honors and Organizations: Senate, Strut and Fret, Program Chairman '29: Spectator: Senior Scholastic Honors 30: Y. W. C. A., Secretary '29, FLORENCE BOYLE Eau Claire ENGLISH Florence is one of those tactful individuals who, in the presence of the faculty, can assume a dignified and business- like air. To know the real F lorence, however, is to be con- vinced that Irish vivacity and serious mindedness don't always harmonize. 'Perfect felicity is found in pleasure alone" is a bit of her philosophy. This is demonstrated by the fact that Florence and her enthusiasm are present at al- most every football game. Organizations and Honors: Newman Club, "Pep" Club, Senate. - MW 'lflAJ'U-'YJ familiiijl f If Q Mwkblitfvwwv Amwdv filing! 'LTU Z EARL CLARK Eau Claire SCIENCE Here is Earl's philosophical outlook upon life: First, man is the pursued, let woman do the pursuing, second, every worthy man knows at least twice as much as he imparts. Therefore, instead of talking and pursuing, Earl has been thinking and doing. His record is one of real achievement, especially in athletics. Organizations and Honors: Letter Club, Secretary '27, Football Captain '28, Assistant Coach '29, Intra-mural Bas- ketball, M. A. A., De Chatillon, Crusaders, Strut and Fret, President Junior Class '29. KATHRYN DAUFFENBACH Eau Claire ENGLISH Kathryn's quiet dignity and gracious charm endear her to many. There is nothing of the snob in her make up: she is friendly to everyone. She is earnest and sincere in her work, and brings about the desired results in all she attempts. That she isa leader is shown by her excellent workin the Y. W. C. A., her work on the Periscope and Spectator staffs, and her service on general committees, Kathryn is, in fact, an ideal college girl. Organizations and Honors: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet '28 '29, '30, President '29, Newman Club, Spectator, Periscope' FRANK H. DALY Eau Claire SCIENCE There is something quiet and retiring about Frank, which hides the big things that aren't observed at first knowledge of him. But he comes out in the big things in a big way. He is much liked by his friends, and cannot make an enemy. He also seems to have some attraction for the opposite sex, and is an all-around good fellow. Whether you know him to speak to or not, you surely have seen and heard of Frank. Organizations and Honors: Newman Club, Vice Presi- dent '28, Treasurer '29, President '30, M. A. A., "Pep" Club ORVILLE P. DEUEL Hannibal SCIENCE Long will the Eau Claire State Teachers' College remem- ber Orville and all he has done to further its numerous ac- tivities. He is possessed of an efficiency that is quiet and yet masterful. Although he sometimes appears quite dignified, the twinkle in his eye, and the ready smile he has for everyone, soon acquaints one with the true Orville. Organizations and Honors: Crusaders, De Chatillon, President '30, Debate Team, Captain Affirmative Team '29, Captain Affirmative Team '30, State Oratorical Contest '30, Senior Scholastic Honors '30, Forensic Honors Club, lvl. A. A., Spectator, Periscope, Editor '30, Page Thirty-One L l DOROTHY DUNN Eau Claire ENGLISH Dorothy claims the distinction of having been both a member of the faculty and a student at the same time. This was when she was assistant librarian, in 1928. She has attend- ed the University of Wisconsin and St. Theresa College, at Winona, Minn. She has those qualities of adaptability and leadership which have prompted her classmates to elect her secretary of the Newman Club and secretary and vice presi- dent of the Senate. Organizations and Honors: "Pep" Club: Newman Club, Secretary '29g Spectator, Senate, Secretary '26, Vice Presi- dent '27, DOLORAS FLYNN Eau Claire HISTORY Dependability! It is the outstanding trait of Doloras. Along with it goes a quiet, sincere type of girl who is diligent in her studies. Perhaps, until you know her, this is all that will impress a person about her, but upon better acquaintance, one finds quick, unequaled Irish humor. Doloras is the type who, once she has made friendships, quickly turns them into friendships that last. "Pep" Club. DOROTHY FOLEY Lake City, Minn. LANGUAGES To Dorothy the pursuit of knowledge is not as irksome a task as most of us think it to be. She has a really Scholarly attitude and a scientific trend of mind, as was demonstrated by her usual presence in Mr. Slagg's laboratory. Another characteristic of Dorothy is that she is always in a happy mood. Both in the classroom and the laboratory. she is conscious of the fact that the world is full of interesting objects if one will only observe, think, and listen. And with all this scientific background, Dorothy's major is languages! Organizations and Honors: Y. W. C. A. BESSIE HARTUNG Arkansaw HISTORY Bessie Hartung is very athletic, for besides participating in girls' basketball tournaments, she was in the finals of the 1929 Periscope subscription campaign prize race for girls. She is very alert mentally as well as physically. Her intelli- gence and her conscientiousness in her work combine to make her an excellent student. One may be sure that she will achieve her high ideals. Organizations and Honors Newman Club Senate Organizations and Honors: Newman Club, Secretary '29, Girls' Basketball: W. A. A., Vice President '28, Treasurer '29. Page Thirty-Two I l el J! MXLU ,co-of A-L-f ,,LdrPY1Q WM do ,awry If W I, FRANCIS HERRELL Augusta HISTORY Francis is a quiet, unassuming young man, who seldom says anything unless it's something worth-while. He is a sin- cere believer in the statement that language is only a means of concealing one's thinking power. In class, he impresses one as being an intelligent listener as well as a quiet thinker. Although he may not have taken a leading part in outside act- tivities, he has distinguished himself as a student. In short, Francis has the qualities that the exacting business world de- mands-earnestness, sincerity, and ability. He attended Lawrence College during his freshman and sophomore years. CLARENCE IM ISLUND Eau Claire HISTORY To the one who can discover one thing at which Clarence is not adept, goes a gold medal. From preaching in the pulpit to clowning on the stage, he excels. Or is it a cartoon you wish? Clarence was one of the "fathers" of the Spectator, and in this, as in all other tasks, he willingly and efficiently performed his work. He taught for five years at Neillsville. The college is proud of him. Organizations and Honors: Crusaders, De Chatillong Boys' Glee Clubg Spectator. Editor '24, Associate Editor '30, Periscope, Associate Editor '22, Artist '30, Cheer Leader '22, M. A. A., A Cappella Choir, Debate, R. S. W. C., Strut and Fret. ESTHER F JOHNSON Los Angeles, Calif. SCIENCE Under Esther Johnsons quiet, retiring exterior there is a very forceful personality. Even by one who does not know her, this is quickly observed when she is on the stage, where she seems to excel. Since she was graduated from the three- year course here in 1917, she has attended the University of California andthe University of Southern California. She possesses all the serenity of that climate. Organizations and Honors: Cecilan Glee Club, German Club, Secretary and Treasurer '17 g Senior Class Play '17, Senior Class President '17 5 Strut and Fretg Senior Scholastic Honors '30. MILTON LARSON Eau Claire socmi. SCIENCE Steady, persistent effort characterizes this modern Viking. His patience and perseverance have carried him and his team- mates through many strenuous athletic contests. "Milt" is sincere in everything he does. With his quiet, unobtru- sive ways, he accepts his tasks, and does them well. One feels always that he is a friend on whom one can depend. Organizations and Honors: Crusaders, Vice President '29, Basketball, Captain '29, Football, Captain '29g Letter Club, Secretary and Treasurer '28, '29, Page Thirty-Three MARION LINDERMAN Eau Claire socmt. SCIENCE Marion Linderman is not as tall as Rosalind or Portia, but she is just as attractive. Her sunny disposition and pleasing ways, her cleverness, and her intelligence seem to make her very appealing to more than one young man. She has literary talent, as her really excellent contributions of verse to the Spectators Chimney Nook column during the past two or three years, prove. Organizations and I-Ionors: Y. W. C. A., "Pep" Club, W A. A., Spectator, Assistant Circulation Manager '28, Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Quartet, A Cappella Choir, Business Manager '30. ERNEST MERRILL Eau Claire sci ENCE Ernest he is named, earnest he is. A wholehearted sup- porter of all social and scholastic activities, he puts "pep" into everything he attempts. He is an athlete, a cheer-leader, and a firm believer in George Simpson's C. M. T. C. May Eau Claire have many more like him. Organizations and Honors: Four-letter man: Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Backfield Football Coach '29, R. S. W. C., De Chatillon, Crusaders, Letter Club, M. A. A., Boys' Glee Club, Cheer-leader THOMAS E. O'BRlEN Eau Claire ENGLISH As Irish as his name sounds, Tom O'Brien is rather a newcomer at Teachers' College. He is bashful and shy until one knows him, but as with most bashful people, upon closer acquaintance, he proves himself to be a regular fellow. He was graduated from St. Phillips, in Chicago, and was here this year for his degree. As he is a conscientious student and a good worker, Tom was graduated from here in February with colors flying. ADA POIRIER Eau Claire ENGLISH Ada's small, vivacious self is a familiar sight in the cor- ridors of Eau Claire State Teachers' College. She is always busy. Her vision and her ability to accomplish great things make her a valuable addition to any organization. Her sense of humor never fails, and her ways charm her large circle of friends. She seems to combine work and pleasure in such a way that to work with her is a privilege. Organizations and Honors: Newman Club, Y. W. C. A., Spectator, Editor '28, Periscope, Associate Editor '30, Strut and Fret, Debate, Negative Team Captain '27, 30, Forensic lglonors Club, Secretary '29, Senior Scholastic Honors '30, enate. Page Thirty-Four EVELYN QUIGG Eau Claire SOCIAL SCIENCE , Evelyn has the faculties of concentration and application to a task that will eventually bring her real mastery. How- ever, her dancing eyes remind us more of her "pep" than of her powers of concentration. Her enthusiasm never ceases until she has accomplished what she has to do. Her sweetness is coupled with mischievousness-or perhaps it's just her Irish! Organizations and Honors: Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Spectator, Assistant Circulation Manager '29, '30, HAROLD ROLSETH Eau Claire HISTORY Harold is the quiet industrious type of man who always pays attention to his own business. This, combined with his willingness to work, is what makes him such a valuable stu- dent. He spends most of his time on the study of history, and seems to have found special delight in that of the United States. It is students with Harold's steadfast qualities that are called properly "Pillars of the School". Organizations and Honors: M. A. A., Crusaders. AGNES SBI OSTROM Owen HI STORY Unsurpassed in mental energy, Agnes has been an inspirer of us would-be students. If you're looking for the person who is interested in getting an education and who is willing to exert a full amount of brain power, get acquainted with Agnes. She is a well-read individual, who can talk well on almost any sub- ject. Herein lies part of the secret of her charm. Inborn ability, an excessive amount of mental energy, and an inter- esting personality-it is a rare type of individual who possesses all three! Organizations and Honors: Y. W. C. A. ROY SLEETER Eau Claire SCIENCE Roy is a born leader, and one of the best known fellows in college. His work in college activities during his four years here has demonstrated his executive ability. When it is nec- essary to have something managed and managed well, Roy does it. He was one of the originators of the IVI. A. A., and has served as its president for two years. How he finds time for all his studies is the wonder of his friends, especially when his scholarship record is observed. Organizations and Honors: Newman Club, lvl. A. A., President '29, 30, Student Council, Football. Page Thirty-Five HAROLD SOSTED Eau Claire SCIENCE Harold's spirits seem always as bright as his hair, and his charm as gay as his smile. His friends will vouch for his abil- ity to tease. Underneath this happy exterior, there is a great deal that is worthwhile. His voice is very useful to the Boys' Glee Club and the A Cappella Choir. He is the friendly sort of individual who makes many friends and few enemies. Har- old helps to put the "pep" into enthusiasm. Organizations and Honors: Boys' Glee Club, M. A. A., A Cappella Choir, Strut and Fretg Debate Team 30. GEORGE STEINER Eau Claire SCIENCE ' Ambitious, likeable, interesting, courteous, earnest- George! Who has ever seen George when he failed to smile or exchange a hearty greeting? He is always ready to play a kindly joke on someone, or lend a helping hand, as the occasion requires. What his classmates think of him was shown last year when they elected him Chairman of the first Prom. Organizations and Honors: Crusaders, De Chatillong Newman Clubg M. A. Ag Prom Chairman '29, ALICE THWING Augusta ENGLISH Alice is one of the best known girls in school, one of its ablest leaders, and a real girl. She is always ready to lend a helping hand, and is always to be found where things are hap- pening. She has had a marked share in making history for the Senior Class. Whoever knows Eau Claire State Teachers' College, knows Alice. Organizations and Honors: Newman Club, President '29, Y. W. C. A., "Pep" Clubg Girls' Glee Club, Spectatorg Periscope, Circulation Manager '30, Cheer Leader '28, Senate, Strut and Fret, Secretary '29, '30, Prom Queen '29. ORVILLE TORGERSON Mason SCIENCE This tall boy is very well informed in history, and it is believed that he also has a large store of knowledge on other subjects. Orville has been resourceful and industrious, for he has worked his way through school. We surmise he knows a great deal about hospitals, for he was employed at the Luther Hospital, Eau Claire, for some time. He has been too busy to have had any affairs of the heart during his college career. E-lis philosophy seems to be that there is plenty of time for that ater. Organizations and Honors: M. A A., Strut and Fret. Page Thirty-Six Quartet, Boys' Olee Club. HERMAN ZIEHLSDORF Augusta LANGUAGES Herman has two distinguishing qualities: first, his intel- lectual appetite can't be beaten: second, he is energetic enough to try to satisfy it. He is especially noted for his linquistic ability, having studied French, German, Spanish, and Latin. The impression of those unacquainted with him is that Her- man is a dignified and reserved type of person, A deeper analysis of his character, however, reveals a friendly spirit and rare sincerity. To those who think Herman is too serious and independent, remember that "it's the mind that makes the body rich." EVERETT GREEN Stanley SCIENCE Everett is unique in that he is the only three-year course student graduating this year. His class was the last one to enter the old three-year teachers' course. The other mem- bers of his class are either teaching or attending some other school. Everett is one of those quiet, industrious young men who are here for an education. He has taken a prominent part in Strut and Fret, and will always be remembered as one of the "Mr. Smiths." Organizations and Honors: M. A. A. 3 Strut and Fret. DOROTHY WALCH Eau Claire HISTORY AND SOCIAL sciENcE Organizations and Honors: Y. W. C. A.g Newman Club: Spectator, Assistant Circulation Manager '29, '30, HARRY WERNER Bloomer HISTORY The well-known saying, "Still water runs deep", might be said to apply to Dorothy. She is very quiet as far as the pub- lic is concerned, but who knows what goes on in her head? She is a good student, and keeps busy at the pipe organ in her spare time. When she is sure of herself, no one can shake her strong will. Dorothy is one of those people behind the scenes who help to make things run smoothly. Harry is a prince of a fellow and a good student. He is the kind that can always be depended on. A great deal of his success is due to his industry, for he is always busy, and has no time to waste. His pleasing personality has won for him many friends. Harry is musically inclined. He can play the piano and the pipe organ equally well. He sings tenor. Organizations and Honors: A Cappella Choir: Boys' Page Thirty-Seven I , H ms ,Ro A .QC JsJ4fVJf Mgxw Q.5UCV" A f?'l3f'4Q X ,fef' "T A M MVA f.,ilJ'-49" W, JG Of ' . and -. Page Thirty-Eight DIIPLOMA SENJIORS ESTHER ANDERSEN GRAMMAR NEW AUBURN Y. W. C. A. "Enjoy the present hour, be thankful for the past, And neither fear nor wish the approaches of the last." MARION AUTH GRAMMAR ARKANSAW Newman Club 3 Girls' Basketball "A sound mind in a sound body is a short butfull description ofa happy state in this world." MAE BARK GRAMMAR EAU CLAIRE Strut and Fretg Orchestrag Girls' Glee Club "To those who know thee not, no words can paintg And those who now thee, know all words are faint!" X A I ll ,tv Nj J brit! vis CHAPUT AR i ' EAU CLAIRE Q5 Q 4 It e , A Cl b J M Jdwlllwv. . I J IV, ' . L' N 3 UNNINGI-IAM XJ RA A 9 DUNBAR I " , I fs Ujnfllxtxfl - ' On a secret and virtuous soul," I tl i f if ' 'h ' 1, kxb y5 rown M J' Y I ,WJ , JJ tXv,Li e seasoned timber, never gives. J K MARGARET DAVEY GRAMMAR CHIPPEWA FALLS Y. W. C. A. "As pure as a pearl, And as perfectg a noble and innocent girl - DOROTHEA DOWNS GRAMMAR CORNELL Y. W. C. A., Strut and Fret, Secretary '29, Vice President '30g W. A. A. "A sunny temper gilds the 'edges of li fe's blackest clouds." IDAMAIE F INDLAY GRAMMAR CHIPPEWA FALLS Newman Club "A woman was a leader in the deed." ALMA RUTH FINSNESS GRAMMAR CHIPPEWA FALLS Newrnan Clubg' Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Accompanist Boys and Girls Quartetsg A Cappella Choir. "Music is well said to be the speech of angels." ELIZABETH J. GIBSON GRAMMAR 05550 Y. W. C. A.g "Pep" Club "My fair one, let us swear an eternal friendship." SYLVIA ZOE GILLETT GRAMMAR EAU CLAIRE - Y. W. C. A.g Periscope "Oh, call it by some better name, For friendship sounds too cool." , ALICE GOETZ GRAMMAR CADOTT Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Club "Kind ...... eyes and innocent, And all her bearing gracious." DOROTHY GRAHAM GRAMMAR POND DU LAC Y. W. C. A., Vice President '30g Periscope "So well to know Her own, that what she wills to do or say ' Seems wisest, virtuousest, discreetest, best. ALICE GROUNDWATER GRAMMAR EAU CLAIRE Senateg Student Councilg Koclowapag Newmang Y. W. C. A. "Is this a dream? Oh, if it be a dream, Let me sleep on, and do not wake me yet!" Page Thirty-N ine Cv l AMANDA GULLICKSON GRAMMAR EAU CLAIRE Y. W. C. A. "On their own merits, modest persons are dumb." MARGARET KREJCI GRAMMAR CHIPPEWA FALLS Y. W. C. A.g Newman Club A"The most completely lost of all days is that on which one has not laughed." ANN K. IQUEBER fp I L Jxfvl J WJ , ,,.- K., 'A' GRAMMAR EAU CLAIRE ,ff " ' 4 ,, ,L Newman Clubg W. A. A. 1: I 'fm ' M ' Q HI' 1' 'Exhausting thought, ' jj' V' C 1' And hiving wisdom with each studious year." ljkr by l. ll ' ll 'Q fw-431, V-'-"J l .1 "C, A .C L J ' r-. , VC' K if j BLANCI-IE KUHL in N f iff l 'O . GRAMMAR EAU CLAIRE 4- f, 1' Y.W.C.A. C "I t is good To lengthen to the last a sunny mood." GLADYS GUNI-IILD LEE GRAMMAR CATAWBA Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Cvlee Club "She gave with a zest, and she gave her best: Give her the best to come." ALICE LINK GRAMMAR ALMA CENTER Newman Club, Treasurer '30g Y. W. C. A., Cabinet: '30g Strut and Fret l X A'Those eyes- ff Darker than darkest pansiesg and that hair, U0 If ' if More black than ash buds in the front of March." filly! l ' l . I . If . J. If ' JEANNETTE MAXWELL ' f iff- GRAMMAR CHIPPEWA FALLS . X I Y. W. C. A.g Newman Clubg Spectator I JI fuk! if "Look cheerfully upon me." an I Af . rw' A A Luv ,. I I I I ' , , A , . ' ' D ' ' 0677111 . 'W I I ' MW! I' J' "4 W I y -I I , I, 5 ' l kJ!" , 7 I.. Aff L le .A . f -' " 1 ' A - . l .Lf - .1 ' fl! . iw , f f' 'V K la. ,4V,J'?,fl I Aj L , f.Plage Tiny if " ,, . ,.,1 !f Q I, 'f . ' f 'lf K l Il I ' l .1 ,J .5 ff- I I' I J 1 CECELIA MITTLESTADT GRAMMAR FALL CREEK Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Strut and Fret "I n her eyes a thought Grew sweeter and sweeter, deepening like the dawn, A mystical forewarningf' BEATRICE MITZLOFE GRAMMAR AEEOTSFORD Y. W. C. A. "I am not of that feather to shake off My friend when he most needs me." MAREA MOUSEL GRAMMAR CHIPPEWA FALLS Y. W. C. A. ' 'Quiet, unru-Uied, always the sameg Like some sweet picture in a frame." ll MA' ELS 7 f ' G AR 3 ' ' I C ETEK Y, W ,, lr ,lf iir 4 C ' I - AQDQJ' ' . I ,,"O, ifs e 't, " ok whrbeafat tha ,Ill an ' ' Q 'fyyvv AZEL PAULSO R ossEo Y. W. C. A. "To know how to hide one's ability is a great skill." RUBY PAULSON GRAMMAR OSSE0 Y. W. C. A. "Speak boldly, and speak truly: shame the devil." JOSIE PEDERSON GRAMMAR ET-EVA Y. W. C. A. "To be rather than to seem." Page Forty-One 19 . ogg 'du' KATE ROBERTS GRAMMAR ARGONNE "M any daughters have done virtuously, but thou excellest them all." nj . fl f W, fr ,AL f' LAD S Hy!! 'JJ D x A: ,Q K 'M .JM Q V JK Q I ffl Q If . G . iOflAf'CH?'TZjjlt filgft, 4 fy! 41 AJ I' U lf? " O 0 trgffff' GRAMMAR BERT!-IA IVI. SKOV BROTE N MONDKQVI Girls' Glee Club "The sweetest thing that ever grew beside a human door." GRACE SOLBERG GRAMMAR EAU CLAIRE Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A. "Whatever sceptic could inquire for, For every why she had a wherefore." LUETTA ZIEGWEID GRAMMAR EAU CLAXRE "Where did you get your eyes so blue? Out of the sky as I came through." pfffsgerom WAMZYWS .W 3 SOLVEIG CAMILLE ACER PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Y. W. C. A., Primary Clubg Spectator, joint Editor '30g Peri- scope Editor '29 "Great is journalism. I s not every able editor a ruler of the world, being the persuader of it?" MARIE SOPHIE AHRENHOLZ PRIMARY KENNAN Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Cvlee Clubg W. A. A. "I t is well for one to know more than he says." lVlABEL A. ALDEN PRIMARY NEII.I.svII.I.E Newman Clubg Y. W, C. A.g Primary Club "What is thine is mine, and all mine is thine." BEATRICE L. ANDERSON PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Y. W. C. A., Primary Club While I keep my senses, I shall prefer nothing to a pleasant friend," LILA BEHNKE PRIMARY ARKANSAW Newman Clubg Primary Clubg Girls' Basketballg W. A. A. "True as the needle to the pole, Or as the dial to the sun." PAULINE BOROWICK PRIMARY THORP Newman Club, Primary Club "A face with glaclness overspreadj Soft smiles, by human kindness bred." ESTHER BROWN PRIMARY EARRON Primary Clubg Debate "Whether she had any faults, she left us in doubt." MAY CHAURETTE PRIMARY WINTER Y. W. C. A., W. A. A.g Girls' Basketballg Primary Clubg Girls' Soccer "Sport that wrinkled Care deridesg And Laughter, holding both his sides." Page F orty-Three . .IN I I, ' ., 1' I. I 4 . ,X 15- I' grill ,- ig!! ff-Mx . fer Vi 'JT al I Page F orty-F our ' ' r 1 . Y , J' I 'V l I 1 i I F , X W if f I " I. is, l ' If 1 ' , l ly, ' I'-' ! H' If I I In 1, X , N .. vx J- 5 iw Ii , ' f I." J' VIVIAN CQJNRAD x!P.RiMARY ' CHETEK " Y. W, C, A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Primary Clubg Girls' Basketballg if 'X ' W. A. A., Vice President '30 .I ' 'Care to our co-Hin adds a nail, no doubtj And every grin, so merry, draws one out." IRENE CROW PRIMARY I . OssEo Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Primary Clubg Orchestrag W. A. A. "Happiness seems made to be shared." - MARY MARGARET DAVIS PRIMARY MoNDovI Y. W. C .A.g Primary Club "Even virtue is fairer when it appears in a beautiful person." MILDRED DINKEL PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Y. W. C, A.g Primary Clubg W. A. A. "One of the fairest of Evels daughters." ELsIE DURSPEK PRIMARY SHELL LAKE Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "Begone, Old Care, and I prithee begone from meg For i' faith, Old Care, thee and I shall never agree." EVELYN EARL PRIMARY OWEN Y. W. C. A.3 Primary Club "Come and trip it as ye go, On the light fantastic toe." GENEVA GLYNNE GONYEA PRIMARY CHIPPEWA FALLS Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Primary Clubg A Cappella Choir "With her eyes at flood with laughter." MARIE EVELYN EDWARDS PRIMARY ARKANSAW Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club, President '30g Senior Scholastic Honors '30, "As chaste as unsunrfd snow." DOROTHY HARTUNG PRIMARY ARKANSAW . Newman Clubg Primary Clubg Girls' Basketballg W. A. A. "Like the violet, which alone Prospers in some happy shade." DOROTHY MAE HOUSER PRIMARY ALMA CENTER Newman Clubg Y. W. C. Ag Primary Clubg Girls' Basketballg W. A. A.g Strut and Frei: "A smile that glowed Celestial rosy red, love's proper hue." LUCILLE HOESLY PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "Mine own familiar friend." ESTHER M, -JOHNSON PRIMARY RICE LAKE Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "And mistress of herself, though China fall." FLORENCE JOHNSON PRIMARY BOYCEVI LLE Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Primary Club "Human improvement is from within outwards." ELLA l4AEMMERER PRIMARY MEDFORD Y. W. C. Ag Primary Club "The glory of a firm, capacious mind." GENEVIEVE l4lRKDORFER PRIMARY RICE LAKE Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Primary Club "By music, minds an equal temper yhnow, Nor swell too high, nor sink too low. jEANNE'I"I'E KALK PRIMARY CHIPPEWA FALLS Newman Clubg Primary Club "For her heart was in her workj and the heart Giveth grace unto every art." Page Forty-Five , l Page Forty-Six EDNA LAGERMAIER PRIMARY HOLCOMBE Y. W. C. A.g Primary Clubg Girls' Basketballg W. A. A. .'l n every rank, or great or small, Tis industry supports us all." RosAMoND LE BARRON PRIMARY 05550 Y. W. C. A.g Primary Clubg W. A. A. "Taste the joy that springs from labor." HESPER C. LOOMIS . PRIMARY cILMANroN Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club, President '29 "But there's nothing half so sweet in life As love's young dream." ELIZABETH LUBINSKI PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Primary Clubg Girls Basketball "Laugh and the world laughs with you." ELLEN ROSALIE MALCOLM PRIMARY A CHETEK Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "1 would be friends with you and have your love." HARRIET MCNAMARA PRIMARY NEW RICHMOND Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "1 wish you all the joy that you can wish." IQATHRYN E. MILEY PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Newman Clubg Y. W, C. A.g Primary Club "I worked with patience, which means almost power." MABEL A. lVlYHRE PRIMARY LADYSMITI-I Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Primary Clubg Orchestra "They look into the beauty of thy mindg And that, in guess, they measure by thy deeds." HENRIETTA NEI-IER PRIMARY CORNELL Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g 'iPep" Clubg Primary Clubg Orchestra The laborer is worthy of his reward." ADELINE O. NELSON PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Y. W. C. A.g Primary Clubg W. A. A. "The reward of one duty done, is the power to fum!! another." SELMA NELSON PRIMARY NEW AUBURN Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "We know what we are, but know not what we may be." - FLOSSIE NOCEL PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE W. A. A.g Primary Club "Best friendj my well-spring in the wilderness." MINNIE I. ORTON PRIMARY CORNELL Y. W. C. A. 3 W. A. A.g Primary Club 3 Girls' Basketball "Ever let the fancy roam,' Pleasure never is at home." KATI-IRYN PARKER PRIMARY BLOOMER Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club . "A friend is worth all hazards we can run." ERAINE REPCZYNSKE PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "The mildest manners and the gentlesz heart." MARY R. ROSENBERC PRIMARY OSSEO h Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "A man that hath friends must show hirnseU'friendly,' And there is a friend that sticketh closer than a brother." Page F orty-S even Page Forty-Eight FLORENCE TAUBMAN PRIMARY SARONA W. A. A.g Y. W. C..Ag Primary Club "A faithful friend is better than gold-a medicine for misery, an only possession." LANTHE M. THOMPSON PRIMARY OSSEO Primary Club "Kindness is wisdom. There is none in life But needs it, and may learn." EDNA L. THUNE PRIMARY CORNELL Y. W. C. A.g Primary Clubg Girls' Basketballg W. A. A. "Everywhere in life, the true question is not what we gain, but what we do." ELMYRA VOGLER - PRIMARY FALL CREEK Y. W. C. A.g Primary Clubg Orchestra "1 have a heart with room for every joy." ROSALYN M. WARLUM PRIMARY NEILLSVILLE Newman Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Primary Club "A pleasing countenance is a silent commendationf' IVIARGERY E. WEST PRIMARY WHEELER Y. W. C. A.g Primary Clubg Orchestrag Band "A day for toil, an hour for sport, And for a friend, is life too short." VERA MARY JANE WINGAD PRIMARY EAU CLAIRE A' 'Tis good will makes intelligence." GLADYS M. WOOD GRAMMAR WESTFIELD Y. W. C. A.g C-irls' Glee Clubg Strut: and Fret. "Who climbs the grammar-tree distinctly knows Where noun, verb, or participle grows. A- " ' ii Wg 1 -' .,,.,, j Y 'j,21',,Z'f, fs g f f , , -eg., , Y kg X' rnpmf ffx qv ,WEL I 1 ll lf! 3, K I 1 L' l 215 fff If P5,'?1Q'fD'ff', 1111"Q11'.1 by F 1 1 f 1 fi fy 11 111 W1 HW If ul. I 11 1x3 V19 I M! it 1! 11111 1 11i1r"V M 11 , 1 1 11 11111 A11 lf. 1 ' l !J 11f11l 1 1 1 111 1 my 11 I1 1 1 11h 1 1 , 15 ' ML? -1 I QLQ'l,'iiE 11111131-qw! xg! I L1 II ,I 111j!j.1'111:l I 1 3,1311 111511 111' '11, QM1111 111111111 E1If!11'x?i!1 - Af11'. 11511111111 112 1 '11 1 1,H1J11II,1 1 11115211 ' -f 1117 1 1 1 1111 1151115111111 I., ik?-?Ti?'5 ' , 1 1 I 11'!I1 1 'i :g1W Q 1 111' - l1i5'T1fH.' 1512111 !l11 X 1 -ff 1-1 1 1 ,X Wg' ff Z1 V 11111 1 ,ff Lf - V Q i-' ...... -if Q f 1. 1z5f?y,2?". 1 f U1" f'- 7 11,3,, EVNDERCLAS SMEN3 fc ,. fff Page Forty-Nine UNDERCLASSMEN President CHARLES EMERY Vice President MARION KAULBACH Secretary- Treasurer CHARLES RIGGIN Advisors Miss OXBY MR. HILLIER If the great law of inferiority complex had not failed to function and if the precedented stateliness apropos to Senior decorum had over- leaped this group, there never would have been this occasion to eulogize the juniors. A There is one question, however, that the great philosophers of this age CHARLES EMERY have been unable to decide and that is: who made the juniors? Surely some forceful personality served as an impetus 3 but who? Was it Dorothy Hansen, president of the Y. W. C. A., '29-'30, whose originality and pluck began this great deluge of junior fame? Or Ruth Stillman's clear soprano voice that set the bells of knowledge gayly ringing? Do I hear you suggest Genevieve johnson, and you say it was the energy and good will that she displayed in all work and play? Mightn't it have been the Bower brothers, the Preston brothers, the Skovbroten and Schaaf brother and sister combinations? In union there is strength, 'tis trueg but these alone could not have accomplished these results, Possibly Gerald Crane, the "only student here truly seeking an education", is the one we're trying to Find. Yet there is George Purvis, "king of the banjo". And, if you please, what about joy Elliott, the famous "cut-up". Station W E E V presents as its candidate the college poet laureate, Charles Manchester, whose talent along diverse paths has left for all ages a standard of real student accomplishment. These, indeed, when added to the attainments of the preceding .cines would seem to solve our problemg yet, it is evident that these alone are not the makers of the uniors. Then, who made the juniors? Marion Kaulbach, as the petite flower girl "pour la Franceu? Dorothy Graham an efhcient Y. W. C, A, cabinet official and Periscope worker? Melvin White, who spent a half-hour talking with a learned professor and "never made one mistake in grammarn? Dorothy Finstad, the girl with the ambition of Napoleon, is coming in as a request number. Yet surely, the class couldn't have kept its unwavering course without others. Again, who made the juniors? Was it Gordon Eggleston, who "could shoot the baskets", and who had the prize beard? Or "Paddy" Finn and "Sid" Schwartz with their touchdowns? Bill Mittlestadt, champion freethrower '27-'28, you think? Mightn't it have been Marguerite Hawkins whose guiding hand piloted the Spectator, '28-'29, or Raymond Love, who held half of that wheel this year? The great store of knowledge in the possession of the juniors must have had its inspiration from some "enlightened students". Anabel Betz and Eleanor Mattison come to the fore on that score. Charles Emery, the "man who shoots folks", and who has so capably led the juniors through this past illustrious year-is it he? Vivian Melville, the second Helen Wills, and William McMillan, the "A" student and the "tough guy," are receiving many requests, Emil Skovbroten George johnson, Harry Werner, Bob Gunn, Cecil Hahn, the "A Cappellersu all helped in placing the juniors on their present high peak of fame. The question still remains, who made the juniors? Perhaps it was Donald Shea, the dimin- utive half-back and hockey king? Or Wilbur Engebretson, Margaret Poirier, or Arthur Preston, whose debating helped to uphold Eau Claire College's fine record? What about Fred Scott, captain of '29-'30 basketball and star on the football fields? Or is it Margaret Stuck, whose grace and skill in dancing has won her much applause? And way into the night requests continue -Stuart Olson, "Lefty" Wilbur, Llora Rowan, Vivian Harriman, Lydia Schilling, Grace Schaaf, Frances Larson, and others. With morning and dawn comes the only remaining answer, one that is so simple and natural that we are apt to underestimate its importance: The juniors made themselves. All the effort put forth by each individual would have been as nothing without the co-oper- ation of others. They have manifested zeal in all that they undertook, and all that they under- took is a vast aggregation, Their knowledge was gained by sincere, hard work. It must be ad- mitted that these supporters of the class would have been helpless without excellent material. Therefore, we think we do not exaggerate when we say: "The juniors made themselves!" Page F zfty TM I x-, ww 0' ?,,M w s , Hs. TJUNICRS ' ' GLENZ I-IAUNSCHILD BRINRMAN BROWN E. NELSON ,A VANCE SCOTT W. MIDDLESTAOT SANDS WOLL GUNDERSON HAAG , G. JOHNSON FINSTAD B. BOLLINGER SANDVIG HAWKINS E. IVIATTISON WILCOX I-I. S. T. JUNIORS RIGGIN G. JOHNSON CRANE STOEVER PURVIS LOVE M. O.BRIEN SHEA KUNZ KILLEN J. FRADETTE SOLIE C. EMERY KRENZ CRANE D. HANSEN ALBRECHT ELLIOTT L. YULE SWITZENBERG Page Fifty-One A . ,gi 18 H. S. T. SOPHOMORES W. NELSON M.SM1TH ARMSTRONG xI.O'BR1EN HARTWELL A, PRESTON NOYES j. SCHAAF M. FLEMING C. ANDERSON STIEHT. ENGEBRETSON STEDMAN BETZ SAINTY REMINOTON CHILGREN F. LARSON A, SKOVBROTEN H. S. T. SOPI-IOMORES SPOONER R. WOODS SKOVBROTEN ERDMAN DIETZ DAVENPORT GOODMAN AIRIS NEWMAN I-IA. BOWERS M. WHITE MCMILLAN SHELDON A. PRESTON V. NELSON PROULX STUCK GILE G. SCI-IAAF Page Fifty-Two X , 1 " N 'KK 'xr , LN xx A xx ' X -. L 'W' f RX X W 4 L Y' J" '1 ,b X' ff" X 1, xl ,x qi l I V 'EN , S J K A ,inqiki FK KY -N WX. K 1 r X SNR jx' pf 1 ,J ,f 5 fi xx A fi 'x Q, Lv X '4' 1 ,LAT 4 X Sxzx K X P .YQ ' x ,Ni I-I, S. T. FRESHIVIEN KRAUSE A. ANDERSON KENT FISK H.jOHNSON SUSEE A. NELSON J. ANDERSON BAILKEY SCHOLL K. HAHN I-IUME ZAESKE Cl-IAMEBERS A. OLSON BROOK BKJOHNSON KOHNKE CARPENTER HARRIMAN P. WYOODS ROMUNDSTAD I-I. S. T. FRESHMEN GRORUD HOREL I-I. CHRISTIANSON KELLER N, FLEMING ENERSON BELLAND I-I. LDA!-IL PAGE CHARBONEAU RAWLINGS WATERHOLISE WERRELL SORTOMME ELDRIDGE KING KELLEY M. SMITH M. MALCOLM MODERMID Page Fifty-Three I-I. S. T, FRESHMEN OIEN ALCOTT E, HERRELL MAHAR RAMSEY BALOW C. ANDERSON C. WALKER R. PAULSON PICOTTE BARNES WILSON HENDRY MCINTYRE HALLACK LEMAY I-I. S. T. FRESHIVIEN SCHWARTZ M. PEDERSON MILEY SIEG M. T1-UEDE MEIER NEAU A. NELSON DEROUIN F INN WARD IVICINTOSH MOLDENHAUER G. OLSON, WEEKS, PRINCE, M.PO1R1ER, E. CHRISTENSEN, VOEGELI, EI...KIN'1'ON,BABCOCK, ROWAN , 5 , . w , Q . W fslykff . ' , 5. .NX 5 J v VAX, P xr .J xxliiyn Page Fzfty-Four ' f X QQ. ., 1 ' K UJLM -Y ,L J 'W' I I A V , tr., r E, L- ,xl nkirg-v,,yTLV .'Q,L-agfc-g --. icdlpt. ' .w ' .4 ' 1. . -f . ' . 1 f ' J? ,, kj Q F C f fff-lk U 'QA . I . 1 Y 'T iff 5' iv lqiffx-Ka, " ' "" -5 -sy, 1,5 ' ,,,1. ,K g I If X...-v qv A J L P ' " 1. 'HX -1' gli.. ' . . Z "--. "' IQ' CRL! ffmig ig' , Lug A' K, ,Vx 'lf Lf 1 Hao 41' X . . GRAMMAR COURSE JUNIORS --gs -R. -, "Y, 'x. Lu. 1 Y s 'gg' ff 4 Y , .-, - 2, I "' .K .L . A-is, TA Ovkkk 'R MR . " - Q, vi Rag Q. , NR, GALSTER JERDEE J. YOUNG PERLEBERG F. SMITH D. YOUNG ENSIGN I-IAGERTY HOBBS .JEROME R. BLUME BAHR CHRYSLER VERGIN KLAGES ,Jef GRAMMAR COURSE JUN IORS E. I-IANSEN R. PRESTON S. SCHULTZ JEROME r BOERNKE L. SCHILLING I.. SMITH PANZER LOKEN MADSON BENNER ARKING CHRYSLER I-IOBBS MELVILLE H. I-IANSON BAHR STENMANX --fr' 'gf f AL.. 'IL-i . 'QA-rl " ' ' .V af 1 ,i1"'4KM.C 26 1 AE, if Page Fifty-Five U QQ E R, 'R A RQQEWY' A ARL.. izfffiw- . fa- fffa M . fS4?4x AAL ,LA . , C , . 4, 1 J SL ' V St ,gf 2 PRIMARY COURSE j UNIORS I.. BORRESON I-IARRIS ADLER L, LARSEN BRITTON EMRISH T ITREYFIR KRENZ L. IQNUTSON LANGDELL G. BROWN S. YULE .ij f BAUER BRANGER STILLMAN EASTEY I. BOLLINGER H, GIBSON PARKER. PRIMARY COURSE JUNIORS LYONS K. THOMPSON MAHONEY NEILSEN PADDOCK LIMP SCREEDON L. ANDERSON WAUGH F. I-IANSON LIDDELL MCDONELL TUSKEN A. HUME I. NELSON W1NTz-:RS MAIR MILLARD PINGEL A. MATSON Page Fifty-Six H if f 1" A f N RURAL COURSE JUNIORS R. GUNDERSON BUDRLJS M. FRADETTE BENSON ERICKSON MUTKA KRINGS BLIZZARD IVERSON KOTTKE LEE SIMENSON HARTFIELD CARROLL SCHUETTKE GULLARD SEVERSON nfl ,"'Tx':g.-I 'T lf, RURAL COURSE J UNIORS H. C-UNDERSON ANDERS BLOMBERG BLACK DRIER HARM LEWIS MAXWELL WEPLING V. HANSON VOSKAR WEISSENBECI1 HILL EARLY R. I-IANSON A. NELSON CREASER MALLES NOVAK Page Fifty-Seven I L. i Page Fifty-Eight COMMENCEMENT, JUNE, 1929 Q ! 4 4 1 z L i ll Q 4 I 1 I i I I I I I I i I I I I I I I , I 1 5 i I I 5 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 5 . E I 15 T , 'iif fpfgg iz' 1151? mais .M R 12 411.14 1, s 'i5 t i t , MBAR!! F UQ1 1 y a S1 W W U eff T get A ll: ,XI 0 m -A XM I, O dgmfgaxggl pw C U 'A Ou 959' .,, ,. .W , A ,.,, ,4 . 4 , , ,.,: - ,A- ffgggwf wx Ay i f Lg ,, ' i f fJ,,'Mff,f4ff 5 ' fi ""' ' .ffg.fJ'55,.K,,. ,f 1. gr, gg ,B - 2 Yilljiiivwgi f ZQm. f.,.'1'i ff2i - 5 85 flgfffylif T Qfwg g- ga ., -.5332 3 JN MM ,f'E.f,9...., 1' 43: Nh-xx Q fini.. . ff ig H 'M . fMhM1n,,g:gQ,?:?f? 4 .,,, ,,- ,3,wJg,5Zg:ggQ .q X' fri Aw 5 'Six --fi' 'H -X , . Kiln' Lf A. 6. 4 F U 5 , 115 1 . n Q 1 4 4. if 1 11 E Q 1 1, ,di a Y. C :- J' m A w ' x L w 4, A f , , r if I :4:,! - -.,.A!vN I . 4-LEM. Lf V' Q : uw Q eg ' '11, , 'i 1-. VE " L, me ,Nl - v . ,L " 2 5- .iw .vi A, 'mg Q A . I 'i , ., ,, . I If' I 11' ' . as u., JJZL. , . X 'Ma , . A U1 fif I P A 3, , 3, 35, 1, :LT 2-.2 f- - 1 . - ' .Qi Q T, '. , J ,, ..:, ,jlf has '- . f- 347, m,,fi I 'SNES 7 . ' 'Vi-' M , ' v' . ' ,V " vlvfu 1 vs 4 1 'N I V , Hflw. .J-' y.' ' V' 5 Zffvafl Q . Zhi 43 -N 1 L' 'wr V NEAU ADAMS JENSEN PETERSON WARD SCHWARTZ COACH ZORN CHRISTIANSON FINN MERRILL SWITZENBERG DEROUIN BOTSFORD Scorr B. GUNN WILBUR GLENZ 1VllTTLESTADT C. EMERY SHEA. SANDS President CHARLES EMERY Secretary MILTON LARSON Advisor MR. ZORN Men who have won cne or more letters in the major college sports are eligible to the Letter Club. Membership in this club is therefore one of the rewards for mer1's athletic activities. Of the present members of the club, there are men who have received letters in one, two, and three sports, and one who has received letters in four different sports. Merrill, who has returned to school after teaching, has letters for football, basketball, baseball, and track. Scott, Larson, and Merrill are the only men in school with three letters in football and bas- ketball. Scott and Larson were basketball captains during their third year on the team-Larson in? 19293 Scott in 1930. Larson was also captain of the football team during his third year, in l 29. Clark, another three-year man, was captain of the football team in 1928. 1-le and Merrill assisted Coach Zorn in his work during the 1929 football Seasonj Shea, a football flash, has been elected captain of the 1930 football team. 1-Ie will probably be the smallest football captain in the conference, if not in any of the colleges of the state. I-le weighs only one hundred twenty-seven pounds. Shea is also the "biggest little" hockey captain of this school. ' Football lettermen, and the number of letters each has, are Adams 1, Christianson 2, Clark 3, Derouin 1, C. Emery CManagerj l, Finn l, Glenz l, B. Gunn 2, R. Gunn 1, 1-lenneman 2, Jensen 1, Larson 3, Merrill 3, Neau 1, Pederson 1, Riggin QManagerJ 1, Sands 2, Schwartz 1, Scott 3, Shea 1, Switzenberg 1, Ward 1, Wilbur 2. Basketball lettermen, and the number of letters each has, are Botsford QManagerJ 1, Eggles- tgon Finn 1, Glenz 1, Larson 3, Merrill 3, Neau 1, Mittelstadt CManagerj 1, Sands 1, Scott 3, mit 1. The college rules are that no man may play on any varsity team for more than three years, therefore, there are no four-letter men in one sport. MEMBERS Adams, Botsford, Christianson, Clark, Derouin, Eggleston, C. Emery, Finn, Glenz, B. Gunn, R. Gunn, 1-lenneman, Jensen, M. Larson, Merrill, Neau, Mittlestadt, M. Pederson, Riggin, Sands, Schwartz, Scott, Shea, Smith, Switzenberg, Ward, Wilbur. Page Sixty One PURVIS, G. JOHNSON, ROLSETH, LOVE, WOLL, SANDS, M. LARSON, R. GUNN, S. OLSON, MITTLE- STADT SLEETER, B. GUNN, C, EMERY, SCOTT, CLARK, EGGLESTON, BOTSEORD, A. LARSON, j. FRA- DETTE, WILBUR, STEINER, RIGGIN McMiLLAN, CARLSON, MERRiLL, MR. SIMPSON, CONNELL, SOLIE, M. CHRISTIANSON CRUSAIDERS Presidenl CHARLES EMERY Vice President FRED SCOTT Serretury STUART OLSON Treasurer ORVILLE DEUEL Advisors MR. SIMPSON PRESIDENT SCHOFI ELD The Crusaders is the only men's scholarship honary society in the college. From its beginning it has had very high membership requisites, and has been purely honorary. ln keeping with the strict entrance requirements, the initiation is attended by considerable distress and some groans on the part of the new members and by much hilarity from the old mem- bers. This year the new members, as part of the initiation, were distributed at lonely outlying country spots and given permission to decipher, locate, or perceive their way home or "to be among those missing." Some of them were so badly misplaced as to be among the "lost, strayed, or sto en. That which has hitherto been a tradition, the Crusaders' minstrel, was this year made a really unforgettable entertainment. The minstrel registered as among the very best ever given here. The minstrel committee this year was ccmposed of Stuart Olson, chairman, Frederick Scott, Victor Carlson, and Ernest Merrill. This committee deserved much credit for the performance. The club held several banquets during the year, usually at the State Cafe. These banquets were social gatherings before initiations and during minstrel rehearsals. , MEMBERS . Milton Botsford, Victor Carlson, Marvin Christianson, Edward Christianson, Earl Clark, Edward Connell, Orville Deuel, Gordon Eggleston, Charles Emery. john Fradette, Robert Gunn, Bertrand Gunn, George johnson, Ali Larson, Milton Larson, Raymond Love. William McMillan, Wilfred Mittelstadt, Ernest Merrill, Stuart Olson. George Purvis, Henry Sands, Frederick Scott, Chester Solie, Edwin Woll, Lloyd Wilbur. Page Sixty-Two ENGEBRETSON, CLARK, CARLSON, SCOTT, M. FLEMING, M. LARSON, WOLD, STEINER, SCHAAF, S. OLSON MERRILL, SPOONER, G. JOHNSON, LOVE, BOTSFORD, SANDS, RIGGIN, AIRIS, PURVIS, IMISLUND, EGGLESTON R. EMERY, C. EMERY, MR. BRIDGMAN, MR. lVlILLlREN, K. ANDERSON, WiLBuR, M. CHRISTIANSON CHATTLLON President GRVILLE TDEUEL Vice President MILTON BOTSFORD Secretary-Treasurer STUART OLSON Advisors MR. lVlILLlREN MR. BRiD::MAN De Chatillon has very high ideals, for loyalty to the School. scholarship, patriotism, and mor- ality are objects that the Organization seriously attempts to achieve. The club has, indeed, been a factor in the promotion in the school of clean athletics, better scholarship, a sane social life, and a high Standard of conduct in general. This year, the new members were initiated at a banquet, held October 30. The Reverend Mr. Hjortland, of the Grace Lutheran Church, Eau Claire, was the speaker of the evening. As has always been the custom, one of the faculty advisors, Mr. Milliren, administered the Oath of cgffice to the new Officers. Then, the president, in turn, administered the oath to all the new mern- ers. ln the fall, the club gave a Thanksgiving all-school party. The club gave another all-school party in the spring and co-operated in putting on the junior Prom. De Chatillon has also given banquets in honor of the football squad and the debaters, orators, and other Speakers who have represented the college during the year. The club likewise entertained at banquets the high School basketball district tournament teams, the high school district Oratorical contestants, and the high School district field and track meet entrants. De Chatillon also took part in the annual Spectator and Periscope circulation drives by pre- senting plays with the purpose of advertising these publications. MEMBERS john Airis, Richard Albrecht, Kenneth Anderson, Milton Botsford, Victor Carlson, Marvin Christianson, Earl Clark, Orville Deuel, Gordon Eggleston, Wilbur Engebretson, Charles Emery, Robert Emery, Maurice Fleming, Kempton German, Clarence lmislund, George johnson, Arnold Killen, Milton Larson, Raymond Love, Ernest Merrill, Stuart Olson, George Purvis, Charles Riggin, Henry Sands, joseph Schaaf, Frederick Scott, Russell Spooner, George Steiner, Lloyd Wilbur, and Edwin Woll. Page S zxty Three MENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President Rox' SLEETER Business Manager CLARENCE IMISLUND Secretary-Treasurer JOSEPH SCHAAF Executive Committee-Hockey Chairman, Donald Shea: Tennis Chairman, John Stiehlg Golf Chairman, Eugene Hartwell Wrest- ling Chairman, Harold Rolseth, Horseshoe Chairman, Edward Krenz. The Men's Athletic Association was organized last year to promote inter-class athletics and some of the minor sports, as well as interest in all school activities. The club sponsors the men's free-throw contest every year. This year the championship and a handsome trophy were won by Eugene Hartwell, who made seventy-four baskets out of a possible hundred. A i'sunset" dance for the benefit of the Hockey Club was given in connection with the free-throw contest. The club also encourages and supervises several minor sports, among them horseshoe, tennis, hockey, golf, and wrestling, Sponsoring intra-mural basketball is another important function of the club. Handsome numerals were given to the winning class. The M. A. A. has a membership of about one hundred thirty. The club has been one of the livest organizations of the college, this year, and has done a great deal for the young men o the school. MEMBERS V. Adams Mr. Donaldson R, McDermid R. Spooner J. Airis G. Eggleston G. Meier Cv. Steiner A. Anderson V. Enerson E. Merrill Stiehl J. Anderson E. Green W. Mittelstadt E. Susee K. Anderson A. Grorud M. Miley F . Switzenberg G. Auth R. Gunderson C. Neau S. Schwartz N. Bailkey W. Hannah A. Nelson M. Thiede L. Balow C. Hahn M. O'Brien O. Torgerson W. Belland K. Hahn A. Olsen T. Trumbower A. Bergfeld E. Hartwell S. Olson J. Vance M. Blomberg H. Haunschild L. Page C. Walker M. Botsford D. Henneman R. Paulson Cv. Ward Ha. Bowers J. Horel C. Pederson W..Engebretson L. Brinkman E. Hume L. Picotte O. Erdman A. Brown C. Imislund A. Preston J, Fisk V. Carlson J,Jacobsen R. Preston M. Fleming J. Chambers H. Johnson G. Purvis N. Fleming W. Charles J. Keller O. Ramsey J. Fradette E. Chase A. Kent C. Rawlings H. C-lenz M. Christiansen E, Krenz C. Riggin A. Nelson E. Christiansen A. Larson H. Rolseth E. Nelson H. Christianson M. Larson J. Schaal' W. Nelson E. Clark H. Leasum L. Scholl W. Newman E. Connell C. Leinenkugel F . Scott L. Norton C-. Crane E. LeMay D. Shea E. Noyes H. Dahl R. Maclntosh E. Skovbroten W. Waterhouse R. Dahl W. MacMillan R. Sleeter F. Werrell F. Daly H. Mahar M. Smith M. White C. Davenport C. Manchester C. Solie L. Wilbur E. Dietz L. Klawiter H. Sosted E. Woll O. Deuel E. Zaeske Page Sixty-Four M. A. A. SUSEE GLENZ ADAMS NOYES S. OLSON E. NELSON RAMSEY CHAMBERS GREEN HA. BOWERS ENERSON SKOVBROTEN BRINRMAN BALOW A. OLSON MR.ZoRN MITTLESTADT SLEETER IMISLUND FISK LBIEUEI. ' M. A. A. AUTH KLAWITER GRORUD ROLSETH H.JOHNSON TRLJMBOWER HANNAH HUME DAH1, EGGLESTON A. NELSON AIRIS ERDMAN TORGERSON BAILKEY ZAESKE K.I-IAHN BROWN IQRFNZ j. ANDERSON STIEHL SPOONER SCHAAF Page Sixty-Five M. A. A. LEMAY, SWIVZENBERG, Cll.ARK, MR. DONAI.I3SOFkA. PRESTON, ZBOTSFORD, RAWLINGS, DIETZ WHITE, WAl.liER, PAGE, WEIKIKELL, RIGGIN. WARD, MCINTOSH, A. ANDERSON, GUNDERSON MQMILLAN, WOL1., MCDERMID, WILBUR, SCOTT. STEINER, IUAVENPORT M. A. A. SCHWARTZ, I.ElNENKUGEL,SMITH, IQENT, NEAU, IXfI.THIEDE, W. NELSON, FISK, ENGEBRETSON, N. FLEMING M. 0.BRIIiN, M. FLEMING, NORTON, SOLIE, PIAUNSCHILD, NEWMAN, PICOTTE, SCHOLI., SCHULTZ, HlZNNliMAN, NVATERHOUSE CONNELL, R. PRESTON, SI-IEA, PURVIS, A. NELSON, SOSTED, C. HAHN Page S ixty-S ix A. PRESTON NESSA VANCE ENOEBRETSON WATERHOUSE E. NELSON MR. DONALDSON HAWKINS IQELTON M. POIRIER DEUEL I-lokiziati. H b SOSTED E. BROWN K. ANDERSON A. POIRIER BRIDGMAN FORENSTC HONORS CLUB President WILBUR ENGliBRIiTSON Vice President CLARENCE IMISLUND -Secretary-'Treasurer ARTHUR PRESTON Advisor MR. DONALDSON Business Manager MARGUERITE HAWKINS The Forensic Honors Club holds for its chief purpose the recognition of students who excel in forensic work. The club is composed of those who have engaged in intercollegiate debating, extempore speaking, declamation, or oratory. This year, for the First time, there was a sufhcient number of good debaters to organize a second team, which did some intercollegiate debating. Three non-decision debates were held by the first teams--with River Falls, St. Thomas Col- lege, and the State Teachers' College at Winona, Minnesota. Orville Deuel and Wilbur Bridgman splendidly upheld the college in oratory and extempore speaking at the state contest at Platteville, in March. Anderson, Kenneth Barnes, Mary Bridgman, Wilbur Brown, Esther Deuel, Orville Donaldson, C. D. MEMBERS Engebretson, Wilbur l-Iorrell, Muriel Hawkins, Marguerite lmislund, Clarence Kelton, Arden Nelson, Elmer Poirier, Ada Poirier, Margaret Preston, Arthur Sosted, Harold Nessa, Curtis Vance, james Waterhouse, Warren Page Sixty-Seven NEWMAN CLUB President FRANK DALY Vice President GWEN CRANE Secretary DOROTHY DUNN Treasurer AUCE LINK Spiritual Advisor FATHER SINGLETON Faculty Advisor Miss THOMAS Under the competent leadership of its officers and advisors, the Newman Club has had a very successful year. Its membership increased this year to approximately seventy-five members. The club was organized for social and religious purposes. It has at heart the social welfare of the school, and tries to stimulate the religious interests of its members. Although the Newman Club was organized principally for the Catholic students of the school, membership is open to anyone among the students. The membership includes a representation of all the classes of the school and of all religious sects professed among the students. At the club's meetings, special questions were brought up and discussed under the leadership of the Reverend Paul Singleton. These talks were kept open to the unbiased interests of all members of the club, therefore, creeds were kept out of the discussion. The Reverend Mr. Sin- gleton, the spiritual advisor, is a graduate of the school and a former member of the club. ln order to acquaint every member of the incoming student body with the club, the New- mans gave an all-school "coffee-tea" early in the year. They also sponsored an all-school Thanks- giving party, which everyone thought a complete success and a compliment to the club. According to well-established custom, the club entertained the football team at a banquet and dance. At this banquet, one of the members of the club, Donald Shea, better known as "Bumper", was elected football captain for 1930. Through its spirit of co-operation, the club has joined with the other organizations of the school to promote the activities of the school. Out- standing among these was the Homecoming celebration, for which the Newmans, along with the Crusaders, sponsored the dancing party in the evening. MEMBERS Page Sixty-Eight Alden, Mable Armstrong, Richard Auth, Garrett Auth, Marion Babcock, Ruth Behnke, Lila Benson, Viola Bergfeld, Albert Borowick, Pauline Boyle, Florence Brook, Anne Blair Brown, Arthur Carrol, Bernida Charles, William Chaput, Evelyn Connell, Edward Crane, Gwen Daly, Frank Dietz, Edward Derouin, Glen Dauffenbach, Kath. Dunn, Dorothy Eastey, Fay Eldridge, Lorraine Findlay, ldamae Finn, Clarence Flynn, Doloras Gonyea, Geneva Groundwater, Alice I-lagerty, Loretta Harm, Beatrice I-lartung, Bessie l-lartung, Dorothy I-lartwell, Eugene I-Iouser, Dorothy I-lill, Lucy J acobsen, J oseph Johnson, Beatrice Kalk, Jeanette Kaulbach, Marion Kelley, Phyllis Krejci, Margaret Kueber, Ann Link, Alice Luskin, I-lelen Maxwell, Jeanette McNamara, I-larriet Miley, Michael Mittlestadt, Cecelia Murphy, Ceil ' Myhre, Mabel Neher, I-lenrietta Nelson, Arthur Nielsen, Caroline O'Brien, Johnis, A. O'Brien, Martinl ' O'Connell, Florence Picotte, Lyman Poirier, Ada Poirier, Margaret Proulx, Mary Jane Quigg, Evelyn Schaaf, Grace Shea, Donald Sleeter, Roy Solberg, Grace Stoever, Walter Miss Thomas Thwing, Alice Walch, Dorothy Warlum, Roslyn Ziegeweid, Luetta . 1 f ' 7 , ,f ff" " , 5 . 'lr ' 1 7 ' .-1' ,. 1 1 1 , 1 . f ' R 1 J ' 11' .ff , 1 1' . f.- ' 1 V Op, ,j 1.1 1 1 ' 1 n V ,. 1 Q , f,. W, ' .11 11 1211 f -1' f ,Q ' X Lv" . 'fl '51 f "" 1 , nf-"'QV,,r' P , ,, ,fy 41 gi L X K' 1 I J 1 1 1 , Fifi A X1 1, .1 Y I 1 1 '.: , A1 i . I 1 K' Y., . J 'ii' ff u I f' f 1f' 1 1 .I R 1 1, 1 . f 1 , ., 6 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 F0 . if v' 7' 7 191 . PROULX, MACDONALD, KALK, ARMSTRONG, STOEVER, J. OVBRIEN, MILEY, ELDRIDGE, D. HAR- TUNG, DAUFFENBACH FINSNESS, B. JOHNSON, HOUSER, MITTLESTADT, BOROWICK, A. POIRIER, H1LL, I-IARM, B. HAR- TUNG, THWING BROOK, TUSKEN, BENSON. M. POIRIER, EASTEY, KUEBER, SCHAAF, FINDLAY, IQAULBACH Page S ixty-N ine STRUT AND FRET President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Supper Chairman Program Chairman Social Chairman Honorary Members JOY ELLIOTT DOROTHEA DowNs ALICE THWING MELVIN WHITE BETH HAAG GWEN CRANE RICHARD ALBRECHT MR. HILLIER CMRs.j HAZEL RAMHARTER Although Strut and Fret has existed for only two years, it has won for Itself distinctive ness and the interest of the student body. Limiting the membership of the club to forty has made possible constant co-operation between Miss Jackson, the director, and the members. The personnel of the organization is a selected group of individuals who have demonstrated their dra- matic ability in tryouts. The popularity of Strut and Fret was shown by the large number who appeared for the try- out held at the beginning of the year. As a result of this tryout, fourteen new members were admitted. Following their initiation, a costume party was held in their honor. At the beginning of the year, the members of the club were divided into four groups for the purpose of carrying on various activities and studying different phases of the work. Meetings were held twice a month, at which time programs were given, presenting varied phases of dra- matics. These programs were of a diversified nature, because all types of personality were rep- resented in the club. Worthwhile plays were read and reviewed, shadow pantomimes, mum- mers' plays, and impromptu dialogues were presented. Original plays were also produced. Dem- onstrations of lighting and makeup were given, and a clipping bureau was established to arrange for a bulletin board of interest to dramatics students. Throughout the year, Strut and Fret furnished programs for assembly periods. In the ad- vertising campaign for the Spectator, the club put on an original one-act play that won the con- test. During the year, several one-act plays were presented, which always received the hearty applause of the audience. "The Potboilerf' the first play presented to the school, almost con- vulsed the audience. This play's reception may be taken as typical of the usual success of Strut and F ret. Plays were also exchanged with the Grey Domino Club of the Eau Claire Senior High School. During the second semester, several One-act plays were presented in the form of a tourna- ment, preliminary to the contest sponsored by the State Dramatic Guild. Miss jackson, of the faculty, is a member of the executive committee of the guild. The "Wedding", a one-act play, was entered in competition with plays from other State Teachers' Colleges of the state. The play won third place at the district contest held at Menom- onie in competition with Stout Institute and the River Falls State Teachers' College. "Sun Up", a three-act play, was given in january. Strut and Fret was highly praised for this production, as it was one of the best ever presented here. The club also presented, during the second semester, an original play for the Periscope cam- paign, and gave a sunset tea and dance in conjunction with the Y. W. C. A. Page Seventy Albrecht, Richard Bark, Mae Boie, Helen Clark, Earl Crane, Gwen Davenport, Chester Downs, Dorothea Elliott, joy Ensign, Ruth Fleming, Ned Green, Everett Haag, Beth Hahn, Cecil MEMBERS Hansen, Dorothy Houser, Dorothy lmislund, Clarence jerdee, Marjorie johnson, Genevieve Kaulbach, Marion Kelley, Phyllis Kunz, Theodore, Link, Alice McMillan, William Mittelstadt, Cecelia Nelson, Alton Nelson, Elmer Norheim, Raymond Noyes, Edmond Poirier, Ada Poirier, Margaret Purvis, George Remington, Chula Sosted, Harold Stuck, Margaret Torgerson, Orville White, Melvin Wood, Gladys Woods, Pauline Woods, Robert LINK ALBRECHT D. HANSEN C. HAHN C. MITTELSTADT SOSTED BARR IQUNZ CiLARK BOIE G. CRANE STUCK IDOWNS PURVIS ELLIOTT WHITE HAAG WL. 753 7N'544f W . OWLJ ff , fuvi DAVENPORT MCMILLAN M. POIRIER G. JOHNSON MR. HILLIER GREEN NOYES f ' P. KELLEY JERDEE A.POIRIER IMISLUND G. WOODS ENSIGN REMINGTON Page Seventy-One do RURAL LIFE CLUB President HAROLD GUNDERSON Vice President Vioi,A HANSON Treasurer ANNA GULLARD Secretary PAUL DRIER Advisors Miss HUNN E Miss TREI The Rural Life Club has promoted a closer relationship between its students and its advisors, aided the mental and social development of prospective rural teachers, and acquainted these teachers with the problems of rural life and education. The club feels that the education of children in rural communities offers problems that are worthy of intelligent and sympathetic understanding. It has been the aim of this club to determine, as fas ar possible, just what these problems are. The membership of the club is restricted to students enrolled in the Rural Department- Though limited in membership, its activities have nevertheless been varied. The club has as- sumed its share of responsibility for the success of many all-school activities, including the Home- coming banquet, the Spectator and Periscope circulation campaigns, and attendance at athletic events. ln fact, the club has made its slogan "Boost the school". lts meetings have been held twice each month, The afternoon meetings were for the trans- action of business only. The evening meetings, held the first Tuesday of each month, were us- ually social in character, and very often consisted of games. During the week before Christmas the club had its own tree, the members exchanging gifts that were inexpensive but much enjoyed. Only those Christmas entertainment plans were carried out that it would be possible to put into practice in a rural school. In a similar way other holidays and important days were used as a theme for the evening fun. Since it is a belief of the club that recreation should be not only phy- sical but cultural as well, this aspect of the programs was not neglected. For this purpose, all the musical and dramatic talent found within the club was used. X This talent was supplemented by bringing in outside speakers. Through these club activities the members have been made to see the necessity for making the most of the limited resources for recreation that will be at their command when they begin their teaching careers. The problem of school buildings not adapted to the use of rural commun- ity gatherings, and of play grounds too limited for community and rural field days, must be met and solved, not disregarded. ln all the community gatherings sponsored by the club there has been a fine spirit of co-operation. lt is to be hoped that this spirit of co-operation will be present in the rural communities in which the members of the club teach, for the club is very much interested in the welfare of the rural schools of Wisconsin. lt is felt that in these schools are great opportunities for public service, and that society will profit greatly by providing boys and girls in rural communities educational opportunities that are equal to those offered children in towns and cities. Anders, Caroline Benson, Viola Black, Grace Blizzard, Carol Blomberg, Milton Budrus, joseph Carroll, Bernida Creaser, Lucille Drier, Paul Early, Alice Erickson, Mabel Fradette, Mack Gullard, Ann MEMBERS Gunderson, Harold Gunderson, Robert Hanson, Rosella Hanson, Viola Harm, Beatrice Hartfield, Irene Hill, Lucy Iverson, Carolyn Kottke, Lois Krings, Elizabeth Lee, Lilly Lestrund, Martha Lewis, Fae N Malles, Adeline Maxwell, Nellie Mutka, Viena Nelson, Agnes Novak, Mary Alyce Schuettke, Hattie Severson, Cora Simenson, Alice Vier, Helen Ann Voskar, Marcella Weissenbeck, Tean Wepling, Limpi Page Seventy-Two I E E M. FRADETTE BUDRUS DRIER MALLES V. HANSON WEISSENBECK WEPLING HILL CARROLL I-IARM SCHUTTKE BLIZZARD MUTKA Vosma Lewis HARTFIELD SIMENSON KRINGS Page Seventy-Three Y. WV. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Program Chairman and Undergraduate Representative Program Assistant Supper Chairman Supper Assistant World Fellowship Chairman Social Service Chairman Art Chairman Membership Chairman Invitation Committee Chairma C. A. DOROTHY HANSEN DOROTHY GRAHAM HELEN BOIE JOY ELLIOTT GRACE SCHAAF MARION KAULBACH lDOROTHY F INsTAo MARGARET STUCK KATHRYN DAUFFENBACH GENEVIEVE JOHNSON ALICE LINK ALICE THWING n RUTH BABCOCK Advisors-Miss Sutherland, General Advisor: Mrs. Ayer, Miss Dahlg Miss Sparks, Mrs. Dearmontg Miss Fosterg Mrs. Flagler, Miss Buchholz, Mrs. Thompson. ' The Y. W. C. A. has the largest enrollment of any club in school. Its members are active, and participate in the work as well as the play of the organization. The regular meetings of the Y. W. are supper meetings, which were held this year on the evening of the third Wednesday of each month. The Y. W. C. A. started the year with a wiener roast and a tea for the incoming "Little Sis- ters." On Armistice Day, an Armistice Day worship service was held at the First Congrega- tional Church, Eau Claire, for the general public. This was the Hrst large worship service ever sponsored by the local Y. W. The service was beautiful and very much worthwhile. The religious tea, at which were representatives of all the Eau Claire churches, and the candlelight service to welcome the new members, were two big events of the first semester. The Y. W. provided for a needy family at Christmas, as has been the custom. It also spon- sored the school Christmas party. These two projects especially gave the girls an opportunity to help very materially in the work of the Y. W. Along lines of new development, the Y. W. conducted a class in leather handcraft, which was well attended. The "Retreat", also something new, was a high spot in Y. W. life for the cabinet and advisors. lt was held near Augusta, at Alice Thwing's cottage. Everyone reported a de- lightful as well as a beneficial week-end, even if the Dean of Women did break the swing! MEMBERS Helen Adler, Marie Ahrenholz, Mable Alden, Beatrice Anderson, Esther Anderson, Lorraine Anderson, Ruth Babcock, Lillian Bahr, Mrs. Barrows, Augusta Bauer, Viola Benson, Annabel Betz, Carol Blizzard, Esther Blume, Ruth Blume, Hazel Boernke, Helen Boie, Belva Bollinger, Ida Bollinger, Lila Branger, Anne Blair Brook, Miss Buchholz, Margery Carpenter, M.Candell, Elsie Chilgren, Alice Hume, Alva Iverson, Marjorie Jerdee, Amy Jerome, Beatrice Johnson, Esther M. Johnson, Florence Johnson, Genevieve Johnson, Ella Kaemmerer, Marion Kaulbach, Evelyn King, Lorraine Knutson, Margaret Kohnke, lone Kosmo, Margaret Krejci, Genevieve Kirkdorfer, Edna Lagermaier, Irene Langdell, Frances Larson, Gladys Lee, Martha S. Lestrud, Alice Link, Miss Little, Hesper Loomis, Elaine Christensen, W. Chrysler, Gwen Crane, Irene Crow, Mar- garet Davey, Kathryn Dauffenbach, Mildred Dinkel, Dorothea Downs, Evelyn Earl, Fay Eastey, Marie Edwards, Lorraine Eldridge, Eleanor Elkinton, Joy Elliott, Lelah Emerich, Cora Engum, Ruth Ensign, Mable Erickson, Dorothy Finstad, Mrs. Flagler, Dorothy Foley, Marion Galster, Helen Gibson, Jean Gile, Alice Goetz, Alice Groundwater, Amanda Gullickson, Beth Haag, Lor- etta Hagerty, Dorothy Hansen, Elta Hansen, Helen Hansen, Ruth Harris, Dorothy Houser, Ethelyn Hendry, Muriel Horrell, Helen Lusken, Ellen Malcolm, Margaret Malcolm, Eleanor Mattison, Alice Matson, Jeanette Maxwell, Avis Mclntyre, Harriet McNamara, Vivian Melville, Beatrice Mitzloff, Cecelia Mittelstadt, Mary Jane Millard, Marea Mousel, Ceil Murphy, Mable Myhre, Adeline Nelson, Florence O'Connell, Gunhild Olson, Minnie Orton, Marion Paddock, Maybelle Panzer, Kathryn Parker, Ruby Paulson, Josie Pederson, Ada Poirier, Margaret Poirier, Frances Prince, Evelyn Quigg, Chula Remington, Eraine Repcynske, Mary Rosenberg, Llora Rowan, Edna Sainty, May Sandvig, Grace Schaaf, Lydia Schilling, Cora Severson, Agnes Sjos- trom, Frances Smith, Lucille Smith, Maxine Smith, Grace Solberg, Thelma Sortomme, Miss Sparks, Avis Stedman, Dorothy Stepp, Margaret Stuck, Miss Sutherland, Florence Taubman, Kathryn Thompson, Edna Thune, Alice Thwing, H. Tusken, Helen Vier, Inez Voegeli, Elmyra Vogler, Dorothy Walch, Marion Warden, Rosalyn Warlum, Marjorie West, Dorothy Wilson, Vera Wingad, Merrille Winters, Gladys Wood, Pauline Woods, Miss Yost, Louise Yule, Sabra Yule, Luetta Ann Ziegeweid. Page Seventy-Four Iiuuyuf-EI-1 3 L ,pw an arvq, N-CK!-T' ,Y fA-- 4-? Aga, Jr 'Lwt'k.1l".C' 'lf' W ifvntkf ,39't:!':,4Lv'-'lf qQf'rsg.Lff' -,.,u.,k-11' I 511- an if I 3,-I 1 I. I J. I Jfru.-2 ,in 6 N .-H - ,. 1. A. 9- ,,.I.. -S r- R . E - 5-A142 .5 ' 3 ulfgni f-.wr :IIJAA " Y. W. C. A, ZIEGEWEID, EASTEY, IVIRS. FLACLER, BOIE, MISS DAI-IL, D. HANSEN, VIER, BLIZZARD, KOSMO. MISS SPARKS, MRS. THOMPSON, MISS FOSTER, MISS SLITHERLAND, ELLIOTT, DAUFFENBACH, FINSTAD, LINK, MRS. DEARMONT. BABCOCR, THWING, G. JOHNSON, MRS. AYER, MISS BLICHHOLZ, STUCK, SCHAAF, KAULBACI-I. Y. W. C. A. GOETZ, CARPENTER, ELDRIDGE, CHRYSLER, GULLICKSON, ALDEN, I-IANSON. MITZLOFF, LESTRUD, SEVERSON, BAHR, DINKEL, GALSTER, ELKINTON, L. SMITH, F. SMITH. KREJCI, A. POIRIER, R. PAULSON, M. MHYRE, BROOK, B. JOHNSON, GILE, MITTELSTADT. Page Seventy-Five Y. W. C. A. E. ANDERSEN MURPHY F. JOHNSON F. LARSON MILEY CROW KIRKDORFER VOGLER GROUNDWATER MCINTYRE KING R. BLUME HOUSER ENGUM A. NELSON E. BLUME EARL E. GIBSON SJOSTROM DAVEY HAWKINS Y. W. C. A. LAGERMAIER, F. I-IANSON, LIDDELL, THUNE, BENSON, DOWNS, A. IVERSON, M. KOHNKE, JEROME HARRIS. G. OLSON, EMRISH, MILLARD, LANGDELL, L. KNUTSON, L. ANDERSON, A. HUME, I-I. GIBSON PANZER, M. SMITH, SORTOMME, MAXWELL, HAGERTY, KUHL, ENSIGN, HAAG. Page Seventy-Six Y. W. C. A. AHRENHOLZ, KAEMMERER, BRITTON, E. I-IANSON, WARLUM, M. POIRIER, E. C1-IRISTENSEN, CHILGREN, SOLBERG. QUIGG, D. WALCH, M. WINTERS, I-IoRRE1.L,j. PEDERSON, L. YULE, STEDMAN, G. WOOD. BRANGER, BAUER, BETZ, MATTISON, MELVILLE, BOERNKE, PRINCE, ROWAN. Page Seventy-Seven IPRIMARY CLUB President MARIE EDWARDS Vice President MARION WARDEN Secretary-Treasurer ALICE HUME Advisor Miss BAKER Sorial C0mmitf66'MARION WARDEN, CHAIRMAN, MARION PADDOCK, IRENE CRow, DoRoTHY HOUSER Honorary MemberskMIss SPARKS, Miss NASH, Miss DAHI. For five consecutive years the Primary Club has been instrumental in fostering a close re- lationship and a spirit of fine fellowship among its members. The members of the club held their meetings the second Tuesday of each month. The girls of the organization have been very active participants, this year, in many of the ac- tivities of the school. They have always responded whole-heartedly to calls for "stunts" and other assembly programs. Very early in the year, the Senior girls entertained the inccming Primary girls at a banquet. This year's program was very fine. Hesper Locmis, last year's president, welcomed the host of new girls. Mabel Myhre responded. The cafeteria, where the meetings are held, was very prettily decorated with autumn leaves and bittersweet. On November 12, a very interesting program was given. Ruth Stillman sang a vccal solo. Miss Sparks gave a talk on her experiences in the South. A very clever Swedish reading was given by Lorraine Knutson. The program ended with a violin duet by George johnson and Mabel Myhre. At other meetings during the year, the club was both entertained and instructed by mem- bers ofthe faculty, who talked on their travels. Mrs. Dearmont, who has taught in Rome, talked, in December, on "Christmas in Italy". Later, Miss Winans told of her visit, a year or two ago, to France, and particularly to Paris. At one of the last meetings of the college year, Miss Macdonald spoke on her stay in Hawaii last summer. The Christmas program was the most effective and elaborate of the club's programs during the year. The school sponsored an all-school "coffee" in the girls' rest room, Thursday, February 20. The occasion proved to be a great success, and especially popular with the boys because they were thus enabled to see what the girls' rest room looks like. The club has grown in prominence very rapidly, and is one of the most active and worth- while organizations of the college. MEMBERS Adler, Helen Borreson, Lillian Crow, Irene Anderson, Beatrice Branger, Lila Davis, Margaret Borowick, Pauline Britton, Harriet Dinkel, Mildred Bauer, Augusta Brown, Esther Durspek, Elsie . Bollinger, Ida Conrad, Vivian Eastey, Fay Edwards, Marie Kosmo, lone Paddock, Marion Emerish, Lila Krenz, Esther Parker, Katherine Freyer, Marion Langdell, Irene Pingel, Minnie Gonyea, Geneva Lagermaier, Edna Repcznske, Eraine Hanson, Florence Limp, Dorothy Stillman, Ruth I-lartung, Dorothy Lyons, Lucille Taubman, Florence I-Ioesley, Lucille Mair, Doris Thune, Edna Hume, Alice Matson, Alice Tusken, Helen Iverson, Alvi McDonnell, Margaret Vogler, Elmira johnson, Esther M. Millard, Mary Warden, Marion johnson, Florence Myhre, Mabel Warlum, Rosalyn Kaemmerer, Ella Neher, Henrietta Waugh, jean Kalk, jeanette Nelson, Idella Wingad, Vera Kirkdorfer, Genevieve Orton, Minnie Winters, Merle Knutson, Lorraine Yule, Sabra Page Seventy-Eight I. NELSON, MISS NASH, CONRAD, DURSIQEK, TUSKEN, HUME, KOSMO, MISS BAKER, LANCDELL, IVERSON, F. HANSON, LIDDELL, IQALK, ALDEN, WARLUM. LYONS, IVIAIR, MISS SPARKS, ACER, I. BOLLINGER, VOGLER, KIRKDORFER, EDWARDS, I-IOUSER, BRANCER, BORRESON, L,ANDERSON,M1LLARD, K. THOMPSON, F. NOOLE, S. YULE WINTERS. NIELSEN, STILLMAN, BRITTON, CROW, IQNUTSON, L. LARSEN, MISS DAHL, LEBARRON, EMERISH, L. THOMPSON, 'I-QAUBMAN, A. NELSON, MILEY. E. BROWN, REPCZYNSKE. S. NELSON, GRTON. PADDOCK, LOOMIS, NEHER, KAEMMERER, F. JOHNSON, E. JOHNSON, DINKEL, EASTEY, FREYER, KRENZ. EARL, BEHNKE, DAVIS, BOROWICK, PINCEL, A. BAUER, PARKER, LAGERMAIER, THUNE, B. ANDERSON. LIMP, D. HARTUNG, WAUGH, E. IVIALCOLM, WINGAD, ROSENBERG, I-IOESLY. Page Seventy-N ine F. NOGLE, A. NELSON, THUNE, ORTON, CANRAD M. POIRIER, CHRISTENSEN, CHILGlzEN, B. l"lARTUNG, BEHNKE. ' I-IAAG, TAUBMAN, TVERSON, LANGDELL, DOWNS, D. HARTUNG, KING, JOHNSON, SCHAAF. X ' ELLIOTT, KUEBER, O'CONNELL, MISS BATES, JEROME, IQOHNKE, ROWAN, LINK. ' - lb-bafv My TWUMENS ATI-IILETIIC ASSOCIATION ALJ' 49' ffm- fe-fl Aw-Cf'-f-A.. 34, President GENEVIEVE JOHNSON Vice President VIVIAN CONRAD fe ' ' 7 " Secretary LILA BEI-INKE Treasurer ALICE LINK W ' Soccer Head DOROTHY I-IARTUNG , f U 4' Basketball Head MINNIE ORTON Tennis Head JOY ELLIOTT f ' ' Volleyball Head EDNA THUNE .1 Hiking Head BETH HAAO I K " " ' ie ,-rf- The A. A. is for girls who wish to participate in sports and athletics, and to win an athletic award. The two main aims of the Organization are recreation and training. The girls have nearly as great a variety of sports to choose from as the boys. A soccer tournament was held in the fall. The team called "Swift Kicks" carried off the honors, but "The lnvinciblesu deserve honorable mention. Throughout the year at different times, tennis, basketball, and baseball tournaments were held. The girls also participated in a free-throw contest. The W. A. A. sponsored an all-school card party, which was proclaimed a great success. The W. A. A. members receive points for participation in these athletic events and for some others, as hiking, skating, swimming, and passing certain "stunt tests. MEMBERS Lila Behnke, May Chaurette, Elsie Chilgren, Elaine Christensen, Vivian Conrad, Irene Crow, Dorothea Downs, Joy Elliott, Beth Haag, Bessie I-Iartung, Dorothy I-Iartung, Dorothy Hansen, Alvi Iverson, Amy Jerome, Genevieve Johnson, Evelyn King, Margaret Kohnke, Ann Kueber, Edna Lagermaier, Irene Langdell, Alice Link, Adeline Nelson, Flossie Nogle, Florence O'COnnell, Minnie Orton, Margaret Poirier, Llora Rowan, Grace Schaaf, Margaret Stuck, Florence Taub- man, Edna Thune. Page Eighty i i x 3 a E 5 f Q 5 E 5 5 9 Q E 1 2 E 2 s B E 'l 1 E F 1 e 5 i S .,w5'.'f ., A , .. ---f--f-...-..-,W.-uVV,g-...-.- , .V .. , ' H--5'C,fQ,i4i'V1a4 'f":: "fl ' NXf,y,i'3 mf 1-,V :r X 'zv1u'fV2fQwsi'Q:2Ji:. Q,x?'3i9""Lff' K "w'iQ1"ff??fs'g2i'flf.Qf,, ,. f , 5, g:'v..V,,v-.1 i - S - - fw f fi 4vQ3.?2s-,za fs' . . ' . Am, ,4 .. K2 ,eg f - ,1,,,..: V . x,,g,y-x. f.,.A.. .VV ,MW V. ,L , ,...,-.A gm ,.,,.,. 4-g-.,gg.,:-VA:V,1-p.a.W f-- , ,E V, - 4 Jang, . V 2-ww.--4V::.--'rr .:-VW.: gW..f, . ' -4-.-.ea -'g V-:K 2 , ' ,. -1 '. ' ,V V, V- ,. 4 , 5' I .2 ' 1:1 wg -sz ., 'ffff "'3gQ 'ab V er-z -' I fg V' 5- ' , . 1j43,5iv.j?i.: ""'i"' , +V '-x. E E ' 2 V 3 - e " 'L . V MQ? f- Wk- ' "M" -' fx' -'.1..V- ., ' ' ' M . 5 :ffQfrR:.f for 1 if 1 . " 35 FJ 'Q - , ,,-g3Vf'Q3'Vw jim, .fgigk-fg3fy.1f new -nw 4- V ,, E31 fzfwgmq , .y:fw'f'f3f sea, - 'rf 1 fx:-Q kzzf-'mjwsfkf gy . .ws-r h :fe -- ff:-Vwstvkwlffff. " - .. ' ' , V - .zf.n.5,5,NA , .. :,.,,,.f,f.--,- - , ,,f,V.w---Q 42 Vt w., , V 3 -' A. " - V ,JL ff. f' 1 N X- . rr , f' 1- ,. Wir 53 idfzff W A2 . ,A5,1-v---Nix' C,,.,., -- ,ma :mf , fQf,V4"-jizg3Z.f,,"2 'A ' V, - -.-'H-f-fl. . j 2 -fi -:V 1 1. A, -' :I . V., V Nr-Q .pf A H. . ' :nz - f - 1 -V ' f . 'I ' Q ,1'ia f -' --1 V 5 2 ' X ' ' fi ".."" Q"QY"5'Q-"'i . '- ' ' ' , g,fgVw15?+.Q::: - 4' We . f f ' fsdffsgf-:ai-V 1 -I ., 4, j ,- ' :rf - V Lg '-ze aqggw X ww",-Q-':: I s.,,- : 3,9 .' v ' ' rw- i, M' L , 5: 2'S-.-- -V :J ,ff ' A 7 33751555 uf' i:'?K7' f V ' X - - V' ' fi -11 2 ' .-' .x,..1f:' mix" ., M1 'M ..'If,..' 4 54- 'l,,J-'FW' .1 " V, QV "waz nw- 1 -' ,, -5,13 1 ,ei 4L3g,..,Lz:1'ff. sf wif:-f '--"n':'1gi2fl-,-gfewfl 1-If-' - -V ,,,, -- .. e' "-- A A' Liz- ,xii mpg:-3 t-.gqwx...: . -'Y-:: 2- , , - am: ffiffm , - -f , P--f.::x, .,,g:i'ff:z::3Tfffg2-wa-.L'G".':...w. . A ,V V ' -mm-ps,'H94-gg'if:-'ff,VgV.43..a.-:Wg-QQY f . 4 , fm, .af f-...Lf ' -3 ' .-Q L...,1,' Q , --4. '23-8, Q- .1"-aww , x Y '. ., W "' W, -fffwf'f'W-+M-gaiii Umar V.V-w w--. VV 5.a..L-as x ' 'MW '. "Efr'i-V '7'5-V-6i-'--QQ.'fi1:.1,g,,,r:'-25' ,?5x9.L'Z, Qffgfgls'- g N ,a 5 ' wiv f ' -7 '9:?gL4.m:,..-." W' - 'W-' I-IOMECOMING SNAPSHOTS Page Eighty-Three w Page Eighty-Four AEUR, DENH SWITZENBERG, MOL EDERSON. CCBSEN, C. P JA ARD, BRINKMAN, PEDERSON, W ERRILL, ADAMS, M. Q. COACH M :Z an 1: ,-I .PU 53: 472 EU 0, Os- in if: O 2 z 3 U Tz, ERDMAN, R. AR HW Sc 9-5 Ill .1 RN, ZEIG, Ml Zo RSON, SANDS, COACH LA M. I-3 a. 42 U ui Q 'LJ : I" 2 i O an .1 .TJ 42 D.. N. DEROUIN WILBUR, HARPER, H. ANDERSON. TAIN-ELECT SHEA, AP ENNEMAN, C LD, C. MEYERS, FINN, H. JENSEN, H FE BERG FUDTBALL Coach Zorn at the beginning of the 1929 season was faced with the necessity of organizing an almost entirely new football squad. The let- ter men who formed the nucleus of this new squad were Larson, Scott, Henneman, Sands, and Wilbur. Due to the efforts of the coach, one of the largest squads in the history of the school turned out for "first call". Other than the returning letter men, the members of the squad were en- tirely without experience in college football. Captain Larson's influence was greatly felt in giving the squad the proper mental attitude. EAU CLAIRE, MYNORTHLAND, 0 Eau Claire opened its football season with a preliminary game with COACH ZORN Northland College, on Saturday, September 28. Although the game was played on Northlands stamping ground, at Ashland, Eau Claire was "doped to win by a large score. The game, which was played in a drizzle, was slow, but not devoid of thrills. Although the Northland squad was exceptionally light and evidently new, the Blue and Gold made little progress against it during the first half. The Eau Claire team depended mainly on straight football to gain its yards during the game. Simple plays were used by both teams, as neither squad had had sufficient time to perfect an elaborate attack. The Blue and Gold gireatly outplayed the Northland team, but although within scoring distance three times during the First half, did not have sufficient "punch" to put the ball across the goal line and lost the ball on downs on the one-yard line and again on the two-yard line. Immediately on starting the second half, Eau Claire showed a revival of spirit and a vast improvement in ability. The Blue and Gold took the ball down the field at once on line bucks. Then Schwartz, fullback, plunged across the line for the first count, Late in the third quarter Scott, end, intercepted a long Northland pass and took the ball for a forty-yard gain. Derouin, half, then took the spher- MGR, RIGGIN oid around end for fifteen yards and a touchdown. The next big thrill of the game came early in the last quarter, when Scott received a long pass from Derouin. The play was a "sleeper", and Scott, with an open field before him, ran forty yards for the third tally of the game. After this touchdown, the Northland men seemed to gain their second wind and held the Eau Claire team nearly even. Toward the end of the period, Eau Claire forced Northland to punt, far down into her own territory. At this crucial period, the Eau Claire line broke through, blocking the kick. "Yorda" Ward, tackle, recovered the ball, putting it on Northland's five-yard line. On the second try, Schwartz took the pigskin over on a plunge through left tackle. . . -ami-,mi BIRD'S-EYE View or RIVER FALLS GAME Page Ezgfvty fwe Page Eighty-S ix VARSITY FOOTBALL VARSITY FOOTBALL v Page Eighty-Seven CONE STANDINGS TEAM W. L. T. STANDXNG Milwaukee ........ ..... 3 0 l ...... ......... l .000 Whitewater ......... .,..,... 3 0 1 ...... .....,... 1 .000 River Falls ......... ........ 4 1 0 ...... ..... . 800 Eau Claire ......... ........ Z 1 l ...... ..... . 666 Oshkosh ........... ......,. 3 Z O ..... .,... . 600 La Crosse ....... ........ 2 2 0 ..... ..... . 500 Stout ...............,... ..... 1 2 1 ..... ..... . 333 Stevens Point ........ ,....... O 3 0 ...., ..... . 000 Platteville ,.,,,.......,,.,.....,.,,..,.........,.. 0 3 O ..........,.,...,... .000 'Superior ..............................,........... 0 4 0 ......,............. .000 'All of Superiofs games were declared forfeited because of the ineligibility of certain members of the Superior team. EAU CLAIRE, 0-RIVER FALLS, 18 October 5 I-lere The Blue and Cold met her first conference opponent on October 5, when she met the strong River Falls Teachers' College team here. Little was known of the Falls squad except that it was composed mainly of new men. The easy victory over Northland had given the more optimistic Eau Claire fans hopes of a perfect conference average. The appearance of the teams on the field before the game seemed to indicate that Eau Claire had at least an even chance for victory. The bleachers filled early with an enthusiastic crowd of fans. However, hopes of victory for Eau Claire were dampened when, in the first quarter, the Falls team made a touchdown through a series of forward passes. The Eau Claire line seemed helpless, and depended mainly on a pass- ing attack for yardage, The backfield seemed slow, although Derouin and Switzenberg, quar- terback, got away with some nice passes. The Eau Claire line played a hard, but losing, game against the formidable Falls line, which was led by Sarianne, guard, of Cumberland. Finn, end, of Eau Claire, did some nice work in getting down under punts. I-le and Scott, the opposite Eau Claire end, allowed River Falls little yardage on returned punts. Captain Larson and Jensen, center, played beautiful games in the line against terrific odds, The punting of Derouin, Eau Claire halfback, was the feature of the game. Although River Falls gave the Blue and Gold a decided trimming in every other feature of the game, Derouin's punting far outclassed that of his opponent, causing many yardage losses to the Falls. ln the second quarter, River Falls scored again. When the Blue and Gold returned to the field for the second half, however, the boys came back strong, playing the Falls on even terms in the third quarter. During this period, the Red and White was unable to take the ball from the center of the Held, But River Falls wore down the Eau Claire opposition before the fourth quar- ter, and during the final period ran rampant over the home team. Easily, River Falls scored her hi... - - . BLUE AND GOLD HOLDS RIVER FALLS Page Eighty-Eight last touchdown, making the score I8-0. All of the Falls touchdowns were made on forward passes. The kicks for the extra point all went wide. During the week following the River Falls game, Coach Zorn, assisted by "Ernie" Merrill and Earl Clark, put the squad through a real "course of sprouts" in preparation for the Superior game. a game that was considered Eau Claire's heaviest engagement of the football season. A'Ernie", a former backfield star of the college, who returned this year for a degree, coached the backfield. The assistant line coach, Earl Clark, was last year's captain and a star end with the Blue and Gold for three years. These assistant coaches deserve a great deal of credit for the spirit they showed in staying with the squad all season. Their example and advice were invaluable. 'iErnie" also acted this year as head cheerleader. EAU CLAIRE, l-SUPERIOR, O October 12 There The Eau Claire squad went to Superior, October 12, to meet what proved later to be the con- ference champions, until, in February, all games played by Superior were declared forfeited be- cause ofthe ineligibility of some of Superior's players. The trouncing received from River Falls. a new team, seemed to dampen Eau Claire's spirits. The fact is, odds were decidedly against the Zornmen. Eau Claire had lost her only conference game by quite a score, whereas Superior had tackled the University of North Dakota and the North Dakota Agricultural College without los- ing any glory thereby. The Eau Claire team left the home station in a drizzle, and on arrival at Superior found Gates Field a sea of mud. The field, however, did not prove to be as great an obstacle to an Eau Claire victory as did the powerful Superior squad. The Eau Claire line was tissue paper before the fierce attacks of Coach Tubbs' team. Sensing the weakness of the Blue and Gold line, the Su- periorites played the line often. Three of their touchdowns were due entirely to line bucks and through-tackle and off-tackle plays. Superior also excelled in passing, several of her touchdowns being made by the air route. Despite a lack of interference in the Eau Claire plays, the Blue and Gold backs made several spectacular runs. Henneman, fullback, made two runs of forty and fifty yards respectively, be- sides several other good runs. Schwartz, fullback, bucked the line for five or ten yards quite often. On the whole, Eau Claire was much stronger on offense than on defense. The Superior punting was strongg the weak punting of Eau Claire came as a surprise after the fine booting of the River Falls contest. The final score was Eau Claire 0, Superior 52. The result of tlce game was to instill the thought of revenge on Stevens Point into the minds of the Blue and Gcld squad. A period of hard and rough scrimmage in preparation for this, the Homecoming game, followed. It was during this week that "Lefty" Wilbur, halfback, was in- jured internally during practice, and went out for the rest of the season. Wilbur was a strong defensive back, and a great plunger. The 1929 season was his second as a regular. The effects of his absence cn the squad were greatly noticed during the remainder of the season. PILE-UP ON GATES FIELD, SUPERIOR Page Ezghty Nme EAU CLAIRE, 19-STEVENS POlNT, 0 October l8 Here Eau Claire State Teachers' College students and alumni celebrated the greatest Homecoming in the history of the school, on October 18. These festivities included a bonfire on Thursday night and a banquet and dance on Friday night. Of course the Homecoming game itself was the main event. Although the two previous conference defeats had somewhat quenched the spirit of the Eau Claire fans, a large and colorful crowd attended. Remarkable "pep" was shown by rooters throughout the game, but the team upon its appearance on the field did not, during the first half, seem to imbibe the enthusiasm of its backers. The only bright spots of the first two periods of the game were a few brilliant end runs and oh' tackle plays made by Derouin, halfback, and Henneman, fullback, who played flashy but not steady games. The slowness of the Blue and Gold squad was especially noticeable in the returning of punts. Interference for ball carriers also was poor. The Stevens Point fullback hit the line for repeated losses, but a halfback made up for it by carrying the ball off tackle and through tackle, time after time, for large gains. Although both teams were in dangerous territory several times during the first half, most of the play was in the center ofthe field. ln fact, Eau Claire was outplayed during the first half of the game. ' The ever "peppy" Eau Claire rooting section greeted an entirely different set of players at the beginning of the second half. A spiritual and physical revival had taken place in the dressing room, which seemed to put a new team on the field. From the first kickoff of this half, Eau Claire showed a fight and a skill that surprised and thrilled fans. Captain Larson and Ward, tackles, "Mike" Miley, Pederson and Adams, guards, repeatedly broke through the line of scrimmage, and Jensen, always a formidable center, did himself proud. The same brand of fight was shown by the ends, Scott and Finn. They were especially effective on defense and in getting down under punts. The backfleld played with an enfectiveness equal to that of the lineg but Derouin and "Bumper" Shea, quarterback, showed up to the greatest advantage on offense. Derouin opened up during this quarter with a group of runs that brought the stands to their feet. Several nice passes from Derouin to Finn were also completed, causing some bad scares for the Point. Shea used head-work that proved him to be a real field general. This style of play continued through- out the last half, without a score for either side, until Derouin, on an end run, took the ball to the five-yard line. The referee called the play back, and penalized Eau Claire twenty-flve yards. At this, all hope of a score left the stands, for with but comparatively few minutes to play, the ball was again near the center of the field. Then something broke loose. Shea returned a punt to the thirteen-yard line, and then De- rouin took the pigskin to the one-yard line, through tackle. On the next play, Schwartz took the ball over on a line buck, making the first tally of the game. Then, with only five minutes to play, the team fought like demons and scored twice before the final whistle. Both the second and the third score were due to runs by Derouin and Shea and line plunges by Schwartz. The stands agreed that the last ten minutes of play made this the most remarkable game ever played by Eau Claire at Homecoming. I-IENNEMAN CARRIES BALL AROUND STEVENS POINT END Page N znety EAU CLAIRE, O-S-l-QUT, 0 November 2 There The Blue and Ciold closed the 1929 football season, on November 2, with the game at Stout Institute. The seasons scores pointed to a good game played by evenly matched teams. All Stout-Eau Claire games show strong rivalry, but this year the competitive spirit seemed more in- tense than ever. Eau Claire was determined to win from Stout. Stout, which had suffered a poor season, was equally determined to take the scalps of the Zornmen. A large crowd of Eau Claire rooters accompanied the team to lvlenomonie in expectation of seeing a hard-fought contest. Eau Claire opened with a whirlwind attack, the first quarter. The team walked right down the held to Stout's nineteen-yard line, where Stout held for downs. From this point on, the game was an uninteresting spectacle. The teams were perfectly matched, and see-sawed up and down the center of the field without a serious threat of scoring by either side. During the second and third quarters, Derouin, Shea, and Henneman made some nice gains, only to lose the ball on fum- bles. During this period, Sands made his debut as a halfback. I-le had played the end position almost exclusively up to this time. l-le took the ball around end and off tackle for several nice gains. "Bobbie" Gunn, who up to this time had been used mainly for interference and booting, was given the ball on a series of line plays, and proved to be a formidable ground gainer. Al- though these men made some nice gains, Stout generally held them on downs, and was held in turn. ln the third period, Larson recovered a fumble made by a Stout player on Stout's twenty-two yard line. The crowd, eager for any excitement, went wild. The Blue and Gold, however, lacked the necessary drive to put the ball over, and lost the ball on downs, making only eight yards in the four downs. Stout, by getting off a nice punt from her own fourteen-yard line, ended Eau Claire's second and last scoring threat. The last quarter was a disappointment to Eau Claire fans, who hoped to see a repetition of the fourth quarter scoring of the Stevens Point game. A large part of the crowd left before the hnal whistle blew, for even a homecoming could not make the rooters remain to watch an exhib- ition so devoid of thrills. The lack of thrills was not due to poor football, but because of very evenly matched teams, who played a tight game. The work of Ward in the line during this game marked him as a star. The other Eau Claire stars were Captain Larson, Derouin, and Shea. The stars for Stout were Fordham and Harmon. The Blue and Gold team is losing two valuable men this year in Captain Larson and Scott. lt is hoped that "Lefty" Wilbur and Moldenhauer, who suffered quite severe internal injuries during the season, the latter in the Stout game, will be in condition to play next season. The return of sixteen football lettermen gives promise of a victorious season in 1930. The returning men are Captain-elect Shea, Derouin, Pederson. Finn, G. Thiede, M. Thiede, Sieg, Gunn, jensen, Ward, Switzenberg, lvl. Pederson, Adams, I-lenneman, Schwartz, and Neau. Be- sides this steller group, many of the men of i929 second squad will return. A large number of the outstanding football men from the high schools of this section of the state have signified their intention of attending Eau Claire Teachers' College. This will also aid football prospects materially. ,,,,,. .w.:x,,,v1,,g si.,,1i.jg ' z tqfilimj' agp' V' F s K' ' f .. 4. lf - 'via . " STALEMATE IN THE STOUT BATTLE x... A A Page Ninety One Y 1 1 1 1 1 1 w 1 1 SCENES RIVER FALLS, STEVENS POINT GAMES - N N Page N inety-Two COACH ZORN to be a joke. The condition became almost unbearable. Finally the tearn met Stout on january 30, vowing to shave or die. The result was a victory for Eau Claire and a boost for the barbers. On February 10, the conference athletic committee ruled that all of the conference basketball games played by Superior should be forfeited be- cause of the ineligibility of several of the Superior players. This gave Eau Claire two extra wins and a fairly good chance for a championship. When the Eau Claire team defeated Stevens Point, here, the goal seemed very close indeed, but a defeat at the hands of River Falls blasted all hopes. All in all, the Eau Claire basketball team of 1929-'30 was one of the BASKETBALL The call for basketball men, in November, was answered by an ex- ceptionally large number of men. The group was so large, in fact, that the candidates had to be divided into two practice groups, which met daily. After Coach Zorn had had time to make an estimate of the players' qual- ities,dhe divided his men into two groups-the varsity squad and the "B" s ua . q This weeding-out process left Captain Scott, Eggleston, Finn, Sands, Merrill, Neau, Carlson, Glenn, Switzenberg, and Pederson as the varsity string. No squad of men could have worked in a greater harmony than the 1930 basketball team did. Most of the men had played together be- fore, and the new members of the squad worked in like veterans. After the River Falls contest, which Eau Claire lost by one point, the team- mates made a vow not to shave until they had won a conference game. They next met Stevens Point and lost, after which they went down before the Su- i'L-- f s1'K perior quintet, By this time the beards had ceased i , - K ' 1 . 2 of S ' ' ' I . .15 'kiitxwiixliifgi ,,,. V, f ,, ,uw am:,.ftf iffy ' I ' .A f Jil i T ' ' 12 "' iii? I 12 Q A fi" , . iiiiblf' 'H p . ' t i i I 5' 'Jliliifiiiizf ' best the college has ever had, and, in spite of handicaps, made a good V showing at all times. All of the squad will be back and eligible next year MCR. KILLEN except Scott, Merrill, and Sands. With the remainder of the team as a nucleus and the stars of the ' B team to draw from a, fine season is looked forward to. "B" BASKETBALL SQUAD Diarz Fisk JACOBSEN HANNAH WERRELL COACH ZORN BALOW KUNZ BOTSFORD PAGE Assr. COACH LARSON N. FLEMINC Amis NELSON DAH1. STIEHL Page Ninety Three . Page Ninety-Four O 5 L5 Z U O Ll L5 U fl-L: 1- 5 an U N E I3 O Fw, MGR. SANDS. G 1 ..: .: -.x UL wi Z 22 LL U E m E Li O. sr LJJ co z E. Pu. S . Ln N, SCOTT, CAPTAIN LSO :4 4 U LESTON, F, MAHAR, F EGG EO U . fr? OE UL MR. ZORN, E BASKETBALL LETTERMEN . Page N inely-F ive KCUNEERENCE STANDINGS W. L. Standings River Falls ..A..... .... 8 0 1.000 Platteville .......... .... 5 3 .625 Whitewater ..l..... ,.,. 5 3 .625 LaCrosse ,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,, 5 4 .55 5 Eau Claire ........... .... 4 4 .500 Milwaukee .....,., ,,.. 4 4 .SOO Stout ................... .,,. 5 5 .500 Stevens Point... ........ 4 5 .445 Qshkoshu.- ..,.,..,....,.,,. 2 6 .2 5 0 'kSuperior .... ................. 0 8 .000 f'All games forfeited NON-CONFERENCE GAMES The Eau Claire State Teachers' College basketball team opened its season with a home game played Saturday, December 12, with Concordia College. Concordia, completely swept off her feet by the speed of the Eau Claire men, played a gritty but futile game. The final score was Eau Claire 50, Concordia 28. Eau Claire had no stars. Erde starred for the visitors. On Saturday, january 4, the Blue and Gold opened the new year well by taking a game from the Alumni. The game was close, fast, and polished for an early season game. The score was Eau Claire 42, Alumni 29. The New Richmond Kiwanis team was the next to go down before Eau Claire's passing. The "Feds" met them in the New Richmond gymnasium in a hard, rough game. The result was Eau Claire 33, New Richmond 19. A return game was played at Concordia, january IS, which netted the Blue and Gold boys their fourth win. The result was Eau Claire 36, Concordia 22. Eau Claire played its last non-conference game when St. Paul Luther College met the Blue IaJndlCE'olcLon the Eau Claire floor, Saturday, February 15. The score was Eau Claire 36, St. au ut er 23. SCENE OF HOME GAMES Page Ninety-Six CUNFERENICE GAMES EAU CLAIRE, zo-RIvER FALLS, 21 january 10 There The Eau Claire Teachers met their chief basketball rivals, River Falls, in the first conference game of the season. The tight Eau Claire defense during the first period held the Falls to three points while Eau Claire was scoring eleven. ln the second half, with eight minutes left to play, and with the score 15-8 against them, the Falls men opened an unexpected attack, which brcught the score to 19-15 in their favor. Then Eggleston dribbled in for one of his famcus baskets. A free throw was given Eau Claire a few seconds later. The score then stood, Eau Claire 18, River Falls 19. The Falls then dropped in a field goal, and Merrill tipped in a close-in shct. A moment later the gun defeated Eau Claire. EAU CLAIRE, 26-STEVENS POINT, 33 january 16 There The Blue and Gold met a second conference defeat at the hands of Stevens Point in one of the roughest, hardest fought games of the season. The Eau Claire team had an off-night, with the sole exception of Captain Scott, The game was close until the last few minutes of play, when ghe Eau lglaire boys, who were slightly behind, lacked the drive to prevent several neat shots by tevens oint. EAU CLAIRE, 2-SUPERIOR, O january Z5 Here The first home conference game furnished an exhibition of fine basketball to a large crowd. The Eau Claire team managed to keep within a respectable distance of the invaders during the first period, the half ending 17-11 in Superior's favor, Eau Claire came back in the second half with a driving offense that worried the Tubbs play- ers not a little. Despite this revival of aggression, the Superiorites made a snappy comeback in the last few minutes of the game, a comeback that netted them three field goals. The final score was 33-25 in favor of Superior. VARSITY SQUAD AT PRACTICE Page Ninety Seven I-Iowever, in February, all of Superior's conference games were declared forfeited because of the ineligibility of several members of the Superior team. The scores of these forfeited games consequently officially were recorded as 2-0 against Superior. ' EAU CLAIRE, 27-STOUT, 24 january 30 A Here Eau Claire's first conference win of the season was from her old rival, Stout Institute. The Stout team was a fast, clever quintet, and was probably the most closely matched opponent that Eau Claire met all season. The game was rough, fast, and hard fought throughout, neither side gaining a distinct advantage until the fourth period. As the final minutes of the game drew near, Eau Claire put forth a last effort, which, while it did not rout her opponents, gave her enough edge to win the game. Scott and Eggleston led the Blue and Gold attack, each looping three field goals and two free-throws for a total of sixteen points. "Ernie" Merrill played a star floor game for Eau Claire. johnson and I-Iaase starred for Stout, each man tallying eight points. Both teams made ten field goals, but Eau Claire sank seven out of ten free throws, and Stout made only four successful efforts in ten attempts. EAU CLAIRE, 2-SUPERIOR, O February 7 There Superior was given a real surprise, in the return Eau Claire game, when the Blue and Gold took the ball down the floor for baskets from each of the first three tip-oHs. The game was close and hard fought, with the Zornmen always in the lead or tied until the last few minutes of the game, when the Eau Claire defense weakened for a minute, permitting the quick working Yellow- gacket oHense to break through for several baskets. The final score was Eau Claire 27, Superior 2. The Superior squad was led by the always dependable "Uncle joe" I-Ioryza, who kept his head while the rest of the Port City men went to pieces. Westnick and Kernan, of Superior who generally take an active lead in the state team's offense, were decidedly off-form. Merrill was high-point man for Eau Claire, with thirteen points to his credit, and Eggleston made ten tallies. The Superior 'ATelegram" called this the most thrilling game played on the Superior floor in three years. TENSE MOMENT IN FIRST SUPERIOR GAME Page Nznety-Eight EAU CLAIRE, 39--STEVENS POINT, 28 February 21 Here Eau Claire avenged its early season defeat at the hands of Stevens Point when she met the Central Staters in a return game, Although Stevens Point had defeated Eau Claire, subsequent scores showed the Blue and Gold to be the stronger team of the two, and a victory was therefore expected. The game, however, proved to be a real battle until the final period, when, clue to close guarding and excellent shooting, the Zornmen swept the Stevens Pointers off their feet. Scott was high-score man, with thirteen points to his credit. Merrill and Finn tied for second scoring honors with seven points each. The guarding of Sands and Neau was outstanding, EAU CLAIRE, 21-RIVER FALLS, 35 February 27 I-lere The Blue and Gold team met the River Falls quintet in the climax game of the season. The result of this game determined whether or not Eau Claire could tie for first place in the conference. As a result, the Zornmen were in a very nervous condition, and during the first half played the most ragged game of the season. The River Falls team took the lead after the first tive minutes, and held it throughout the game. The half ended Z3-8 in favor of River Falls. Eau Claire lost its buck fever in the last half and came back strong, but not strong enough to overcome the great handicap that the first half imposed. Merrill was high-point man for Eau Claire. Helixon, of River Falls, starred for his team. EAU CLAIRE, I9-STOUT, 21 March 7 Here The last game of the year was played against Eau Claire's olcl rival, Stout Institute. The game was close, fast and heady. It was the most thrilling game of the season from every stand- point. Eau Claire took the lead, and held it most of the first half. The Trainers, however, crept ahead, and the half ended ll-9 in Stout's favor. During the last half, the lead alternated from time to time, but when the game ended, Stout was leading by two points. TIP-OFF IN ST. PAUL LUTHER CAME Page N mety N me COACH ZORN TRACK TRACK SCHEDULE State Meet Madison May 31 Macalester College Eau Claire june 7 Coach Zorn was very fortunate this year in the quality of the track material, which came from all over the Eau Claire district. With these athletes, and the veterans, he developed a track team that was creditable. This was the second track team Coach Zorn has coached. Candidates for the various track and field events included: TRACK EVENTS 100-Yard Dash 400- Yard Dash Mile Run Budrus Budrus Chase Burkhart Airis l-lahn Page Burkhart Paulson Nelson Carlson Merrill Schwartz Switzenberg Finn Carlson Eggleston Dietz Finn Eggleston High Hurdles Low Hurdles Relay I-lorrell Chase Deuel Scott Switzenberg Carlson Page I-lorrell I-lorrell Fleming Neuser FIELD EVENTS High jump Discus javelin Merrill Merrill l-Iorrell Scott Schwartz Jacobsen Deuel Leasum Neuser Shot Put Pole Vault Broad jump Scott Merrill Neuser Schwartz ,Jacobsen Fleming Merrill FORMER MEETS Previous to this year, Eau Claire State Teachers' College has taken part in three track meets. The first of these was a dual meet with River Falls, in 1921. The second was in 1927, a triangular meet engaged in by LaCrosse, Platteville, and Eau Claire, In the former meet, the Eau Claire team, coached by Mr. Simpson, of the faculty, won all events but one. The team which competed at LaCrosse was coached by Mr. Gerber, and consisted of Barkley, Linderman, Blang, Gongoll, Melz, Raymond, "Ernie" Merrill, and Sather. Melz won first in the 440-yard, Merrill first in the high jump, Blang first in the javelin throw, Barkley second in the broad jump, and Linderman second in the 100-yard and the 200-yard dashes. The third was the state meet at Madison the I-HGH SCHOOL MEETS Many of the high schools of the Eau Claire district took part in a track meet May l, 1930. Mr. Simpson acted as head ofhcial. Coach Zorn provided all of the officials and served as general manager. Prominent athletes of the college acted as officials in the various events. The field events were the high jump, the discus throw, the javelin throw, the shot put, the pole vault, and the broad jump. The track events were the 100, the 220, and the 440-yard dashes, the mile run, the high hurdles, the low hurdles, and the relay! same year. Page One Hundred ' I WVOMENS ATHLETICS Although most of the womens athletics of the school are under the ' auspices of the Womens Athletic Association, one does not have to be a member of this organization in order to take part in the various events. Many of the girls take advantage of this, and, consequently, numerous Q, girls receive athletic training that otherwise would not. Soccer, tennis, basketball, and track are the major women's sports. . SOCCER-During the year, one of the first sports, chronologically, was soc- cer. This sport therefore was played in the fall. Practice was conducted on the campus field as long as weather permitted. There were two teams, one, named the "Swift Kicks," captained by Alvi Iverson, and another team, which was nameless, captained by Dorothy I-Iartung. The latter team consisting of Dorothy I-Iartung, captain, Elsie Chilgren, Alice Link, DIRECTOR . vb Lila Behnke, Irene Langdell, Florence Taubman, Evelyn King, and Ann , Kueber was victorious in the championship game. The members of the "Swift Kicks" were Alvi Iverson, captain, Florence O'Connell, Grace Schaaf, Margaret Poirier, Llora Rowan, Elaine Christensen, Amy Jerome, and Margaret Kohnke. There were not quite enough girls to make full teams, as the sport is a new one to Eau Claire Teacher's College. Another thing that handicapped some of the girls who were out in making these teams was the necessity of putting in ten practice hours before being eligible to play. TENNIS-Indoor tennis matches were another sport that aroused much interest among the girls during the long winter months. Any girl who had put in ten practice hours was eligible to play. Many played the game for the first time during these practice hours, and others who had played before improved their skill, and did rash feats with the "I-Ielen Wills Moody" back-hand. Beth Haag, Marion Kaulbach, Irene Crow, Vivian Melville, Gwen Crane, Ann Kueber, Florence O'Connell, Grace Schaaf, Irene Langdell, Elta Hansen, Amy Jerome, Evelyn King, Lorraine Knutson, Margaret Kohnke, and Joy Elliott started in the first round of the tournament, which was conducted by Miss Bates in the gym. In the second round, Marion Kaulbach, Vivian Melville, Ann Kueber, Florence O'Connell, Elta Hansen, Amy Jerome, Margaret Kohnke, and Joy Elliott remained. The third round left Kaulbach, O'Connell, Jerome, and Elliott struggling for the championship. In the beginners' group Elliott defeated Jerome, and in the advanced players' group, O'Connell won. In the match between O'Connell and Kaulbach, a battle royal ensued, as a result of which quite a record was established in that it was necessary for the girls to play thirty-two games before the second set was over. In the finals, Elliott was eliminated, and thus the tennis crown for 1930 among the girls passed into the hands of Florence O'Connell. BASKETBALL-The fact that twenty-eight girls turned out for basketball this year increased the hope that womens athletics will Hnally assume the important place it deserves in the life of the school. Before the tournament started, practices were held twice a week, so that each girl could obtain ten practice hours, to give her the necessary one hundred points for W. A. A. member- ship. Miss Bates, physical director, arranged for four teams this year, each consisting of seven members, so that a substitute would always be available. Dorothy I-Iartung, was captain of the First team, which consisted of Lila Behnke, Ella Kaemmerer, Alvi Iverson, Margaret Kohnke, Florence Taubman, and Vivian Melville. The team of which Edna Thune was the captain con- sisted of Illma Liddell, Mrs. Lorraine Larson, Ann Kueber, Ruth Ensign, Joy Elliott, and Anabel Betz. Amy Jerome's team consisted of Minnie Orton, Gladys Chrysler, I-Iughana Mahoney, Edna Lagermaier, Vivian Conrad, and Alice Link. Florence O'Connell was the captain of the fourth team, which consisted of Elsie Chilgren, Irene Langdell, Ethel Vergin, Florence Wilson, Dorothea Downs, and Marie Ahrenholz. The "round robin" type of tournament was played, in which every team had a chance to play the three others team. The tournament consisted of six games. As a result of the first four games Florence O'Connell's team defeated Edna Thune's team, 27-25 ,Amy Jerome's team defeated Dor- othy Hartung's team, 21-og Amy Jerome's team defeated Florence O'Connell's team, 24-213 and Dorothy I-Iartung's team defeated Edna Thune's team, 30-14. In the finals, Amy Jerome's team won the championship. A free-throw contest was also held in which Miss Jackson of the faculty sank thirty-one bas- kets out of a possible fifty. Leona Schultz took second place by virtue of a score of thirty. Mrs. Lorraine Larson and Illma Liddell tied for third place, each making a score of twenty-seven. OTHER SPORTS-The "round robin" type of tournament was also employed for volleyball and baseball. At the time this section of the book was written, a track meet was to be held in May. Several girls of the W. A. A. participated in sufficient sports and earned enough points during the year to be awarded letters and sweaters. Several girls took part in hiking, skating, and swim- ming to earn W. A. A. points. Two organized hikes of five miles each were held during the year. Plans were also under way for an over-night hike at the time this section of the book was written. Miss BATES Page One Hundred One Page One Hundred Two Soccxsa, BASKETBALL, SKATING TOURNAMENT BASKETBALL TEAMS Page One Hundred Three 1 1 w w w W Page One Hundred Four WRESTLING, TENNIS, HOCKEY, FREE-THROW TNTRA-MURAL ATHLETICS Intra-mural athletics for the young men of the school occupied a great deal of the attention of those athletically inclined, throughout the year. TENNIS-During the fall of 1929 tennis got under way, but was stop- ped by the first snow fall. john Stiehl got behind the thing during the win- ter, and also boosted the new sport of badmington. Among those active in these sports were Stiehl, Hartwell, I-lahn, Sleeter, Bowers, Klawiter, Charles, Spooner, and Chase. HOCKEY-"Bumper" Shea took charge of hockey during the winter. Shea got the hockey players of the school together, and make a hockey rink on the old football field. The Eau Claire Chamber of Commerce then very kindly Hooded it for them. Out of the nine games played, the hockey team won four. The final line-up of players was Killen, center, Shea, right de- M. A. A. TROPHY fenseg Connell, left defenseg Hahn and Sleeter, goaliesg Rawlings, right de- fense, Scholl and Airis, right wings, Larson, left wing, Brown, left defense. WRESTLING-The wrestlers were divided into classes, every ten pounds making a different class. The men in each class wrestled every other man in that class, and the man who had the greatest number of wins received the championship for that class. The winners received college class numerals. A mat was placed in a corner of the gym by the M. A. A. for the wrestlers. A large number took part in this sport, including Kenneth Anderson, Milton Gehring, I-larold Rol- seth, Harvey Anderson, james Vance, Richard Armstrong, Everett Green, Arnold Killen, and Alton Crorud. HORSE SHOE-Good old Hbarnyard golf " received recognition as a minor sport this year. A contest was held in the spring, in which the "round robin" method of determining the victor was used. Every man had to play every other entrant, and the one having the greatest numbers of wins received his class numerals. FREE-Ti-mow CONTESTLA free-throw contest was held, in which the whole student body was urged to take part. The winner of the M. A. A. trophy was Eugene Hartwell, and the winner of the all-school trophy, the Vanderbie cup, was Miss jackson, of the faculty, whose score was 51 out of 75. Melvin Smith was second, with a score of 49 out of 75, l-IANDBALI.-This was the first year that handball was played at the college, but it became a very popular minor sport. A handball court was constructed by the M. A. A., and Edmund Noyes was put in charge. Games were played by students during their free periods. Near the end of the second semester, a tournament was held. KITTENBALL-Enthusiasm for kittenball was at a high point this year. Each of the men's organizations had a team in the field for the college championship. The annual game be- tween the "Scandinavians" and the "Anti-Scandinaviansn was a real battle. A successful season was closed with the big game of the year between the hereditary foes, the juniors and the Seniors, played at the junior-Senior picnic. TRACK-Each class had a track team this year, which took part in the intra-mural track meet at the college field during the week of May 26-30. The running events were the 100-yard dash, the 440-yard, the half mile, and the mile. The Field events included the discus, the shot put, hurling the javelin, and the hammer throw. The jumping events were the broad jump, the high jump, the pole vault, and the low and high hurdles. The winning class received class numerals. BASKETBALL-The inter-class basketball tournament, held late in March, was won this year by the Freshmen. They de- feated the Sophomores 30-31, the juniors 34-25, and the Seniors 42-9. The Sophomores won second place by defeating the jun- iors l5-l2, and the Seniors 15-14. The Seniors took third by winning from the juniors 24-lo, and the juniors took last place very har-idily by losing all of their games. The all-tournament team, selected by student coaches, the sports editor of the Spectator, and Coach Zorn, of the faculty, was made up of forwards, Burkhardt, Freshman, and Switzenberg, junior, center, Sieg, Freshman, guards, Botsford, Senior, and Derouin fCaptainD Freshman. --.,,.,f ....,..,..i-- - 1 . ' I E, A -1.22:1,?g ' il 5 g lg ,' figify, ' ,5 . ii 3-3353, f 1 i f ::":..g?1 i'f2f,f-ffg 52 'lrwjiii 11 1' -. r. f -. x .mn 1 I Q' Y .... f iii s 'W .P t .IQ . VANDERBIE CUP Page One Hundred Fwe Northland College River Falls Superior Stevens Point Stout wk Alumni Concordia New Richmond River Falls Stevens Point Concordia New Richmond 'Superior Stout 'Superior St. Paul Luther Stevens Point River Falls Stout 'Game forfeited, after it Superior team. Mondovi Osseo Chippewa C. M. T. C. Colfax Chippewa Granton Notre Dame Osseo Bloomer Elk Mound Augusta Colfax Elk Mound Gilmanton Augusta Page One Hundred Six 1 WBS JINTERQSCHOOL SPORTS CALENDAR VARSITY FOOTBALL September 27 October 5 October 12 October 19 November 2 There Here There Here There VARSITY BASKETBALL December 18 December 19 january 6 january 10 January 16 january 18 january 22 january 25 january 30 February 7 February 14 February 21 February 27 March 7 Here Here There There There There Here Here Here There Here Here Here There Oppo- Eau nents Claire O 20 19 O 0 l 0 19 0 0 Oppo- Eau nents Claire Z9 32 28 48 19 33 21 20 33 26 22 35 23 46 0 2 Z4 27 0 2 23 36 28 39 35 21 Z1 19 played, because of the ineligibility of certain members of the "B" TEAM BASKETBALL There There There Here There There There There Here There There Here Here Here There There Oppo- "B" nents Team 26 24 9 8 17 19 17 19 29 18 27 12 21 20 32 14 8 16 16 13 23 26 15 30 14 23 23 29 20 28 I7 14 Wg 'FW ew X '60p'ou!,-v.24zw!.'f6..,,,u, - fG'6i"a7 M 'law nf'-ffgb' f""""' """""f"""'e""' If 'nd-4' ami 1:0 A Q-J. 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Weir - J ,-ai., mf' , I Um- 154.-., : 'w , H- '-zz. wa! +L, , ' :. .1 ,,f- -L ' Q.. : - :'.,-,-Law' -, .-' 1 We . . f 1 " , '1 Y- 'yn '-'- Q: QZQHL-"'5'.l"i'f 'K'-X""1':j '-,LE-'Msg' ifbli 301-4 f-V-5 L3 52.4-.24 -,:iff"f.-.I swf?-"-Q'f"E.E7'li , . , . . . 5 -e . . . . , f. . . .. ' f w PM 1 1 X :M .. 'f:x1 -w'2'f'1,r'f-e-y 1:2-"4..1:.2' .Hi-Y 'vw .1-4. :'- :..f,-ah. 5. - '.f1.',1. ff-.. . . , .. - mmm JI, .,, ,,,...- ,..,,.. ... rf ,. , , .Q 1 , , ,. . . .Q f' , W f i' 5- 1 ::5'ff::W'23fz2:,5M -,...x2w:f '1:J::n: -,H rg "PHC:-1 vw- NX vm. I+, 1. -V5 'f- V if ---:-1 : 5 fff.Q,11'E5.'f.J rf , s l1f25tn'iLif.'r'221i 334,315-pig? '2',.'.:-.3 Aw 4-E1 1.-,'.-is-fig -2 , E i f""'iiffiSiQ' 5 iff if-'fix F: I 1 f i 5 X E K 5, 2 i L f I 3 I V P U, F E L ! i U E F H, F H R J G N ll ll 1 pl an ii J J fi as I! :I 'I n i N 3 S Q1 E la SOCIAL EVENTS Although most of the social events of the year were confined to the various organizations, several successful all-school parties were given. The faculty gave the first "mixer" party, in Sep- tember. The newcomers met the "old timers" and the faculty, and the "old timers" renewed old acquaintances. All the organizations cooperated to make Homecoming a big success. The occasion was cel- ebrated with a "pep" meeting, an alumni banquet, the football game, a bonfire, a football banquet, and a big dance. The college rallied all its school spirit for the occasion, and helped to beat Stev- ens Point. After the victory, the Homecoming activities took on all the aspects of a triumphal celebration. In fact, 1929 Homecoming was one of the "peppiest" in years. Several of the larger organizations were hosts to the entire student body at parties and teas at different times during the year. The De Chatillons gave a Thanksgiving dance, at which they actually raffled off a live turkey. The Y. W. C. A. girls were hostesses at the Christmas party. On this occasion, Strut and Fret put on two plays, "Alias Santa Claus" and "The Maid Of France" earlier in the evening, and then everybody adjourned to the gymnasium, where music and light refreshments were waiting. Next to the Prom, this was "the" party of the year. Later, the W. A. A. thoughtfully provided for those who did not dance, by giving a card par- ty. This was so well attended and everyone enjoyed it so much that card playing was an added attraction at most of the parties following. In February, the M. A. A. gave its first birthday party. The new M. A. A. orchestra made its debut that night, and the dancers voted to select the best name submitted for the christening of the new orchestra. "Marty" O'Brien, the leader of the orchestra, won the prize with the name "Blue and Gold Collegiansn. The M. A. A. also gave several "sunset" dances. The Strut and Fret and the Y. W. C. A. gave a very successful tea dance on St. Patricks Day. The Y.W's Mother and Daughter banquet, held the evening of March 27, was a notably successful occasion. The chief social event of the year was, of course, the Prom, which, as the crowning event, deserves a page to itself. This, you will find, is the space allotted in the 1930 Periscope to this, the year's social climax. THE Ci-uusTMAs DANCE Page One Hundred Nine T I JUNIOR PROM GENERAL COMMITTEE Frederick Scott, Chairman Gerald Crane, Vice Chairman Mr. I-lillier, Miss Oxby, Faculty Advisors Grace Schaaf Margaret Stuck Russell Spooner Prom Chairman INVITATION COMMITTEE Prom Queen FREDERICK SCOTT Grace Schgaf, Chairman FLORENCE-HANSEN Donald Shea DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Genevieve -J Ohnson Maurice Fleming Margaret Stuck, Chairman FINANCE COMMITTEE Smart 013011 Margaret Poirier Russell Spooner Chairman REFRESI-IMENT COMMITTEE Charles Riggin Marion Kaulbaeh Gerald Crane, Chairman Carol Blizzard Arnold Killen Chester Davenport Edna Sainty The second annual junior Prom, which was held in the college gymnasium on May 2, proved to be one of the most delightful social functions of the school year. Frederick Scott was Prom Chairman. l-le was selected from a group of candidates consis- ting of Charles Emery, Raymond Love, George johnson, and himself, all of whom were placed in nomination by a committee. I-le chose Florence Hanson as Prom Queen. PROM GENERAL COMMITTEE MR. I-III.I.IEIz STUCK SCOTT Sci-IAAF SPOONER CRANE Page One Hundred Ten ff V Page One Hundred Eleven THE BAND MRSLAGG j.FRAOET1'E IXJLSSA BALOW S.OLSON IQELLER GOODMAN PAGE GRORUD R. EMERY B. jgHNSON HA. BOWERS ALBRECHT M. OVBRIEN SKOVBROTEN C. XVAIKER MCDLRMID TENMAN TI-IE ORCHESTRA I-IO. BOWERS R.WOODS GKIOHNSON .I.FRADETTE NESSA PJEHER BALOW' IVICDERMID HA. BOWERS GOODMAN PAGE GRORUD R. EMERY WEST B. JOHNSON VOLOER IVfYl-IRE M. O'BRIEN SKOVBROTEN P. WOODS BARK M. MALCOLM CROW f Page One Hundred Twelve MUSIC r GIRLS' GLEE CLUB GIRLS' QUARTET Boys' GLEE CLUB BoYs' QUARTET ORCHESTRA BAND A CAPPELLA CI-lOl R lvlusic at the Eau Claire Teachers' College has been of the high Stand- ard of former years, this year. All of the many requests for musical num- bers were met with willing compliance, and delightful programs were given for all who asked for musical entertainment. Each of the seven music groups has been engaged in various activi- ties: entertaining downtown, out of the city, or in school. The Band and MISS WARD the Orchestra have played for school programs. The Band played for DIRECTOR football and basketball games, and the Orchestra will play for Commence- ment. The Girls' Quartet, although it had a little difficulty in getting started. due to the illness of some of its members, came right to the front and did splendid work all year. The members are first soprano, Virginia Weeks, second Soprano, Marion Linderman, first alto, Ruth Babcock, and second alto, Frances Prince. They have sung during the year at Stout Institute and before sev- eral of the clubs of Eau Claire. The Boys Quartet consists of first tenor, Robert Gunn, second tenor, Harry Werner, first bass, George johnson, and second bass, Cecil Hahn. They have also made several appearances, singing at the Grace Lutheran Church, at Stout Institute, and at the Masonic Temple and the Auditorium, Eau Claire. They also will sing at Commencement. The role of accompanist for both quartets and the A Cappella Choir, when it needs one, was capably filled by Alma Finsness. The A Cappella Choir, although starting with but few of last year's members, especially of the girls, was soon developed by Miss Ward, and made its first appearance before the Northwestern Wisconsin Teachers' Association, at the city auditorium last autumn. The Choir was asked to sing at the State Teachers' Convention, at Milwaukee, in November, but because of the expense, did not make the trip. However, the fact that the Choir was wanted is the biggest compliment it received all year. The Choir also entertained the students at Stout Institute with a program. Concerts were given in the city for the benefit of the Catholic Womans Club, and for the Kiwan- ians at a luncheon meeting of that club. Among the out-of-town concerts given were those at Monclovi, Stanley, Chippewa Falls, and Chetek. The A Cappella concert, during the second semester, was given at school to help defray expen- ses to Platteville, where these musicians went in lvlarch to attend the State Oratorical Contest. The members of the Choir were in Platteville for two days, and received many compliments on the glrjadie tif work they did there. The A Cappella "stunt" presented at Platteville was awarded t ir p ace. The Christmas program put on by the Choir, in the college auditorium, was also presented before the Eau Claire Woman's Club. Christmas carols were sung for the Eau Claire Woman'S Club. The solos for the Christmas program were sung by Frances Germain, Cecil Hahn, Emil Skovbroten, Charles Emery, Gerald Krogh, Ruth Stillman, Albert Bergfeld, George johnson, Robert Emery, Vivian Melville, Wallace Belland, Bertrand Gunn, john Keller, Harry Werner, Marion Linderman, Gladys Brown, Robert Gunn, Virginia Weeks, and Frances Prince. The Boys' Glee Club put on a musical skit, "Romeo andjulietn, before Christmas. "Dainty" Robert Gunn was Juliet, and George johnson played the romantic role of Romeo. This bur- lesque was also played before the students of the Eau Claire High School. All in all, the music organizations have been very successful, this year, and the outlook for the next year is bright. The officers of the music organizations this year were as follows: A Cappella Choir-President, George johnson, Secretary and Treasurer, Alma Finsness, Business Manager, Marion Linderman, Librarian, Lois Dee, Property Manager, Emil Skovbroten. Girls' Glee Club-President, Gladys Brown, Secretary and Treasurer, Irene Crow, Librarian, Ruth Babcock. Page One Hundred Thirteen I Page One Hundred Fourteen QUARTETS, "ROMEO AND .IULIET CAST' X JEL kggim X !lfVL1X1ALJ ffiilnfnnx Wim I 73751, MJZMfLw27" Ok! drEI Fifteen " ' "7 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB MELVILLE BARK KOHNKE JEROME F.JOHNSON M. MALCOLM P, WOODS BROOKS GOETZ V. HANSON. IQNUTSON E. HANSEN G.I.EE BROWN FINSNESS BABCOCK B.JOHNSON B. SKOVBROTEN G.WooD VERGIN M. AHRENHOLZ A, SKOVBROTEN IXAITTLESTADT BOYS' CLEE CLUB SKOVBROTEN WERNER B. GUNN ALCOTT G.JOHNSON R. GUNN SPOONER BELLAND V. ADAMS KROGH BERGFELD SOSTED HAI-IN C. EMERY R. EMERY Page One Hundred Sixteen , 1 w w w w A CAPPELLA CHOIR R. EMERY BELLAND SOSTED B.GUNN R. GLINN WERNER HAHN IQROGH SKOVBROTEN BERCFELD C.EMERY G. .JOHNSON WEEIQS STILLMAN FINSNESS GERMAIN GBROWN MELVILLE GONYEA DEE CQONRAD M, NELSON LINDERMAN PRINCE BABCOCK KAULBACH BLUE AND GOLD COLLEGIANS M. OJBRIEN W. BELLAND R. WOODS B. JOHNSON J, FRADETTE A, GRORUO L, PACE J. JACOBSEN G. CRANE M. IVIYHPE G. JOHNSON Page One Hundred Seventeen STUDENT PUBLICATIONS The Periscope has, with this volume, reached the rather dignified age, as school publications go, of fourteen years, and therefore is exactly as old as the college itself. The first' issue was a very modest, yet interesting, publication, bound in paper covers. The second, or 1918 volume, was somewhat more ambitious, although still bound in paper. From 1918 on, the Periscope, generally speaking, improved mechan- ically and grew in size, until 1923, when the book appeared for the first time in leatherette cover, and printed in two colors. Succeeding books have been uniformly good, some, of course, better than others. The present shape and size of the Periscope was established in 1925, although the 1930 volume is one-quarter inch wider than that of MR. MURRAY 1925 . Probably, everything considered, the best Periscope yet published- ADVISOR excepting this volume, of course-is the 1929 book. The 1929 volume rec- eived a First Class Honors rating-880 points out of a possible 1000-from the National Inter- scholastic Press Association, of which the Periscope became a member in 1929. The Periscope executive staffs, arranged chronologically, follow: 1917-Editor, Margaret Dittmer, Business Manager, Lawrence Fish. 1918-Editor, Kathryn Kellett, Business Manager, Harold Gewald. W P11919-Editor, Lucia Fear, Advertising Manager, Al. Bergman, Circulation Manager, Mark a . 1920-Editor, Lorraine Ahrens, Advertising Manager, john Farr, Circulation Manager, Roy Sugars. 1921-Editor, Irene Callen fnow Mrs. Harry Bartlett, of Chicagoj, Advertising Manager, Harry Swanson, Circulation Manager, Carl johnson. 1922-Editor, Esther Olson Cnow Mrs. Herbert Ristine, of Eau Claire J ,Advertising Manager, Arnold Vollum, Circulation Manager, Herbert Hawkinson. 1923-Editor, Arnold Vollum, Advertising Manager, joe H. Walsh, Circulation Manager, Clarence Drake. 1924-Editor, Robert Kromrey, Advertising Manager, joe H. Walsh, Circulation Manager, Fred Curtis, 1925-Editor, Florence Parent, Advertising Manager, Frank Heebink, Circulation Manager, William Gavin 1926-Editors, Violet Schaefer and Hardean Peterson, Advertising Manager, Allyn Oliver, Circulation Manager, Fred Gunderson. 1927-Editors, George Drake and Lorraine Jost, Advertising Managers, Ted Sather and Harvey Walch, Circulation Manager, Eunice Merriman. 1928-Editors, Kathryn Gunderson and Harvey Walch, Advertising Managers, Lawrence Everson and Arthur Anderson, Circulation Manager, Helen Parent. 1929-Editor, Solveig Ager, Advertising Manager, Wayne Walker, Circulation Manager, Earl Cunningham. The "Fathers" of the Spectator, official Eau Claire State Teachers' College newspaper, are Clarence Imislund, Editor of the first Spectator, the establishment of which was an important event of the 1923-24 college year here, joe H. Walsh, Business Manager of the same staff, and Harold Ray, Advertising Manager. Walsh is now in business in Chicago, Ray is teaching in lllinois, and Imislund is here in college for his degree, which he will receive in june. The Spectator was a first-rate publication from the start, although each year has brought improvement, until now there is no better teachers' college newspaper in Wisconsin. The Spectator executive staffs since the paper was established: 1924-Editor, Clarence Imislund, Business Manager, joe H. Walsh, Advertising Manager, Harold Ray. 1925-Editor, Milford Cowley, Advertising Manager, Harold Ray, Circulation Manager, George Drake. 1926-Editor, George Drake, Advertising Manager, Ted Sather, Cir- culation Manager, Eunice Merriman. 1927-Editor, Glennie Todd, Advertising Manager, Marshall Rekstad , Circulation Manager, Sylvia Evans. 1928-Editor, Ada Poirier, Advertising Managers, Alexander Minnie and Andrew Hill, Circulation Managers, Floyd Drake ffirst semesterj and Mary Gile Csecond semesterl. 1929-Editor, Marguerite Hawkins, Advertising Manager, Harold, MR.SLAGG Harstad, Circulation Manager, Wayne Walker. TREASURER 1930-Editors, Solveig Ager and Raymond Love, Advertising Manager, Margaret Poirier, Circulation Manager, Elmer Nelson. Page One Hundred Eighteen MARGARET POIRIER SOLVEIG ACER RAYMOND LOVE ELMER NELSON Adv. Mgr. Editor Editor Cir. Mgr. THE SPECTATOR joint Editors, Solveig Ager and Raymond Loveg Associate Editor, Clarence lmislundg Ad- vertising Manager, Margaret Poirierg Assistant, Llora Rowan, Circulation Manager, Elmer Nelson, Assistants, Evelyn Quigg and Dorothy Walchg Line or Two, Gwen Crane, Here and There, Elsie Chilgreng Chimney Nook, Charles Manchester, Alumni, Kathryn Dauhfenbachg Assemblies, Eleanor Mattison and Wilbur Engebretsong Chuckles, William McMillan, Rural, Robert Gunder- son, Chatterbox, Mary Barnes, News Editor and Campus Comment, F rede r i ck Scott, Sports Editor, Nels Bailkeyg Reporters: Chula Remington, Lila Branger, Harriet Britton, and Maurice Flemingg Typists: Inez Voegeli, Lorraine Anderson, Elaine Christensen, Mary Mil- lard, Elmer Zaeske, and Lillian Borreson, Faculty Advisors: A. L. Murray, General Advisor, W. E. Slagg, Treasurer. i Top Row-BAILKEY, Quioc, WALCH, BRANGER, MCMILLAN, MANCHESTER, ENGEBRETSON Middle ROW-BARNES, SCOTT, ROWAN, BRITTON, BORRESON, L. ANDERSON, CHILGREN, MILLARD, CHRISTENSEN, M. FLEMING Seated-GUNDERSON, MATTISON, VOEGELI, CRANE, DAUFFENBACH Page One Hundred Nmeteen ORVILLE DEUEL ADA POIRIER ALICE THXVING VINCENT ADAMS Editor Assoc.Editor Cir. Mgr. Adv. Mgr. THE PERTSCOPE The Editor is Orville Deuel, and the Associate Editor, Ada Poirier. The other members of the staff are Classes, Marguerite Hawkins, Chairman, Frances Larson, Dorothy Finstad, and Wil- bur Engebretsong Organizations, Marion Kaulbach, Chairman, Anabel Betzg Literary, Charles Manchester, Forensics, joe Jacobsen, Features, Anne Blaire Brook, ChairmangArtist, Clarence lmislundg Athletics and Photography, Charles Emery, Typists: Eugene Alcott, Muriel I-lorrell. The Financing of the Periscope was in the hands of Alice Thwing, Circulation Manager Cas- sisted by Margaret Poirier and Llora Rowanj and Vincent Adams, Advertising Manager. The Faculty Advisor was Mr. Murray, and the Treasurer, Mr. Slagg. F INSTAD F. LARSON M. POIRIER C. EMERY MANCHESTER BETZ ENGEBRETSON ROWAN JACOBSEN HAWKINS ALCOTT KAULBACH Not in Picture: ANNE BROOK, IVIURIEL I-IORRELI. Page One Hundred Twenty ' 1 I 7 ORENSI Page One Hundred Twenty One ' FORENSTCS DEBATE STANDINGS River Falls 100 Oshkosh 100 River Falls 100 La Crosse 98.5 Superior 98 Eau Claire 97.5 Stevens Point 97 Whitewater 95 Platteville 92.5 MR. DONALDSON COACH DEBATING-For the Hrst time in many years, Eau Claire Teachers' CO1- lege debaters entered upon their work with something of a record to uphold, as last year's squad tied for the state championship. They fell a little short of their goal, however. This year's debate schedule did not include the triangular debates of former years. The State Forensic League reorganized the schedule by decreeing that each teachers' college should meet the schools the letters of whose names fell immediately above and below its initial letter. Thus Eau Claire's affirmative team met Whitewater's negative, and our negative went to La Crosse. Eau Claire won at La Crosse, 100-98. The affirmative fell before Whitewater, 95-100. Prof. Glenn E. F ishbaugher, Department of Speech, Winona State Teachers' College, Winona, Minn., judged the Eau Claire-La Crosse debate, and Prof. F. Lincoln D. Holmes, of the Speech Department of the University of Minnesota, decided the home debate. The question for debate this year was "Resolved, That the United States should adopt a policy of complete disarmament." With this question went the supplementary agreement that the United States was to initiate immediately a policy that would ultimately result in complete disarmament, excepting forces necessary for police purposes. It was further understood that the United States might participate in an international armed force. The affirmative could advocate this if it so chose. Because of its timeliness and universal appeal, this year's question was a particularly inter- esting one. Debate authorities of the state agree, however, that the question offered the negative a decided advantage. In support of this, it is interesting to note that only one affirmative team in the state succeeded in winning. That was the affirmative River Falls team. In answer to Coach Donaldson's first call for debaters, a large number of both men and women turned out. From this squad, Mr. Donaldson was able to pick a second team, in addition to the varsity squad. The varsity affirmative team was composed of Margaret Poirier, Kenneth Ander- son, and Orville Deuel, captaing the negative, of Harold Sosted, Curtis Nessa, and Ada Poirier, captain. Margaret Poirier and Curtis Nessa, being the only two members of the first squad who will return next year, were appointed by Mr. Donaldson to coach the second teams, which were composed of Arthur Preston, Warren Waterhouse, and Mary Barnes, for the affirmative, and Marguerite Hawkins, Muriel Horrell, and Esther Brown, for the negative. Preceding the conference debates, Eau Claire scheduled several practice, non-decision de- bates-with Winona Teachers' College, Winona, Minn., St. Norbert's College, of West De Pere, Wis., River Falls State Teachers' College, and St. Thomas College, St. Paul. After the conference season was completed, the second teams went to Hamline University, St. Paul, for two practice debates, the purpose of which was to prepare for next year. ORATORY-The elimination contest to select an orator to represent Eau Claire at the State Oratorical Contest, at Platteville, was held in the college auditorium early in March. As a result of this contest, Orville Deuel won first place, and Arden Kelton second place. George Purvis, Albert Smith, and Wallace Harper were the other contestants. The subject of Deuel's oration was "Security", Because of the well-established custom that the winner of second place in the preliminary oratorical contest represent the school at the business meeting of the State Forensic League, held at the time of the state contests, Arden Kelton became the school's delegate. EXTEMPORE SPEAKING-The local extempore speaking contest was won this year by a fresh- man, Wilbur Bridgman. Second place was awarded to Arden Kelton. The other contestants were Wallace Harper and Albert Smith. Wilbur Bridgman went to Platteville, in March, to represent our college there in the State Extempore Speaking Contest, held in conjunction with the State Oratorical Contest. Page One Hundred Twenty-Two FORENSIC REPRESENTATIVES Page One Hundrxfd Twenty-Three STATE FORENSTC CONTESTS The Eau Claire State Teachers' College was represented at the thirty-fifth annual Oratorical Contest and the seventh annual Extempore Speaking Contest of the Wisconsin State Teachers' Colleges, held at the Platteville Teachers' College on March 21, by a delegation thirty-two in number and made up of an orator, Orville Deuel, an extempore speaker, Wilbur Bridgman, a bus- iness representative, Arden Kelton, two members of the faculty, Mr. Donaldson, Forensics Coach, and Miss Ward, Director of Music, a Spectator representative, Raymond Love, and the A Cappella Choir, consisting of twenty-six members. ORATORY-In the Oratorical Contest, Orville Deuel placed eighth, delivering an oration en- titled "Security". First place went to the Superior representative, Denis McGenty, whose oration was "Where Peace Abides". McGenty, a fine speaker, by winning first place received the right to enter the inter-state contest to be held later in the year, as the Wisconsin representative. La Crosse ranked second in the contest. Charles ilagon, the La Crosse representative, spoke on "Our Barometer of Business." Third place was won by Leroy Luberg, of River Falls, who spoke on "The Peril of Power". The judges in the contest were Professor A. L. Franzke, of Lawrence Col- lege, Professor H. P. Boody, of Ripon College, and Miss Severina E. Nelson, of the University of Illinois. EXTEMPORE SPEAKING-Wilbur Bridgman, the Eau Claire representative in this contest, also took eighth place with his speech on "The Divorce Evil". Bridgman, in speaking for the first time in inter-collegiate competition, handled a difficult subject very ably. Robert Fulton, of Platteville, took second, on the topic "Parity and the Reduction of Armaments". First rating in this contest also was won by a Superior speaker, Ernest Fiedler, with the topic "United States Control in Latin America". Third place went to the Oshkosh contestant, Melvin Bartz, who spoke on "The English Problem of Self Control of India". USTUNTU MORNING-On "stunt" morning, Friday, March 21, the most informal of the three contests was held in the Platteville Teachers' College Auditorium. ln this contest, Eau Claire won third place. First place went to Milwaukee, which presented a musical program cleverly rendered on various sized bottles and jugs, "tuned" for the occasion by being filled with water to varying heights. The musical program rendered by the fine Oshkosh band, which was followed by some snappy yells and songs, was given second place by the judges. Eau Claire won her third-place rating by virtue of the unique and original "stunt" put on by the A Cappella Choir. The "stunt" which was presented in "black face", consisted of a group of negro folk songs and spirituals sung before an effective background, a hugh painted watermelon reposing before an old board fence. This background was painted by Clarence lmislund, '30, A CAPPELLA PLATTEVILLE "SrUN1"' Page One Hundred Twenty-Four X i a 'M ' W q c - mi' V ffl , X D x, 6 fx K f 4-229' if 9Z6fhfzm Z W 5 4 ll S ny' 1 X 1li'?:5f,' F35 Q3 fx bk' A' .19 QS' IM ll is X -ii Liiiiiiiairiin It ' 1 19 ' U 15374 1 W . xe K " ' A 'WL 'A xm1y, 'W IQ N9 X " X 5 ' "5 K 1 l"': ' 'Fw' , V z W W ?'f42fW??F M - ' V f. k'5iW V X :NI 04 Kgx ' f 'l 'f! Q U? gg 2' ,E 5 is-,gfii nroI 'a'Q1o.oso.ogo I-5b?QlL?S , f . lmgu f-W If 1 5,14-5 mfia 51 wg Wqgyyyfgfqqfllflflfmww515570506 ,IggyrmfgfnfgmvyfgyaruInmgxnfxxxuxxxxyxwmxmki .,,TA XX R"f .?, flgf yy. 11 If QW ' , A :H 4 , -2 7X R AM AT I C , A, , , ,, f4Q f' if 2 ?MM!ll7!MWMWIlHAlN1HHI l I l,llxlH.UXXWMNYXKNXWK x Page One Hundred Twenty-Five I DRAMATIICS For the first time in the history of the school, the curriculum of the Speech Department was expanded so that the entire time of one teacher was spent in that work. To meet the increasing demand for practical in- struction in the field of dramatics, courses have been given in acting, direct- ing, and in elementary and advanced play production. The groups in these classes presented occasional plays in the assembly, and before various com- munity gatherings. Two of the plays presented in assembly were "The Potboiler" and "Nevertheless". 'lThe Potboilern, a satire farce, by Alice Gestenberg, had in its cast Richard Albrecht as Mr, Sud, joy Elliot as Miss Wouldby, i Beth I-Iaag as Miss Ivory, I-Iarold Sosted as Mr. Ivory, Chula Remington as Mrs. Pencil, Cecil Hahn as Mr. Inkwell, George Purvis as Mr. Ruler, M155 j ACKSON and Everett Green as a Stage I-land. The cast of "Nevertheless", a fantasy, DIRECTOR by Stuart Walker, included Melvin White as the Boy, I-Ielen Boie as the Girl, and Earl Clark as the Burglar. For the Christmas entertainment, Strut and F ret presented two plays. One, a modern mir- acle play, by I-Iarold Brighouse, called "The Maid of France", was played by Marion Kaulbach, the Flower Girl, Ewald Baertschmann, the French Soldier, Alton Nelson, the British Soldier, George Purvis, the British Officerg and Pauline Woods, the Statue of Jeanne d'Arc. The other play, "Alias Santa Claus", a Christmas play for children, by Percival Wilde, included in the cast William Mc Millan as Bill, Melvin White as Slim, Elmer Nelson as Mr. Millman, Charles Hall as David, Earl Clark as I-lalligan, Doloras Flynn as Vicky, and Alice Thwing as Annie. The major production of the Strut and Fret for the first semester was "Sun-Up". "The Wedding" was the play entered in the district tournament, sponsored by the State Dramatic Guild, held at Stout Institute, on February 21. Eau Claire won third place in this contest. SUN UP Widow Cagle Esther F. johnson Rufe Chester Davenport Emmy Joy Elliot Pop Todd I-Iarold Sosted Bud Melvin White Sheriff Weeks Cecil I-Iahn The Preacher Bob The St ranger Elmer Nelson Everett Green Richard Albrecht HCAPTAIN APPLEJACKH, SENIOR PLAY, CAsr Page One Hundred Twenty-Six THE WEDDING A comedy, by john Kirkpatrick The Groom Cecil Hahn The Best Man Richard Albrecht The Groomsman Harold Sosted The Bride Gwen Crane The Bride's Father Alton Nelson The Bride's Aunt Dorothy Hansen The Groom's Mother Mae Bark CAPTAIN APPLEJACK Senior Play An Arabian Nights Adventure, by Walter Hackett Ambrose Applejohn Earl Clark Borolsky George Steiner Pengard Clarence Imislund Lush Harold Sosted Dennet Everett Green jason Ernest Merrill Helen Boie Pfnppy Marion Linderman Ada Poirier Anna Alice Groundwater Mrs. Pengard AIIQZEQIUETSCES M B k Mrs. Whatcombe Gracegialbiig Maid Alice Thwing HIVIAID OF FRANCE" CAST Left to Right: Gerald, an English Officer, George Purvisg Blanche, a French Flower Girl, Marion Kaulbachg Paul, a French Poilu, Ewald Baertschmann 5 Fred, an English "Tommy", Alton Nelson, Jeanne D'Arc, Pauline Woods. 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K ,K g. , . ...iw v ,- ' V ' -w 9 ' ' X- -1-',' f .I ,lv ,, I iwvyyr ' ,"1 - sf.?'1' s .?'2-H" ""Q QI' X. ,"-q-'Q'1T',f'1y fi Z 1. AK' , -1 , Ah, ji, zlalig, , V3 1' 2-251' .miifi-' . 11 "1'x M diem - ' Lrftri ' -f , 1-.fqgi H n h ' ' ' ' 2 '. 1, - " ' ,:.n.L.-, R? ' fm. -, -- 1 ' 'i V. , uri- Y I 'rr f- . ,H " W is ,il - ' . .--v -- ru -' . Tl - I I .P - wg, f f-A1 ' H' 7 , 'J V Q f , 74 I 1-.Qu ,H x .1 1 -.r ,V , M, iA 'LL ..k. 4, J. -Y ' Q. .W. I ,l,"I' 4 n n MFE' vr UZ .' ,X 1 - u cv w. , J' A f TWILIGHT The hour of twilight comes, and in the west Fades the sunset's Haming farewell to day, Dim, ghostly shadows rise and steal away To meet the silence-all whisper of rest. Some far-off apple orchard scents the breeze, A lonely whippoorwill calls to his mate, And hushed, expectant nature seems to wait A low-rustling Angelus in the trees. The hour when friends long dead return to me, Sweet with the thrill of dim-remembered things, When the call of tomorrows yet to be ls lost in the past where memory clings. When I am dead and twilight comes as now, Will any thought of me these words engow? HAD THE MOON The moon had gone- I watched it go Beyond the long, low line of hills, Beyond the caravan of purple hills g It carried with it memories, Haunting thoughts of pain and tears, Little stinging hurts, relinquished dreams. The low hung moon is gone- I watched it go .beyond the hills, Beyond the long, low caravan of hills. LoSo FERNSIDE FARM The old Whittier homestead at Haverhill is open to the public as a memorial shrine to the poet. The house has been restored as far as possible to the way it was at the time at which "Snow- bound" was written. The old kitchen with its huge Hreplace was to me, as it probably is to most, the chief point of interest. It is easy for lovers of "Snowbound" to reconstruct the scene as they stand in the old smoke-blackened room. On a table near the fireplace is the identical basket which once held "the nuts from brown October's wood," and also the old cider mug-"The mug of cider simmered slow." A pair of Whittier's old boots stands on the hearth. To one side is the little desk at which he did his earlier writing. One's attention is attracted to some steps leading to a room whose floor is about two feet higher than that of the kitchen. This is because of a large rock beneath, which had been found too heavy to move when the house was built. In another room, that in which Whittier was born, various mementoes are being gathered. ln the front room is the old desk at which Whittier sat in school, with its "jack-knife carved ini- tial" which he immortalized in "School-Days." Back of the house is the well with its sweep, still much as it was described in "Snowbound." Near a shed are stacked the old beehives, but the bees are gone. The hum of stranger bees now fills the apple orchard when in bloom, just as the strangers "step is on the conscious floor" of the old house. Most of Whittier's poems were written after the family had moved to L Amesbury, but here are the scenes among which his youth was spent, and which he enshrined in literature in WHITTIERIS DESK hlS later years, "IN SCHOOL DAYS" Words are only words until we can put into them the breath of reality. They can convey no real meaning to us except in terms of our own exper- ience. Wandering about the old homestead, how many of the poet's lines come back to us with a richer meaning: "l.,o! once again our feet we set On still green wood-paths twilight wet, By lonely brooks, whose waters fret The roots of spectral beechesf' Page One Hundred Thirty-One Looking about at this nature's paradise, one cannot wonder that Whittier wrote: "I was rich in Howers and trees, Humming-birds and honey-bees, For my sport the squirrel played, Plied the snouted mole his spade, For my taste the blackberry cone Purpled over hedge and stone, Laughed the brook for my delight Through the day and through the night- Mine on bending orchard trees Apples of Hesperidesf' Whittier has never been accorded a high place among the world's poets, probably because he usually wrote of and for the common people. What he had to say was worded simply, so that all might understand. Many learned critics have measured his poetry with various yardsticks and found it lacking-thus and so. And yet, l fancy that the spirit of Whittier, whose life was spent doing good and whose poems were the overflow from a heart which hated injustice and sympa- thized with suffering, cares little whether or not he is included in the circle of the elite. His "Bro- ther of Mercy," the story of a dying friar who would have preferred to continue ministering to the afflicted rather than to accept the golden crown and the eternal place among the saints, which were promised him, could have been written of himself: "I am too poor for such grand company, The crown would be too heavy For this gray old head- Will death change me so That I shall sit among the lazy saints, Turning a deaf ear to the sore complaints Of souls that suffer?-" I fancy that Whittier's spirit rests content with the comfort he has brought to millions of troubled hearts, and will bring to millions more. C M . A. . TO MY FATHER The years are seventy and nine Since first you saw the light, Yet like some old gigantic pine, Your figure holds its height. Your spirit, like some sacred shrine, Still radiates pure light, Your eye is still as clear and bright As in my youth l knew. You've fought a grand and noble fight, And you have proved it true, The heroic soul in darkest plight, God will his strength renew. Oh, may l ever treasure thee, Dear heart, as thou hast treasured me. C. D. DONALDSON MONOTONY , Second Prize Not the soft and even pattering Of the cold, grey rain, Nor the drowsy hum of insects With its ceaseless, dull refrain, Nor the dear and homely duties Of a peaceful routine day- But the irksome, constant babble, In a thoughtless, senseless lay, Of inconsequential voices In a persevering stream- Echoes maddening and hollow- That's what makes me want to scream! GWEN ALTHEA CRANE Page One Hundred Thirty-Two SONGS I would sing such songs to you, A tender ache beneath each note, And all the sad, low ecstacy That holds a heart to closely bound- l'cl tell you that the years to come Will bring me tear drops, dewy, soft, And cold still calm, that wants a storm, And trees to throw itself upon. l'd sing such songs as sings a bird, Who, beating long against the bars, Decides at last to rest and wait. I too, who yearn to fly, shall wait, l seek for love, and Find rest. VERLA RALPH WALDO EMERSON Probably, most students, with only a superficial knowledge of the life and writings of Emerson think of him as I once did-as a man somehow aloof from the rest of us, who wrote a number of essays, hard to read and harder still to understand. Most of us dread the ordeal of thinking, and he was pre-eminently the American Scholar-Man Thinking. But besides this, he was in- tensely human, intensely lovable. Could we have heard him deliver these essays as lectures, we would probably take our places with those who did, from the old lady--who confessed that al- though she couldn't understand a word that he said, she always went to hear him because he spoke so sweetly-to the great war governor, Governor Andrews of Massachusetts, who attended his lectures whenever he could because Ernerson's voice soothed his troubled spirit and brought him peace in the midst of war's distractions. Emerson had to struggle against poverty and ill-health most of his life. His two brothers, Charles and Edward, whose youth seemed of greater promise even than Ralph's, died in young manhood. His first wife, a beautiful girl of seventeen, died of consumption a short time after their marriage. lt was of his brothers that he wrote "The Dirge": "But they are gone-the holy ones, Who trod with me this lonely vale-" Following his second marriage, the home he had worked so hard to earn was partly destroyed by fire, and many of his valuable papers lost. The death of his mother and of his two friends, Hawthorne and Thoreau, did much to sadden him. Then his little boy, who seemed destined to be the mental image of himself, died at the age of five. Through it all he retained the same quiet, kindly good nature and belief in the ultimate good of things, that he had possessed as a boy. Emerson was much interested in the cultivation of his little "farm" of a few acres. Despite his love of wild nature, which his intercourse with Thoreau had strengthened, he learned but little about domestic agriculture. He was so awkward in the use of tools that his little boy, who followed him everywhere, once said to him, when he was using a spade, "Look out Daddy, don t dig your leg"' This was the soul, moulded and purified in the fire of affiiction, that gave us the essays and poems of Ralph Waldo Emerson. The study of nature at first hand was always worth more to him than the praise and applause of his fellow men. He was the nature enthusiast who could ask: "Hast thou named all the birds without a gun, Loved the wood-rose, and left it on its stalk 7-" , Always his love of nature drew him from the pomp and l vanity of men- l "Goodbye, proud world, l'm going home- I'm going to my own hearth-stone Bosomed in yon green hills alone- And when I am stretched beneath the pines, Where the evening star so holy shines, l laugh at the lore and the pride of man, At the sophist schools, and the learned clang For what are they all in their high conceit, When man in the bush with God may meet?" When he died, he was buried beside his mother and and his son under the pines on a hillside of Sleepy Hol- low Cemetery, in Concord, near where Hawthorne and Thoreau had long been sleeping. Here, when he was a boy, he had often come with his mother to rest under the EMERSON'S GRAVE pines and commune with nature. At this time, he had CONCORD, MAss. Page One Hundred Thirty Three written of this spot, "Here sit mother and I under the pine trees, still almost as we shall lie by and by under them." X His grave is marked by a plain granite boulder. Climbing the few steps to the top of the ridge and looking off across the green Massachusetts hills, one cannot feel that this kindly old man has returned to dust, but gone rather on a long quest in search of the little child of whom he wrote: "-Looking over the hills, I mourn The darling who shall not return." C. A. M. CANOE SONG Finsr PRIZE A song to the lake in the moonlight, As in memory it comes back to meg A song to the dim, silent shadow, To the lake as it used to beg A song to the moon o'er the forest, Where the banks are gloomy and low, Where we paddled together so often In the days of long, long ago. The dark wooded banks slowly pass us, As I silently guide our canoe, And softly we slip through the shadows, Where the moonbeams sift down on the blue, Where the moonlight gleams down through the arches, Forming networks of golden and jet, That dance in the wake with our ripples, 'Till the quivering shafts all have met. Then, gliding from out of the shadows, Where the moon dances by our canoe, 'Tis there in the water and moonbeams I can see the bright image of you- And there, by the face of Diana, I can see your bright eyes and your hair, Ah, how glad your blue eyes and light tresses, With Diana, the moon, playing there. You sing, with your soft ukulele, And the song floats away on the light, Then, hark! In the stillness that follows, Comes an echo from out of the night- A lingering call like a phantom, As it speaks to us out of the shade, Drifting weirdly over the water, 'Till its voice in the silence is laid. We pause in the gloom of the arches, Where a tangle of grape vines is spread, And meets in a vault o'er the water, To form a canopy o'erheadg And softly, in the radiant silence, We promise to walk for aye Down life's glad road together, 'Till death shall divide the way. Alas, the bright vision has vanished, And I sit all alone with my pen, While the dreary old clock on the mantle Dreams over the hours since then. Oh, sad to recall that glad picture- Those low-spoken words all in vain, And hear the old clock on the mantle Ticking "Never-never-agalgfifgv Page One Hundred Thirty-Four I I-IOPE COMES Soft is the breeze and fragrant the flower, When in my garden I sit and dream. Beneath a tree I sit and muse, My mind is a whirl, a muddle, a haze, Then comes a word, A thought as clear as a flash of a spear. Out of the quiet there has come to me, The help and the hope I wished to see. Mo1.1.Y LONGING I wish that I may sometime find Someone or something that shall be To me what a flawless cloud Or setting sun is to him who paints The soul of natures beauty in glorious Ecstacy, or what a perfect form or figure To the sculptor means: someone Or something that may lead me to higher Sunlit fields. M. R. FISI-IERMAN'S LUCK Long have I struggled to reach thee here Q cover thee with my cloak, my dear. None other shall have thee, thou art mine, Thou vacant hook at the end of the line! MANDA LiNo RUST THIRD PRIZE Rose, heliotrope, azure, Some vermillion and gold- These, my dreams, And his, too, Until- "We are not meant for each other." I plunged into the darkness With my dreams. It was storming, I had forgotten my rubbers- But what of it? The rain mingled with my tears. Suddenly, I was afraid, And hurried back to the light. Too late! The dreams had become part of my soul. IKHKHIUIUKHIUIUKFIUIUIUIUF Years pass- Cruel, wasted years- While my dreams rust. I-I. E. B. GOODBYE! Ever to me will memories of you Come back, dim-lit with lambent flames Born of the sad, chill splendor of a Midnight Sung Yet somehow warmed by the caressing silence of a tropic night- Strange mingling of the gentle and the weird- Goodbye! Page One Hundred Thirty-Five I CANNON RIVER The languid willows drooping, Shudder all the dayg And still they listen, stooping, For what the waters say. My heart would sink and shiver, lf it could understand The words of the sluggish river To the ragged edge of the land. Pierrot EPILOGUE TO SNOWBOUND The years have passed and thee and thine Now sleep beyond the eastern hillsg Yet still the well sweep's quaint design The memory of thy reader thrills. And here the brook that Mary knew Still sparkles on its winding wayg And from the fairy waterfall To memory hallowed garden wall Still comes the murmur of the brook For him who will unseal the book Wherein the voices of the past Are heard again-where shadows cast By Death's chill presence fade away, And children happy at their play Reveal the paths their fancy took. Through winter, summer, spring, and fall, Still Nature's changing seasons call All things, ln orchard green again- I-lalf-hid by apple blossoms sweet- In joyous mood, in hours of pain, Are ways still trod by phantom feet, Restless through all the years since then. Oh, Wizard of the friendly pen, Alike in sunshine and in rain, How many winters' melting snow This brook has carried toward the sea, I-low many hearts that sorrow know Have turned to you for sympathy? - C. A. M. Page One Hundred Thirty-Six THE WHITTIER HOMESTEAD Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven P Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine I 1 N Page One Hundred Forty 1' P Q wr f,-,:4L 1-:sw f ig 11- P 5, . Q -S f ' 4 E ' g N, ""' H xi?" Y , l-'- ' 2 , ' J W ZS' 71 ' " 2 ' 1 Liu ' gl 5 I , v 2 E Yi i ,' Q i 13 , M 'C r MWWMXX WW! l ' ff ff 19 J x. Q. Arlv I T-I'-1 ifS'g'tY'5WP, .F if .W1lW" Ml ' -". .5 1. " "' ' ' E' " ' Y Page One Hundred Forty One NINTH AND TENTH GRADES HALVORSEN WHIPIJLE 1'-LYTE J. I.,ORI'lN'l'ZEN E. BRONVN IQALFSBECK S. BURCE O. NICHOLS R, SCOBIE SOSTED fPractice Teacherb LARSEN FRAHM MYERS PRESTON BAILER LYNOTT LIOHTIfOOT K. MERRILL Ii,BABCOCK G. NICHOLS G. MILKIE M. ANDERSON L. BROXVN C. JOHNSON XVOODFORD SXVEET BRAGG TILL . .2 . I. I EIGHTH ANII NINTH GRADES C. WATSON WVELCH 'IAORRANCE DASCHER IDAVEY ACIQERMAN A. HANSEN DIXON SCI-IOFIELD A. MILKE J. HOEPPNER PALMER LAWRENCE BERNTSON L. THOMPSON B. HANCOCK G. BABCOCK D. LITCHFIELD B. KLEINER FERFUSON M. SAINTY P. WATTS K. MIDELEART GUTSCH KUI-II. ELLIS BREWER Page One Hundred Forty-Two SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES H. ANDERSON D. OWEN j. OWEN DONALDSON MORSE STEIN LOVVE IQNEER HAHN DAVIS HALL WOOD COTTON UTLEY SCOBIE FENNER j. MCDONALD E. LAROCQUE ARMSTRONG PETERSON BERGMAN STANDEN JOHNSON A. LAROCQUE LENMARK BURNS BARTLETT ERBLANG WATSON C. MCDONALD WHITE HATCH D. WATTS KRELL BRITTEN SIXTH AND SEVENTH GRADES MISS LITTLE CCriticj STRAND W.MILKIE NICOLES CAMPBELL W. THOMPSON CORNWELL BAUER ARNOLD WARDEN HANCOCIQ VAN GORDEN BARNES N. JACKSON BEACH J. THOMPSON MYERS P.-JACKSON COTTON FIELD LINDNER ' BOUTELL HUGHES HOEPPNER ROSHOLT COCHRANE j. HATCH HORN JOERN LYNOTT MIDELEART SLAOO Page One Hundred Forty-Three FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES LEE QPractice Teacherj R. PAULSON CPractice Teacherj B. NICOLES H. PETERSON DEYO ARMSTRONG R. GUTSCH S. PETERSON FLOURNOY TI-IAMES L. STRAND WARDEN BERGMAN M. HANSEN B. WHICHER R. SCOBIE B. COTTON V. ANDRESS CORNWELL BAERTSCHY MCCRLIER THIRD, FOURTH, FIFTH GRADES HOESLY CPractice Teacherj WHITE DAVIS OPHEIM HARRIS COLE MISS NASH QCriticD RULEIN WATSON SIMPSON BERGMAN B, ANDERSON CPractice Teacherj IVIILLIREN MALLLIM OMODTH KLEINER STRAND HANCOCK IVIARTINSON LITCI-IFIELD HUTCI-IISON LYNOTT GEITZ TILL CAMPBELL BOUTELL DEYO FLYNN JOERN L.MILK1E M. MILKIE P.KRELL MALLUM LA BRECK ARNOLD THOMPSON SAMPSON OTTO STANG LEIVIAY Page One Hundred Forty-Four FIRST, SECOND, THIRD GRADES FOMBERG HALL DEYO H. HANSEN MISS DAHL fCriticj SIMPSON STEIN HORN ARNOLD KEUHL MISSMAN CAMPBELL LANGE OLSON ANDRESS GRISVOLD K. MASON HUTCHISON S. HOAG LARSON M. MASON THAMES SAMPSON MCGRUER M. HOAO THOMPSON V. MASON MARKORAF JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL SQUAD NICHOLS, G3 TORRANCE, Gp M1LKlE, F3 PALMER, G5 DAVEY, F3 LARSON, COACH ACKERMAN, Fg WHIPPLE, F5 FLYTE, C5 LORENTZEN, C3 WATSON, G KALFSBECK, G5 SCOBIE, Student Manager Page One Hundred Forty-Five BTUNJIOR HIGH CALENDAR BASKETBALL junior Oppo- High nents Eau Galle December 13 Here 7 20 Eau Galle December 17 There 6 15 E. C. junior High january 6 Here l l 17 Stanley january 10 There 6 7 Chippewa january 18 There 9 19 Y. Badgers january 21 Here ' 4 6 Augusta january 3l Here 4 5 Augusta February 7 There 16 21 Stanley February l4 Here 12 l7 Chippewa February 25 Here I3 19 St. Marys February 28 Here 5 24 E. C. junior High March 6 Here 10 16 GIRLS' ATHLETICS VOLLEYBALL-junior High girls played Eau Claire junior High girls, early in December, and lost two games to them. BASKETBALL-junior High girls won two games from Eau Claire junior High, in March. ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS October 15-Columbus Day Program Talk on winter animals, by Mr. Slagg Charles Hall exhibited his pet squirrels February 15-Lincoln's Birthday: Talk by Mr. Brewer February 14-Valentine Day Program Talks and demonstrations by Airplane Club March 14-Civics Play March 21-Rome: Talk by Mrs. Dearmont March 28-Northern Lakes Trip: Talk by President Schofield April 4-Nature Program April ll-Talk by Mr. Simpson April 25-Program by the Girls' Harmony Club May 2- Arbor and Bird Day May 9-Mothers' Day Program May 25-Club "Show-Off" May 29-Memorial Day OTHER EVENTS There have been no parties for the entire junior High, but the individual clubs have enter- tained their members several times. The journalism Club published a bi-weekly mimeographed newspaper. The Airplane Club studied aviation in an amateur way. The Girls'Harmony Club studied music, and the Boys' Athletic Club and the Girls' Athletic Club promoted athletics. Page One Hundred Forty-Six wfWf55,f2 M , WW ' M WWQMWQWU' ,H do W The Mfffgpffw MRAPHRASJE K of 1930 P O dd if ' in .1 SCHOOL SPIRIT RECIPE 400,90 With a basketball game, or something else to become en- !! 90 thused about, put "Gracie" Schaaf, Alice Thwing, "Russ" 9 l Spooner, some "Peppy" Finsness, the piano, and a cheer-lead- N er together. Shake well, and give everybody a taste at As- tg - ' f iegibly tirrle. ghen seglye large helpglngsfto everyone az the . I urnou . e sure ere is enou e t over to unc on a ge Sayre till the next supply is made up. g .WWW THE HOUSE OF DAVID I . I , For a short time this last winter, we had amon us a W group of clashing young collegians, who, desirous of ngiaking ' Z Eau Claire Teachers' College notable for something, became ' X7 temporary members of the dignified House of David. lt was f fd certainly tough on the chins-and on the girls. f W UZ f Club Motto: Not till a conference victory. f ,V , X ff! By Word: 'Tis vanity to shave thy jowls. X ' A W ' Requirements: A lost razor blade Cdullj. , 0: 1-glillizllmpy Qualifications: Hard heartedness Ctoward girl friendsj Wy Active Members: l 'jf ,V H President, "Scotty" I l T ' NL "Ernie" "Vic" 'l' W llll ' -If"'EJo "Paddy: 'Eddie' SCHOOL SPIRIT -A325212-Q --aging' Honorary Members: Maurice Fleming and "Russ" Spooner. A FACULTY MEETING President-This meeting has been - er - er - called to er - er - er - discuss the situation that prevails in school in regard to the lack of facilities for er -er - er - girls' smoking. What shall be done about it? I Miss james-Well, what about the rest room? That's a nice, comfortable assignment-I mean, rest room. Miss Macdonald-I positively cannot agree on the need of such a room, except that it might remove the noise in the hall. Why, I can't hear my classes! I can't even hear myself think! SO get them out of the halls. If they must, let them smoke, but for goodness sake, let there be quiet! Mr. Simpson-How will it affect the C. M. T. C.7 If girls smoke, won't it injure the army and navy in some way? Mr. Fox-Believe me, this is a question that requires some keen and critical thinking. You cannot provide diversion by smoking, anymore than you can cure a diseased appendix by cutting off the big toe. Mr. Ackerman-By George, come strong on that -now, Fox. Mr. Hillier-What's this? A smoking room? Say, we want a smoking room where the men of the faculty can smoke pipes. Miss Winans-Well, it doesn't make any difference to me whether or not these young people smoke. We once had a lamp that was only two years old that smoked. The point is, if they spend their money for cigarettes, what will they pay their library fines with? President-Well, w-e-l-l - harumph! Miss jackson's sitting there 5 what do you er - er - er think about it? Miss jackson--'S all right with me, as long as they don't smoke Old Golds. Miss Miller-I don't believe there is a girl on this campus who smokes. Smokes? SMOKES? No! In the vocabulary of these girls, there is no such word as smoke. Miss Ward-Don't let them smoke near my room. They say "Luckies" are good for the throatg so if smoking will help my sopranos to warble, let them smoke-but not near my room! President-Well, we'll see what can be done. l'll have to see the legislature about an appro- priation, anyway, but I thought we might as well, discuss the er - er - er - harumph-the - er - er - subject! Now we'll be dismissed 3 but whatever happens, keep your classes till twelve o'clock every noon. fAll pass out, and as they do so, Miss Winans remarks, "Well, the girls may as well smoke here as hereafter!"D Page One Hundred Forty-Eight I g V, l Q 43, 'I U IV X rf Z . 'K f 1 'W jff , vi 4 0,l1 'nl f f " -111 1 , f . jj -' ,,,A' Ar, 1 gp 1 Q ,, 1 L ", K ,.,' 'f IQ, - WCM W.-X ', .lv -14+ .N 5 N, K JI , , I , Q 1 J", ' X A Kfj ym wx w it ! I N .' , 'X' K WY 4 ff "j ' fy' fi AVS' ',i,'lTf ,Ani wMa1ffl'E :f:A-if.. X: Lgfff C-'!?fAT5coT1tf QQNQQZH MERRILY I l.. fiff ' 746' - ff V 1 ' 1- .,, , if E '1 9 '- L -5' il' , N - f iv .,.. '. - M1 5 'I ? : b xi K Z X W 1 2 fn I 7 f - ' W 1 3, , j 9 T-f"' . f,.!.,!Ii 2' X xxx ' ' I M X' .-X A ,Q nw. f r' X , 1- V,- I,.x I . ' I Wni AS' 7 -2, f ff 4 1 f A 3 , Tg',"f,,'?,'f,LLA6 c5'ANowo Cfffrfffnsrofr WPEDER Vfffvnvvg it A q,g,,f 4 rliqzirrf- 1 I 75. flxlif .5 1 ff 5 " fy f .1 01, ' 1 U" ,Ll-' , L 1. Q-i t U ' OUR ':m::2'.::a IRISH FINN I WHY YES ,1rfL?f,f, THE WHISKETEERS Page One Hundred Forty-Nine A PARADOX College is the place where one spends several thousand dollars for an education, and then prays for a holiday to come on a school day. THE LAsr WORD Alice Thwing-Why, Mr. Donaldson, are you still talking? C. D.-O no, l'm still, you're talking. SLowBoY john Stiehl fgazing at statue in libraryj-That fellow has been trying to get his sword into its scabbard ever since school began. . ScorT's WOMEN Mr. Murray fspeaking of Sir Walter Scott's "Quentin Durwarduj-What do you think of Scott's women? Frederick Scott fin the classl-Gulp! EVERYMAN "Everyman", a tragi-comedy, was the most successful dramatic attempt of the school year, due to the fact that mother nature had a major part in choosing the cast. The play produced a unified impression of the school in spite of the fact that it violated the three unities of time, place, and action. The time of the play extended over nine months, from September, 1929, to june, 1930. The law of unity of place was entirely disregarded, and scenes shifted rapidly. The as- sembly, the classroom, the football field, the smoker, the rest room, and the campus all constituted part of the setting. Unity of action was out of the question, because many of the acts of the players were inexplicable. Some of the players "played up" their parts too much, others failed to live up to their reputation, and others refused to do their acting before the public eye, but per- formed behind the scenes. As a whole, the players acted in accordance with nature, and gave the public an eyeful of college life. The cast follows: Silence, Alice Thwing Pretence, Florence Boyle Dignity, Beth Haag Dissimulation, Gwen Crane Modesty, Clarence lmislund Forwardness, Thiede Twins Giddiness, Eleanor Mattison Perseverance, George johnson Idleness, Agnes Sjostrom Sloth, Inez Voegeli Procrastination, Chula Remington Femininity, Mr. Simpson Emotion, Wallace Harper Bashfulness, Grace Schaaf Humility, Orville Deuel Curiosity, Gerald Crane WOT YA use PS vc Hotocr I 1 I Y'ARE - THE on IT - PROF! ' PROF' ,, gynp gxpeoi QUIT PROSPECTW . Tigpq 'P WERE OFF! THeYxe DEBATERS' W5 1.1. - BUT ACTIONS WEATHER RE SPEAK LQQDGQ vom oven THAN wonosf w.'r.A.c.z .1 EGAD! QPUZFR WHERECS Tn-urr Q23 THAT- WHERE AM 1? V f- N 2 I-wer' M:'...':fL, Ns.-EF CAR" f9'f'M F fi -7 C' " gf ou! M Y!! L1-if I-IOOT YOUR- SELF! VM Nov' AN own.: LITTLE Shrew BNVD 'l' ' E n ,l"'l':40 i THAT WINONA TRIP! Page One Hundred Fifty CHOOSING THE QUEEN For approximately a month, late in March and early in April, Frederick Scott was, so far as the girls of the college were concerned, the most interesting young man in school. In other words, he was Junior Prom Chairman and fthe real reason for the intense interest? had not yet selected his Prom Queen! How the Girls' Rest Room buzzed with conjecture, des- ci 5629 De pair! 01" "Will it be Alice?" asked more than one occupant of the -'spy K easiest chair. "What will George do, if it is Alice?" was the usual reply from some co-ed perched on a window sill. At last, at the moment when the strain had become posi- tively unbearable, the Spectator announced the all-import- ant news that the agony was over, that Florence I-I was the lucky girl. Immediately, just as the high tide ebbs, feminine interest in the Prom Chairman subsided to normal, and the Girls' Rest Room began its analysis of the Prom Queen! In short, over night, the Prom Chairman had, in fem- inine eyes, become, figuratively speaking, as intriguing as a cold potato. KING SCOTT MED1rAT1oNs Miss WINANS-YC who are not conscious of the incessant seething of humanity, ye who do not know of man's infinite vocal capacity, come into the library and you'll see a picture of the humorous depravity of the human mind. I-low unfortunate it is that man hasn't been gifted with the ability to discriminate between a library and a lovers' lane. Most ridiculous and ab- surd humanity! Will ye rise to the heights of civilization? MR. HILLIER-Oh, sad, suffering humanity! Oh, that I could cure the epidemical afflictions of the human brain! For long years have I dealt with all sorts and conditions of men, but I have not yet found a human being who values the pleasures of the mind more than the pleasures of the heart. I have found a whole army of intelligent ignoramuses in this school, but where is there a student who has an insatiable mental appetite? Oh, if I could only get my students to think! It can't be done! Oh, suffering, sad humanity! MR. DONALDSON4Wh3C an abject piece of mortality is man! Man is created in the image of God, but his modes of behavior show no signs whatever of his high origin. The fact that a stu- dent in my class has the nerve to yawn, doze, or muse in the course of my valuable instruction, is sufficient proof that man is just an abject piece of clay. I have instructed you several times to be generous in the use of periods, but one of my students showed such a lack of intelligent adjust- ment that she actually forgot to place a period after her name! MR, MURRAY-What dull understanding has the human mind! If it were not for repetition, knowledge would be as scarce as geniuses. lt doesn't suffice simply to tell my students that the ordinary man is sentimental, because the human mind isn't capable of grasping the meaning of such abstract terms. Therefore, I must repeat the same statement in a hundred different ways. If I say that I once had a young man in class who was so ardently in love that he was too senti- mental to be wise, then I know that most of my students will grasp the meaning of the word "sentimental". If l were to explain the meaning of the word "languishing", I should proceed in the same manner. CHARLIE Is A LADY Mr. Murray fto Charlie EJ-Where were you yesterday, Miss Emery? Charlie-We were down to the Womans Club. WE WONDER WHY George and Alice never fight. "Scotty" continues to be the universal favorite. "Bobby" Gunn sulks except on Week-ends. "Milt" Larson likes Stout. "Wally" Belland is still loose. Mr. Hillier doesn't tell us to become educated. "Muggs" Davis is so small. "jerry" Krogh likes variety. The Spectator called the Prom an all-school carnival. Page One Hundred Fi ty One Page One Hundred Fifty-Two Electro - Vaporized - Mineral Fume Baths DR, E, WALDRON A natural blood cleanser, nerve vitalizer, DEN-HST body invigorator and rejuvenator ' EDWYN E MELBY D.C- 111 Grand Ave. E. Eau Claire, Wis. 213W So. Barstow Street Over Ke11ey's Smoke Shop Phone 1971-I for Appointment Eau Claire fzf Wisconsin BUNDY, BEACH AND , HOLLAND WILLIAM C. VOLLENDORF I . LIFE INSURANCE AND ANNUITIES Eau Clam 'I' Wisconsin Equitable Life Assurance Soc. of U. S. Eau Claire : Wisconsin DR. A. W. THOMPSON Culver Bldg. THE. CERDE AGENCY Insurance - Real Estate - Loans 'LOGM Barstow St. Telephone 1118 Eau Claire, Wis. M. O. SOLBERG Eau Claire gf Wisconsin SM? Chicago, Illinois ' S 5, Cen. Agent Mutual Trust Life 5 E Insurance Co. JACOESEN at LEE Z1 mm s. Barstow st., Eau cm CHIRQPRACTORS Phone 749-J ,OM Smh Bamow Sum "As Faithful as 01d Faithful" Telephone 881 f Eau Claire, Wis. Eau Claire 4, Wisconsin DR. C. T. LEWISTON UNION DENTISTS DENTIST ZIIM S. Barstow St. Phone 2271fJ Eau Claire ,:, Wisconsin Telephone 22711 Eau Claire, Wis. SUTHERLAND and GIBSON LAWYERS 27f27 Drummond Bldg. Phone 326 EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN DR. C. L. REMINGTON DENTIST Over Woolworth Store 218W S. Barstow Telephone 110 Eau Claire, Wis. DR. G. A. CLARK DENTIST Wilson Block - Eau Claire, Wis. WILLIS R. CHAPPELL EDWARD W. CI-IAPPELL OPTOMETRISTS Eyes Examined ' Glasses Furnished 101 Grand Ave. E. Eau Claire, Wis. FARR AND MAC LEOD Eau Claire fx' Wisconsin DR. JOHN J. lVlcGRUE.R DENTIST Culver Bldg. Eau Claire, Wis. Page One Hundred F1 ty Three A-.5 Li., ,Q ' I LU- .., THE TIE THAT BLINDS By Stoddard King Of lavender, cream or mauve, But the ties I wear, must possess the glare Of a red-hot kitchen stove. The books I read and the life I lead Are sensible, sane and mildg I like calm hats and I don't wear spats- But I want my neckties WILD. Give me a tie, brother, One with a cosmic urge, A tie that will swear and rip and tear When it sees my old blue serge. Oh, some will say that a gent's cravat Should only be seen, not heardg But I want a tie that will make women cry And make their vision blurred. Give me a wild tie, brother, One with a lot of sins, A tie that will blaze in a hectic haze, "Down where the vest begins." V. . .J" Oh, some may long for the soothing touch 1' . IJ g 1 . , X - am- ,f 'L J-F, aft? 'LJ fr J-3 . wg,- 4 "Q-at., 't I -, ,, -Q ,, I -b,Lp ,Lf x "' L- 'kink 4..g 5. - U .L--L. v, 'ky - 7 ' M ' ' K ' ' , I f X "-1-4. '- ..,.4 A c ' ' ' ' 45 " 1 g 4 te- ., H- x., X , ,L 1 A "-g-N. 1. ,, X N A-, ' 'Ag' .e Se 'hiv -'ir - l ' L, I L" Na-N "' ...., - . V Q I7 . The verses printed above were dedicated to Mr. I-Iillier of the faculty, and read at a faculty party. He had risked his life to rescue the girl from a watery grave, and, of course, her father was grateful. ':Young man", said the father, "I can never thank you sufficiently for your heroic act. You .incurred a terrible risk in saving my only daughter." None whatever, sir, ' replied the amateur life saverg "I am already married. This Space is Presented by Your Friends for Signatures Page One Hundred Fifty-Four fa Q-, N .f 2 v . VS. S. 'Kresge Company 4 A 4,4 50, 100, and 250 Store 1 212 S. BARSTOW STREET EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN 1 , X , We believe in all that is Beautiful, in the alluring inspiration of Beauty to give joy, and that to aid, originate and achieve glowing good health and Beauty, is the finest work we can do for you. A We Specialize in All Branrhes of Beauty Craft And Will Be Happy to Serve You lVlll..ADY'S BEAUTY Sl-IOPPE Phone '78 f EAU CLAIRE, WIS. f Grand Ave. E. I Don'tSay W' 'AM 140 B R E A Mmjwgef M ffj' f Ewa I Say- QJLW K S- U 4,-,J I-IOLSU ' M ai ape, f'THERE's A DIFFERENCE IN BREAW 704A ff Page One Hundred Fifty-Five 1 ,,4"T.,Iyf Wffb org H 3 ,IJ pw' Af' M My if I ,M , gy - . IFE SU N E AN INVESTMENT-NOT AN EXPENSE off' W1 Z' 1' 'o n a 1 ' rg ' P544 'J Insurance Company My OF MADISON, WIS. ww' ARCHIE V. HURST jf! General Agent - Northwestern Wisconsin FRAWLEY BLDG. EAU CLAIRE, WIS FOR GRADUATION 5, 4 A A Dependable A E , t:1 IA' I Ei B2 I : I QQ 5 gig 'e'eI 2 " WATCH - , 'Ao I :gl fs 3 Elk' A Delight to Any Boy or Girl ,755 7 5 You Don't Need Cash at ,Y ' 1 M A KJ, ' ' ' Ienf GOODS DELIVERED ON Q 7 'HA DOWN PAYMENT bf MIAWx fAKlllKfl 1lHllEN ' os EAU CLAIRE.WlSCONSlN.lNCOR.POR.ATED Z 9' J EW ELERS MAX M. LASKER, M gr. HOTEL EAU CLAIRE BLDG Compliments of Northwestern State Bank CHIPPEWA FALLS, WIS. KINDLY FRIENDLY BANKING SERVICE Page One Hundred Fifty-Six A. J. IRIS COAL AND BUILDING MATERIAL Eau Claire, Wis. A-HEM Mr. l-lillier Cspeaking of the French Ambassador to the United States-I-le was a great mann. even though he was small. I-Ie wasn't like some small men I know. Bumper" Shea ffrom the back rowj-A-hem! ,JUST So "Chuck"-What should one do when he dreams of riding a bicycle all night? Mr. Donaldson-I-Iave himself cycleanalyzed. To MEN IN ALL STAGES OF PUBLIC OR PRIVATE LIFE, BILLIARDS OFFER THE IDEAL RELAXATION IN THEIR DAILY TASKS-THESE MEN ARE REALIZING THE SURE ROAD TO MENTAL AND PHYSICAL WELL-BEING. TRY IT AT W. C. BUNDE Eau Claire, Wis. w. R. ANDERSON F- K. LARAMY PALMER CHIROPRACTOR DENTIST X-Ray Service PHONE 3199-W MCGRATH BLDG. Office Opposite Office Over I. C. Penney Co. Phone 925'W Post Office ELRITE BRE TORE Home Bakery Ninth Ward Bakery WOLLUM BROS., Proprietor: EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven KEEGAN'S INTERIOR DECORATORS Draperies, Rugs, Linoleums, Window Shades, Lamps and Decorative Accessories KEEGAN S Grand Avenue and River Street Phone 2909 EAU CLAIRE, WIs. Hoeppner Trunk Store gg, gggg Exclusive Luggage Shop X TRUNKS, LUGGAGE, LAUNDRY CLEANERS CASES, PORTFOLIOS, BILL AND DYERS FOLDS OR PURSES EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN "Miva lr ro owe nous: " Office Plant 219 S. Barstow St. 100406 Second Ave EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN YOU WILL ENJOY ON ANY OCCASION TO EAT AND AMUSE YOURSELF AT ANY OF TONY'S PLACES STATE CAF E -:- CANTON CAFE CHARLES CI-IOP HOUSE Eau Claire :-: Wisconsin Bartingale Company, Inc. PLUMBING Vapor, Steam and Hot Water Heating Eau Claire -:- Wiscons1n Page One I-Iuridred Fifty-Eight R. BARTOSH Dry Cleaning, Pressing, Tailoring CLOTHES MADE TO MEASURE 312 Gibson Street -:- Eau Claire, Wis. THE SMOKE THICKENS The door opens, and in walks Charles Emery, who has just finished his duties at the cafeteria, including the breaking of seventeen glasses. The smoke thickens. "Well, boys", says Emery, "l'm somewhat of a liar myself, but go on with the story." ' UAS I was saying," resumes "Puss" Gunn, "it wasjust like this: We were fishing in a CContinued on page l6OJ GOOD CLOTHES FOR EVERY MAN Suits 522.50 to 5590 C A ' 5 WE OWN AND OPERATE OUR OWN STORES 'aa di '. 0 tl' Q S E 5 944, 0v4L 095' 0 A 13, Stores 'TY fo 'Stores A V LIND 8: CO. FERNDELL C. B. LUTHER R. B. LEE Phone 345 Phone 442 Phone 66l-W Phone 324 MYI-IERS BROS. EVERSON'S F. W. REGLI Sc SON Phone 720 Phone 327 Phone S03 F. A. SHUTE A. KUI-lL.lVlA'N or SON Altoona-Phone 380-W Phone 244 YOU MAY NEED CREDIT SOME DAY. SPEND YOUR CASH NOW WITH YOUR HOME MERCHANT Tune in on WTAQ Every Friday Night - 7:30 to 8:00 o'clock EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine GENTS' FINE TAILORING Grossman Tailoring Company PETER I-loLM, Proprietor 9 East Central Street CHIPPEWA FALLS, WIS. Alexander Wiley Robert Wiley Attorneys-at-Law Chippewa Falls, Wis. NEWIVIAN ELECTRIC COMPANY ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION Specialists in Rewinding and Repairing ALL MAKES OF MOTORS AND GENERATORS "Satisfaction Guaranteedv bottomless lake. We fashioned an oar lock out of a fish hook. The frog we used for a bait was dropped into the lake, and a Fish swallowed it. Then a greater fish swallowed the first one, so we had quite a bait. Sudden- ly, something took our lineg it was so big that it hauled us around the lake at the speed ofa motor boat. The sun was so surprised that it stopped its course in the heavens and the moon came out to talk it over with the sun. The Fish we finally landed was so mon- strous in size that the Indians used each scale PI-IQNE 606-W for the floor of a tepee. 417 W S , ' - . "B-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r." ater t Eau Claire, WIS "Theres the bell," interrupts Brown. CContinued on page I62J Our Greaajehst Ambition n s to '- a4J a..,u.J,a,a I 4. . , 1' L i 5,-t-g-i,'g-g1:-i-ia-- ' ' . 'T' ' 1 ,cali E Page One Himflred Sixty If f ' 1 ,, ' I Nw N- 7 ' mf jj I .G I 1 1 I f pl " I ,X Q I f I B, L -N A I 'xv .rg K , , 'w A I" . a V , . af I 9 I Urhelm Drug Company Q ,AETWO BIRESVCRIP I ION STORES X . , LY V N l A I ' 'ISO SO. BARSTOW STREET X O 'I J I ancl :N T j IVIIDELFART CLINIC IBLDG. n Eau Claire's Exclusive Prescripffon Drug Store EAUECLAIRE WISCONSIN Eau Claire Motor Graduatlon Gifts FOR HER OR PIIIVI Pin Elgin Wrift Wafch or Strap Watch is 5 ways Sure 0 3. we Cofne. Distrila. Studebaker Cars C0313 In And' l So. Farviell St. Telephone 994 I:tnI::,Vsg?,:i5gl:,:1e Wonderful Ime Elgm Eau Claire, Wisconsin P' A. Brunstad J l J- F- KAPPUS Chippewa Falls ewe er Wisconsin Wadham's Gasoline and Motor Oil ALEMITE SYSTEM OF GREASING AND GREASE GOODRICH TIRES, TUBES AND REPAIRING EXIDE BATTERIES AND BATTERY CHARGING CAR WASHING - BRAKE TESTING AND LINING HEADLIGHT TESTING AND ACCESSORIES A REAL SUPER SERVICE STATION OWNED BY EAU CLAIRE PEOPLE-THAT'S US WHITE BROS. OIL COMPANY 7l8 S. Barstow St. Eau Claire, Wis. Rox' Wniccnaswonrn, Manager Page One Hundred Sixty-One Furs Remodeled, Repaired, Stored Always a complete stock of Furs for your selection "Buy Furs From A F urrier" O 1 I 1 1 1 ., fw- fmvzlfl-4""""'G 111 Grand Ave East EAU CLAIRE, WIS. "Well, boys," he rambles on, "another 'drag' and well give the old boy a break by going to class. Whats that? No, I just gave my last one away." Ackerman had a lovely car, ' Which he held very dearg l-le took the car to school one day, And left the poor thing there. . . Gro old Heating. Sanitary Engineering Gil Burners Member of the National Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers 320 Gibson St. Phone 799 EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Sixty-Two I .Jf"'L,f'N , 94 fdvafd qu-J K Z y!!! 10 l ,fa 'M.,ffp, aw N if - Je, v e iw JZXV , I , - 1 , J M'5M!,P,,f7fZ If Q-J-fn 37 0 ,ij MMV! , .ef Ji - ' f,J yy J ,ff Where Will You Teach? l-ll 1:-4 Whether you teach in South Dakota, Minnesota, Wisconsin, or Michigan, you will need teaching sup- plies. We hope you will turn to the Minneapolis School Supply Company, the Eau Claire Book :Sc Stationery Company, or to Michigan School Service, Inc., in Lansing, for this service. These three firms constitute "School Service Associ- ates," the largest school supply distributing organiza- tion in the United States today. Each firm is located in its own territory and ware- houses a complete stock of school merchandise for every school need. A large warehouse is maintained at 3l02 Cherry Street, in lMilwaukee, for the convenience of schools in that section. Send for our catalog as soon as you start to teach-it will help you greatly. Ii! l-T-4 "WISCONSIN SCHOOL SERVICE" EAU CLAIRE BOOK at STATIONERY cog EAU CLAIRE, WI.SCONSIN Page One Hundred Sixty-Three Get Your Hamburgers at HATCH'S Cor. S. River and Gibson Sts. EAU CLAIRE - WIS. 24-I-I our Service CASS DRUG STORE J. E. Cass, Prop. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. SAITTA MOTOR CO. Incorporated Hupmobile Sales and Service 101 N. Barstow St. EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN R. SAITTA BARNEY ABRAMSON 3883 THE GREEN F RONT6 1.13155 AM. CYRIL F. Kossr., Prop. Short Order: Our Spefialty TRY OUR DELICIOUS CRISPY HAMBURGERS 315 North Barstow Street Eau Claire, Wisconsin Good I-I 9 Smce M., OI-,LEN S II976 GRADUATION SUITS SEE OUR LARGE DISPLAY OF SUITS FOR GRADUATION Quality at the Price You Want To Pay EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Sixty-Four Young F olks--- ust starting to think a bit seriously about the future, advancing in the h usiness world or getting married, also find that money is quite necessary f or anything they want to undertake, and that a sav- ings account is needed for everything. Many young folks start on the road to happiness via the savings department of Eau Claire's good strong banks. ODA., , J' '. ff'f'Vf"'f'?A'vV. ZW Meme Me,5-,W.,.,fa, V f ' 7,0-f-1, ,ow-1,196-1. Eau Claire Clearing l-louse Assn. NCOIVIPOSED OF ALL THE BANKS IN EAU CLAIRE" Page One Hundred Sixty-Five INDEPENDENTLY OWNED ORMA FURNITURE CO. WHERE QUALITY AND PRICE MEET TELEPHONE 2061 315 So. BARSTOW ST. Eau Claire Wisconsin How About Us ? E Old age is usually a long time coming. First we're boys or girls, then "Young People." Then we get married, we become parents grandparents. What then? ...When our children are married, what of ourselves? Will We be burdens or will we have been far- sighted thrifty 9 5 There's something to think ahout, and thought in that connection pays, for thought leads to thrift, and thrift to security. You can start now and any one of Eau Claire's good strong lzzanlgs will he pleased to co-operate Withyou.A. X l It QW QW Page One Hundred Sixty-Qing TAILOR H E BERG 0 0 Eau Claire, Wis. :How can you tell when a professor asks you a serious question?" Watch to see whether last years Hunkers laugh." Mr. Bridgmans Physics course could be made more interesting if he adopted theme songs for his movie lectures. Loretta Hagerty-Cacross the street from the Checker Board, absent mindedlyj Let s go over to the Cracker jack and eat! WEE ? Soon you will have funds coming into your hands it is up to YOU, will YOU pro- vide for the future or just ride along. Eau Claire Clearing House ASSOClatl0n HCOMPOSED OF ALL THE BANKS IN EAU CLAIRED EAU CLAIRE NATIONAL BANK T. B. Keith, Pres. E. J. Lenmark, Vice. Pres. Otto von Shrader, Vice. Pres. 6? Cash. N. A. Schaaf, Ass't. Cashier Arthur Voss, Ass't. Cashier W. G. Wells, Ass't. Cashier. STATE BANK OF EAU CLAIRE W. C. Tufts, Pres. G. E. Anderson, Vice Pres. john Bauman, Vice Pres. K. R. Kuehl, Cashier A. C. Koeneazny, Ass't. Cashier Mildred Bonesville, Ass't. Cashier. EAU CLAIRE SAVINGS BANK T. B. Keith, Pres. C. H. Charlson, Vice Pres. W. C. Roseberry, Vice Pres. E3 Cashier C. H. Spalding, Ass't. Cashier P. H. Calkins, Ass't. Cashier. UNION SAVINGS BANK W. A. Kaiser, Pres. Geo. L. Blum, Vice Pres. Wm. I. Selbach, Vice Pres. L. I. Wolf, Cashier C. M. Gilbertson, Ass't. Cashier F. K. Glassbrenner, Ass't. Cashier. SECURITY STATE BANK C. W. Dinger, Pres. john Bauman, Vice Pres. D. G. Calkins, Jr., Cashier M. O. Brandvold, Ass't. Cashier. UNION NATIONAL BANK George B. Wheeler, Pres. S. G. Moon, Vice Pres. M. B. Syverson, Vice Pres. Knute Anderson, Cashier I. W. Selbach, Ass't. Cashier B. G. Weizenegger, Ass't. Cashier Clarence Kappers, Ass't. Cashier R. V. Vvlilcox, Ass't. Cashier. Page One Hundred Szxty Seven A riend of Friends There are all types of friends, true and false. The most common is the "fair weather" friend. But even the truest could not res- pond more quickly or more will- ingly in a time of financial need than a well filled bank book. And you will feel no embarrass- ment whatever in asking y o u r bank account for help! Any person who will deposit a fix- ed sum each day in Eau Claire's good strong banks may enlist this Friend of Friends, and feel sure it will not desert him when help is needed. Eau Claire Clearing House Association One Hundred Sixty-Eight SCIENTIFIC OPTICAL SERVICE SERVICE GUARANTEED Eclw. C. Enerson CLOTHES CLOTHES THAT REALLY FIT Tailor-made clothes add a lot to any man's appearance. Let 'us build OPf0T71ffTi-ff clothes of character for you. Phone 97 205 So. BARs'row EAU CLAIRE EAU CLAIRE, WIS' FASCHING'S DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY FULL LINE OF DRUGS AND SUNDRIES 201 N. BARs'row STREET "A Nyal Store" EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Mr. I-Iillier-Cin political science classj-I think the following story brings out the true character of Roosevelt. One day Roosevelt's son, Kermit, was asked the following question: "just what kind ff ll ' d d?" o e ow is your a "Well, my dad is a peculiar sort of fellow," was the reply. "When he is at a funeral, he wants to be the corpse 5 when he i s at a wedding, he wants to be the bride." The Day Through The Year 'Round The World Over "Caterpiller" TRACTORS, ROAD MACHINERY COMBINED HARVESTERS WILL ACCOMPLISI-I YOUR WORK BETTER, QUICKER, CHEAPER CA'lllIlPllI:f!R Nagle-Hart Tractor and Equipment Co. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. --:-:-- PHONE 589-W Page One Hundred Sixty-Nine f' ,I X V 1? l Y I 'VI ' t .X f ,YM ' . I! ff VJ . J ,rf lu , ' , ' I ! , ' - 1 ' J -'1 1 ' v k 'V J ,V I V Y .fri "IJ "1-jf ."i x , ll .5 ,IX . N I if ,JK ,J V' V ,IY X YJ-1 N ,IJ - f X 1kJ'v rf Y ,,l pf JZ' , x I . IW J!! wif! Y, Why Cook For Hours I ,JV J. H x' WHEN MINUTES WILL DO? FOR MEN AND WOMEN .fy lk! ily! I 1 ,I W I, Q Y 'E' XJDJI NJN -V Q g YT At Popular Prices K 52.98 53.98 54.95 1 5 M J C 'S -21' J '19 EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN Ilia-2 1 9 ff! Afiiri Q. 615,11 .iw MENUS POSTERS Endorsed by the PRICE LISTS PAM PHLETS World's Foremost WISBROECKER PTC. CO. Authorities on Cooking Job Printing National Pressure Cooker Co. Phone ,QW IM Grand Ave. E Eau Claire, Wisconsin EAU CLAIRE, WIS. It's Refreshing to Have Your Hair Cut at the HOTEL EAU CLAIRE BARBER SHOP G. E. ANDREWS, Prop. PHONE 2140-W "Bill" Charles-Do you believe in heaven and hell? Mr. Donaldson-Why, of course I believe in hellg I have to have some place to put my enemies. "Gordie" Eggleston dreamed that he was preparing for a 100-yard dash, and awoke with a start. MEET ME AT BRANSTAD' Cor. Barstow 15: Grand Ave. Eau Claire Hotel Page One Hundred Seventy Place your orders with Stacy and get the best of everything in FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES STACY FRUIT CG. Eau Claire :-: Wisconsin Oh, "-Rudy", do you know any jokes about the faculty? Say, jokes! They are all jokes to me! ."Snowball" CCrusader minstrell-Mr. I-lillier, Miss Macdonald, and Mrs. Ayer yvere arguing in the upper hall. Mrs. Ayer wanted to leave a nice impression, so she said, Au revoir . What does that mean? lnterlocutor-That means "goodbye" in French fcontinued on Page 1723 ' CHIPPEWA COUNTY RURAL SCHOOL HEADQUARTERS Hanson Book 8: Stationery Shop 204 Bridge Street Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin The Store of Authentic STYLES Here you will find everything to complete one's wardrobe-smart coats, frocks, lin- gerie, shoes and hats. Also whatever you need in china, glass, silver, rugs, draperies, etc.-all that is newest in style joins with attractive prices. THE KEPLER CO. 59 Years of Leadership and Service EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Page One Hundred Seventy-One I 1 r ! ' 1 I f TAN TOP BAKERY BAKERS OF BREAD, ROLLS AND FANCY PASTRY Phone 30 EAU CLAIRE, WIS. 118 Grand Ave. W. "Snowball"-Well, then, Miss Macdonald wanted to go, so she said, "Adois", and she went away. What does "adois" mean? Interlocutor-That means "goodbye" in Spanish. "Snowball"-Then Mr. l-lillier turned on his heel and said, "Carbolic acid." What does that me n? a "Powderpuff"-Don't you know what that means? "Carbolic acid" means "goodbye" in any language. C. L. Muggah 8: Company LEINENKUGEI-'S DRUGS Es? STATIONERY I o THE REXALL STORE E K cl k d S l' Coriietgnatzidgce ini! agprinlgpgtgfesets CHIPPEWA FALLS, W1scoNs1N CHIPPEWA FALLS - WISCONSIN WE DRESS UP THE TWO MOST CONSPICUOUS PARTS OF YOUR BODY-YOUR FEET AND YOUR HEAD MAJESTIC SHOE. SHINING PARLORS Eau Claire - 204 S. BARSTOW ST. - Wisconsin R. H. Manz, Elevator COAL, CEMENT, FEED, SALT, FLOUR AND CUSTOM GRINDING Telephone No. 2185 Corner Ninth Ave. and Broadway EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Page One Hundred Seventy-Two JN 1 I Adi-0, , U . I nfaf41f,f,f'5'QZ'AWZi'p'Z1mf4J QLJLW, yL4,4.MM4,.Zg 4177? M522 e 4'4f27fe'fLfM?4f1W4ffJ e .ffl J fm CARL G.J0l'INSON COMPANY 'fPHOTOGl2APl'iERSf 32439: WENGRAVERSJ' Eau. Claire. Wisconsin. Page One Hundred Seventy-Three BALCOM'S PRINTERY 906 Sour!-1 RIVER STREET EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN BL M'S CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND SHOES FOR YOUNG MEN Open Evenings 507 BELLINGER ST. EAU CLAIRE Of all the cussed numbskull boobs There's none that doth more weary ya Than one whose indecision doth hold up The line at the cafeteria. "It's not the school," sobbed the little fellow, "it's the principal of the thing." "Midnight" CCrusader minstrelj-Why, the otha night, ah saw Majah Gawge Simpson a-leanin' on a lamp post, down on the fo' con- nahs He stood up on his tiptoes, an' he put a penny in the p'lice patrol box, an' en he looked up at the clock on th' bank, an' he says, says he, "My Gawd, I've lost fourteen pounds." Roy P. ilcox Attorneywzt-Law Midelfart Clinic Building Tel. 206 Eau Claire f:- Wisconsin The Home of Mrs. Stover-'s Bungalow Candies - Fresh Each Week The Best in Drug Store Goods The Best in Drug Store Service Post's Pharmacy Phone 1171 Northern Hotel CHIPPEWA FALLS, WIS. Cafe and Barber Shop in Connection Manor Hotel I. E. johnson, Proprietor A Room for a Dollar Without a Holler Telephone 178 414 Galloway St. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Manufacturers of SET UP PAPER BOXES LIBRARY PAMPHLET BOXES Commercial Package Corporation 510 Water Street Eau Claire :-: Wisconsin Page One Hundred Seventy-Four TM YATES-FISHER TEACHERS AGENCY HP A UAIZanigArT E SH 620 OUTI-I MICHI AN AVENUE HI GO ILL INSUBE YOUR LIFE VALUES A si of She dead Arneri n' dole iifusa C a d sigma f ifi Neher Pharmacy I' H E D O S' ala Y can rom? N. NEHER, Prop. IN E ' ' 225CNort:V'Barstow Street A' E. LE , E A G T T . or. rsconsm . 302 Culver Bldg. Eau , EAU CLAIRE, WIS. PHONE 2228 Imagine our amusement when Nels Bail- key pronounced "hors d'oeuvres," "horse R. 1-1. sroxes WALLACE s'roKEs doers l VERNON STOKES R. I-I. Stokes ot Sons Funeral Service Ambulance Service 105 Grand Ave. E. Miss Miller ftalking about quiz papersj- What made you say that Benedict Arnold was a janitor? Sylvia Gillet-It says he betrayed his country, and spent the rest of his life in a- basement. "Now l've got you in my grip," hissed the villain, as he shoved his tooth paste into his valise. EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN I-Ie-Can I hold your Palmolive? She-Not on your Lifebuoy. f 1 J 1 .AM 1: i 1 a i i"'1X,3,l.l ee. ee.. ,li i .i i ' The Old Cobbler Is No More Today a pair of new shoe bottoms means a shoe rebuilt, with new-shoe appearance restored, and all the old comfort remaining. Modern ma- chinery, improved methods and better leather have replaced the crude, clumsy "cobbling" of the ast. P For the wet months your shoe rebuilder has special waterproof sole leather, flexible as a glove and twice as durable as most new factory soles. You owe it to your health to lceep your feet dry. Look at your shoes. If the bottoms are thin, or the heels run down, bring them to a shoe shop for rebuilding, at a fraction of the cost of a new shoes. The Schwann-Seyberth Co. EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Wholesale Distributors of Sole Leather Page One I-Iuncired Seventy-Six Twice The Speed- Four Times The Power Agale blowing 50 miles an hour hasfour times the power of a breeze blowing 25 miles an hour---even though the rate of speed of the wind is only twice as great. This apparent paradox is the remarkable thing about afundamental law of nature. V. E "TIT T T fl , 57 xi T"'I""'1 SX' riiI11iJ,'11Um l f ' P ff V W iii! gn .-1" 1 Y I J --4 2 The working of this principle is also evidenced in the Power of Advertising. I Doubling your advertising messages, and adding more brilliance and speed of ad- vertising, it may fairly be said, willquad- ruple the results of your advertising. The Chippewa Printery PRINTERS OF' EVERYTHING 20-22 EAST SPRING ST. CHIPPEWA FALLS, WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Seven! ky-'i,,fy7' TN 361:92-fwftfjifkv-, ,f 1 ."N,,l.v'!'1'f-ln,.v-ssybglilzlb. lj-'Y-44? Lid!!! .5 L., I Y W' SQ' KJ- , f s',iib:,,-gf, fy i E A N ,s s'ru D I o A f X A, if IC -IOM,-4 ' fi -fi-f 5 or ,lj 4ms LIVE FOREVER dK,.,w lim V ,M Wi, PHONE 48-W G 9,-Q Appointments Day or Night END OF Riim-J-ANR. BRIDGE EAU CLAIRE, WIS. w t oNearlylilnell1olf Million Horsepower yi ' 1 x X -f V ll ' s W. f l l I THE Northern States Power Company's 23 steam and 27 hydrofelectric stations today have a total generating capacity of 485,000 horsepower. These 50 mighty power sources never cease working, day and night, to supply the electric light and power needs of you and the other million and a half residents of the territory this company serves. Y l . ,vl.l.zsg . 1 NORTHERN ,, 3 STATES S 5 POWER 5 Q f 0 1, ,5 J 'Q Q! GREETINGS AND CONGRATULATIONS BY New York Life lnsurance Company EAU CLAIRE W. S. LONG, Agency Director - f - f WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Seventy-Eight WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF GIFTS, CANDY, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, EASTMAN KODAKS Come in and see us. We are always glad to see you. We'II Treat You EI All the Year O C JiD"!IY'S:, DRUG ST05E I W ANY PUBLIX'THEATRE IS A GUARANTEE OF SUPREME ENTERTAINMENT VISIT YOUR PUBLIX THEATRES OFTEN State and Wisconsin TI-IEATRES EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Equipped with the best sound equipment money can buy: pre- senting the pick of outstanding talking and musical productions, Paramount Sound News, Talking Comedies, Vitaphone Vaude- ville, Singing Novelties, and Cartoons. Your money buys more and better entertainment in a Publix Theatre. W" W"""""t""m' EAU CLAIRE'S LARGEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL R READY-TO-WEAR STORE 045' 5 I3Al2!HlO'W' Three entire Hoors devoted to service! Every conceivable modern appointment for your convenience and comfort-Just the best place to shop after all! EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Seventy-Nine Green Bus Schedule Operated by THE MOTOR BUS COMPANY CHIPPEWA FALLS, WISCONSIN FOR INFORMATION Chippewa - Phone, Depot 1050 - Garage, Phone 912 Eau Claire - Phone 23 Busses leave Chippewa Falls and Eau Claire on the hour and half hour. Busses leave Chippewa Falls and Eau Claire on the hour only from May lst to November lst. Busses to Wausau leave Eau Claire at 7:30 A.M. and 3:00 P.M. Leave Wausau at 7:30 A.M. and 1:00 P.M. CHARTERED BUSSES A SPECIALTY Officer-Flag of truce, your Excellency. His Excellency-What do the revolutionists want? Officer-They would like to exchange a couple of generals for a can of condensed milk. Senior-Why is a sophomore like a lamp? junior-I don't know. Why? Senlior-He is very bright, is often turned down, smokes once in awhile, and goes out at nig t. leer. Mugray-lin Spectator classl-Does any one know who the Prom Queen is to be? ass- o. Mr. Murray-Well, Raymond Love, the editor of the Spectator, and I can keep a secret pretty well. It is a good thing the editor isn't a woman. Raymond Love-The news would not have to be put in the paper then. Mr. Zorn-I haven't paid a cent for repairs on my car since I got it. Mr. Milliren-That s what your repair man tells me. THE BEST FLOWERS THAT GROW COURTEOUS SERVICE AND THE MOST ARTISTIC ARRANGEMENTS Lauriizen Floral Co. EAU CLAIRE - 311 S. Barstow St. - WISCONSIN Floral Service to All The World Through the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Page One Hundred Eighty Fczcis and Figures Concerning EAU CLAIRE Population, 26,133 A Business Institute Area, 162 square miles 6 Musical Organizations 163 Miles of Streets 28 Churches 10 Public Schools 2 Hospitals A New 5soo,o0o High School Young Men's Christian Association 2 Parochial Schools A Tuberculosis Hospital A State Teachers' College 7 Hotels A County Rural Normal School 76 Manufactures, Operators, 4,720 A New Masonic Temple Annual wages, 54,500,000 Municipal Auditorium, seating capacity, 2,000 Public Library Efiicient Fire and Police Departments, comprising 75 men The Jobbing Center of Northwestern Wisconsin, having 48 trains daily Largest commercial center for a radius of 95 miles In this territory the population is l00,243, of which 60,175 is urban and 40,068 is rural-about 26,000 families Bank Deposits over 532,000,000 ,ax .. f.-' 1 up 2 VAX 'V-,Nec OPPON Ufllfye--ees 6 Qcif5,fgi,T?Q'-352 ls offered in Eau Claire3ifi3riQ5fo1ur1rLgfHifie1jrfgfk,Q' feaff and Women mirth brains, i6rifginal1tSf1,.,,-ine, me--at ,J 'S 1t1atlVC, character and health., s 2 N in For further information regarding Eau Claire, caill' Eriiivriteygo will 7 31,312 . H "S I Vijlf ,wcefsfv VM gm, Q er or - hrs' A ' The Chamber of Commerce, , EAU CLAIRE, wrs. 'T - Page One Hundred Eighty-One WWE I s n Dry Goods Co. V 'THE STORE OF sERv1cE,' A 1. E , A. H. PYPER i 'I M Cl I 1 L f a air ' es cusive ine o Dry G ds, Ready-t . . an House Furnishings 'x M N AU IRE ' -:- WISCONSIN . o-Wear d W4 Big HOTEL W Jo EAU CLAIRE Flour -- BANQUETS AND . DINNER PARTIES Qualzty Always COFFEE SHOP CAFE YOUR DEALER HAS IT E C' Wisconsin Hansen Clothing Co. E "Where You Lower The Cost of Dressing Well" EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Eglvty T HOWE SHOE CO The Friendly S5 EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN COMPLIMENTS RULIEN TYPEWRITER COMPANY TYPEWRITERS - PLUS SERVICE EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSN What mental complex can cause Mr. Donaldson to go bare-headed wear a hat the rest of the year? Amos What did Paul Revere say after his midnight ride? Andy I do know. What did Paul Revere say? Amos He said, "Whoa." STUDENTS There are times when you crave good candies, if you are not the unusual. In fact, you need a certain amount of good pure candy. You, as well, wish to spend your money wisely and get the best quality and value when spent for candy. WEBSTER'S FAMOUS FUDGE meets every requirement. "Webster's Famous Fudge" is now on sale in most towns, but in case it is not where you go, ask your dealer to order a small quantity, he can get as much as ten pounds and he will thank you for it when he discovers the real quality it possesses, and what a good seller it will be. Wherever you go ask for "WEBSTER'S FAMOUS FUDGE" -IT'S A MATTER OF GOOD TASTE Eau Claire, Wis. Page One Hundred E1gktyTbree in the winter and G Lnobyfs Flggfing Meats and Groceries PROMPT SERVICE HOREL-GEORGE CO. We Deliver Telephone 33 Eau Claire, Wis. Eau Claire, Wis' OYD'S Good OWLING Malted ILLIARDS Milks Eau Claire, Wisconsin PIAN OS EDISON RADIOS - PHONOGRAPHS Everything in Music STEINBERG MUSIC STORE EAU CLAIRE -:- WISCONSIN IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL Patronize l-lorner's Barber Shop 307 Grand Ave., East Eau Claire, Wisconsin Miss Macdonald fthe first day of trout seasonj-And where are all the boys this morn- ing? "Dick" Albrecht-I just came off the stage, and left the audience with mouths wide open Everett Green-I-low rude of them to yawn in public. CUT FLOWERS PLANTS FLORAL DESIGNS H . B L U E D O R N Phone 107-W EAU CLAIRE, WIS. 416 Dodge Street The Beauty of Our Business is Flowers Page One Hundred Eighty-Four -:J The Gillette AMBASSADOR " Test It Yourself " No greater guarantee can be given-no tire can possibly give more service. A satisfactory ser- vice is the Gillette AMBAS- SADOR guarantee. Decidedly oversize-six plies of long-staple Egyptian Cotton Cords - each cord imbedded and insulated in gum rubber - utmost in usren IN on ' A,uEAk1FoRwiAR. 8 ans Gillette Rubber Co. Eau Claire Wisconsin Page One Hundred Eighty-Five 41. 0, .ffy , C. W, , W, 59 xp. fy ,jj M W fr 0 vff .J , ' - A!,INQ1W'lfQ! If ffi'W lj mx Emil ,M ,M ...Jun IITIUES mm Q A Mfg, A.6R0sMAN X15 SBARSTQW running 96 onnodvra 110755 540 CZAIJQ6' FUR STORAGE REPAIRING REIVIODELING A telephone call will bring furs to our modern storage where they are protected and insured against all risks. CALL 766. J. C. PENN EY C0 Lenmark Q Cor. So. Barstow 86 Gibson Funeral Directors Eau Claire, Wig' EAU CLAIRE WISCONSI "THE HOME OF VALUES, Everything to Wear For The Entire Family O R6Cr63tlOH Parlors BILLIARDS Cigars - Candy - News A Good Place to Spend Your Time Elmer W. Korn EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Page One Hundred Eighty-Six "Pure as the Lilyv LILY BRAND ICE CREAM ' ' Distributors of Perfectly Clarified and Pasteurized Milk and Cream En 1729 - PHONE -- 1730 Eau Claire, Wisconsin POHddElS Vauclreuil Lumber Company F. W. Woolworth Contractors and Builders m Manufacgug-IggofalilgliEoors and NOTHING OVER IOC C O A L. Eau Claire, Wis. CHIPPEWA FALLS WISCONSIN Wisconsin Pipe and Fuel Company LUMBER :-: BUILDING MATERIAL :-: FUEL :-: SEWER PIPE 10 SOUTI-I DEWEY ST. TELEPHONE 84 EAU CLAIRE, WIS. HOT ROAST BEEF . SANDWICHES The Dunnlgan- Rutherford LITE LUNCHES, soFT DRINKS Ag0llCy AND ICE CREAM , GENERAL INSURANCE Smokers' Supplies 404 S. BARSTOW ST. PHONE 77 W. J. Derouin 838 Water St. Eau Claire, Wis. Edu Claire, Wzs. The Periscope Thanks Dean and Wright, Unclertakers, and Mrs. Dean, the only licensed lady unclertalcer in Eau Claire, for the presentation of this space in this book. Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight ,M 14 1' d5r"p1 D Ihdgffgfjkwfg, "g2,,r?S1 Qi- . I law' ,E I wg?-'J 41-2 f ' 7 1,Ste'fh eke Shop: if AX N V ,"k,"Thq H, e of Better Malted Milk" :ff VBVV 3Illej5hi9lS837 Rx AU CLAIRE, WIS. 302 E aidison sf. UC Lp, 1 - I My ,,-v"jj UV' Y Bill KeIIey's Famous IVIaItecI Milk SCI-IWAI-lN'S "DeLuxe " Quality Luncheon Meats For Delicious Sandwiches or That "Dutch Lunch" EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Get It By Parcel Post Have It Master Cleaned IT COSTS NO MORE u bschj Launderers 81 Dry Cleaners g - UUWONUA 0 ESTABLISHED 1891 " nj 4 L fQ 17' 2 E 5 2 CHIPPEWA FALLS 5 - F .1 S . 5 E 5 1 CIVICCS vblyyw gag? MILWAUKEE . I-IAVE IT MASTER CLEANED Page One Hundred Eighty-Nine -K ic xnlll, I ,-C WI 32 'D Q K mfr , fig, je ,Q Wk: iv SQ Q M 3 C " ,, . I 'C' 6 xl I .. 'G' V E X ' A v I'--a .25 ' ,, :egg i 'E E 5 gg 1 - I , ,, -Ia" ' ' .I " i. E J yn 'x if I? P J - 1 I0 Mother, Dad, Sister, Brother CIRUEN. . .the watch for all AND OTHER WATCHES H. F. Vanderbie WATCH AND DIAMOND SPECIALIST EAU CLAIRE -:- WISCONSIN Theyire Delicious Mooney is 5c Dipt Snowball Sc Almond Fiddler 5c French Bitter Sweet Sc Nut Cream Fritter Sc Pineapple Fruit Whipp 2f5c Caramel Cream Sipper and many other good eaters. FANCY PACKAGE AND BULK CHOCOLATES Candy Makers Since 1902 Eau Claire Candy Company EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Page One I-Iunrlrea' Ninety Sever Running 411 Bellinger St. AN HONEST EFFORT TO SATISFY YOUR TONSORIAL NEEDS EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN The Green Fro t I1 706 So. Barstow St. CLEANLINESS REAL FRIED CHICKEN 5c I-IAMBURGERS Buy 'em by the sack SCI-IENDEL 66 SCI-IENDEL Eau Claire, Wis. Phone 3339 JOHNSON Monument Co. U N ION BUS Station Cafe THE PLACE THAT CAN PLEASE YOU EAU CLAIRE G. W. KROP, Prop. CHIPPEWA FALLS EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN Use Classified Acls If you are looking for work, a boarding place, or a room, use a Classified Ad The Eau Claire Leacler AND The Daily Telegram EAU CLAIRE -:- WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Ninety-One I N Q fl ,ffylf I I CI J! "V .1 AO , ly, A I frm . riff 5' I 'le' ,MM f rj V li 0 MA lj, DXLXIJ E ffgfl' I ll, I, . I it eIA f if IW A or " Mb y, rt!! I I If UMA ,cf y ,ix X ,f fly J flfi ,jg gf f Hor BEEF SANDWICI-IEs ' I I ' I soFT DRINKS M ' ee, rescent I T lf Heinie Dreke I Barber Shop EAU CLAIRE, WIS. A. E. SCI-IULTZ, Prop. AL. MELBY, Mgr. Phone 3097 314 Wisconsin WE CATER TO KODAK FINISHING COLLEGE STUDENTS 208 Gibson St. AND ART PICTURES Davis Photo Art Co. Eau Claire, Wis. Eau Claire, Wis. Sorlie Electric Company CONTRACTING AND REPAIRING 319 N. Barstow St. -:-:-- Telephone 2434-W EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN "Absent-minded professors sometimes are all right." "I-low so?" "I borrowed ten dollars from one once, and he forgot all about it." Professor-What have you observed, if anything, in the way of evidence that country is becoming overpopulated? Student-I often see eight people crowded into Preston's Chevrolet. this I I Anderson Boot Shop ff SHOE STYLE HEADQUARTERS FOR NORTHERN WISCONSIN gg Wear Our Shoes A They Identify You I EAU CLAIRE IWISCONSIN Page One Hundred Ninety-Two ICE CREAM LUNCHEONS DOR SMITH'S Eau Claire, Wis. SODA FOUNTAIN HOME MADE CANDY Drummond Packing Co. ARBUTUS BRAND HAMS AND BACON EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN THE BLUE LANTERN CAFE Home Cooking - Specializing Chinese Dishes EAU CLAIRE - ARNOLD ESSER, Prop. - WISCONSIN Dells Paper AND PULP CO. Manufacturers of Pulp and Paper Phone 400 Eau Claire, Wis. Page One Hundred Ninety-Three Johnson 8: Huleatt Clothiers, Furnishers, Shoe Fitters HEADQUARTERS Fon Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx 416 Water St. TWO STORES 421 Bellinger St. "Wl1ere You Buy For Lessi' Eau Claire :-: Wisconsin Open Nights - IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL - Wed., Fri., 83 Sat., 9 BURGESS BARBER SHOP Let us Give You a Hair Cut Every Ten Days and Keep You Looking Well Eau Claire 106 Grand Ave. West Wisconsin JENSEN' D R U G S T O R E S 117 Grand Ave. W. 422 Ballinger St. Eau C laire, Wisconsin Guaranteed Service in Wisconsin Since 1882 ELECTRIC AND COMMERCIAL SIGNS OF ALL TYPES RANDALL SIGN COMPANY ' Painted and Electric Outdoor Advertising "See That It's Randallizedu EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN H. H. Kleiner Company BUILDING CONTRACTORS DEALERS IN LUMBER AND BUILDING SUPPLIES Phone 1127 1128 First Ave. EAU CLAIRE, Wrs. Page One Hundred Ninety-Four ASK FOR' THE ECCO BRAND A CERTAIN GUIDE TO QUALITY Eau CIaire Cnrocer CO. EAU CLAIRE -:- Distributors -:- WISCONSIN ESTABLISHED 1889 THE DIAMOND BOTTLING WORKS CHRIS VOLKMAN, Proprietor Manufacturer of the Famous Diamond Gingerale and Carbonated Waters COCA COLA - DRY GINGERALE EAU CLAIRE, WIS. AUG. I-IANSEN FURNITURE CO. 317-319 SO. BARSTOW ST. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. QUALITY FURNITURE FOR THE HOME UPHOLSTERING SHOP DE LUXE PIONEER PRODUCTS COMPANY JOBBERS IN MALT PRODUCTS ACCESSORIES H. T. LADUE, Manager 317 North Barstow Street Eau Claire, Wisconsin C. I-I. BERGIVIAN CO. BUILDING MATERIALS LUMBER, COAL Eau Claire - Chippewa Falls 1 Altoona Page One Hundred Ninety-Five A Loaf I QL I JV ' ,f JWQL fax .. IT PAYS To Buy Good Food "LANCO" A'ND UCONDUCTORH FOOD PRODUCTS EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Gunder Thompson Co. Opposite Eau Claire Hotel EXCLUSIVE LADIES, MISSES' AND CI-IILDREN'S READY-TO-WEAR HOME OF ROTHMOOR COATS Eau Claire, Wis. The Ideal , Upholstermg co. Eau Claire DEALERS IN UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE WET WASH Upholstering - Repairing - Refinishing 768 FIRST AVE' H. A. Langseth, Mgr. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Telephone 629-W - 104 Grand Ave. W. PHONE 2166 Eau Claire, Wisconsin Meet At AIex's LIGHT LUNCHES - HOME MADE ICE CREAM PALACE OF SWEETS 128 S. BARSTOW ST. PHONE 439-J EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Page One Hundred Ninety-Six State Teachers' College EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN This new Teachers' College offers exceptional advantages for students. The physical plant is unexcelled. I The equipment is the latest and best I that money can buy. Tuition is free i to all intending to teach. COURSES Two-Year, Three-Year and Four-Year Courses For Primary Teachers i This course is designed to train people for positions in the hrst four grades. Two-Year, Three-Year and Four-Year Courses For Grammar Grade Teachers This course prepares for the upper four grades. The four-year courses in elementary education lead to the B.Ed. degree. The Worthy Are Welcome A One'Year Rural Course. This course fits high school graduates for rural school teaching, and meets the minimum requirements of the state. A Four-Year Course for junior High School Teachers. Graduates of this course will receive the degree, B.Ed. A Four-Year Course for Senior High School Teachers. Graduates of this course will receive the degree, B.Ed. A Four-Year Course for High School Principals. The courses for high school teachers and principals are highly elective. Provision is made for the person taking the course to specialize in those lines for which he is best adapted. The Summer Session begins June 23, 1930, and closes August 1, 1930. The Regular School Year opens September 15, 1930. Write for circular, or better still, ask definite questions about any part of the school work and get an immediate personal reply. ADDRESS PRESIDENT I-I. A. SCHOFIELD EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Ninety-Seven lndex to Advertisers A Aanes Studio ...,.,......................... - .... 178 Adams Drug Store ......... - ............... 179 Airis, A. J ...................... ....... .... 1 5 7 Anderson Boot Shop 4........ - ............... 192 Anderson, Dr. W. R ........ .... 1 57 B Balcolm's Printshop ,.....,.. .... 1 74 Barager-Webster Co. ....,.. .... 1 83 Bartingale Co. ...,.,......,.. .... 1 58 Bartosh, Richard ....... .... 1 59 Berg, H. E .......................... .... 1 67 Bergman Co., C. H .... - .... .... 1 95 Big Jo Flour ................. .... 1 82 Bluedorn, H. .,.....,..... -.---- 184 Blue Lantern Cafe .,....,.. 1, ........ 193 Blum s .,........... . ........... --.- 174 Boycl's ............................. .... 1 84 Branstad Drug Co. ...,... .... 1 70 161 157 Bundy, Beach and Holland, ,...,,, ,.,. 1 53 Brunstad ....,.............................. --- .... Bunde, Wm. C ................ - ..... - ,..,....... Burgess Barber Shop ....... - ........... .... 1 94 C Campen's ..............,.. - ...........,..,.......,..., 159 Cass Drug Store ...,................,.,, - .,..... 164 Chappell ...........,......... - .,....,.... ,.,. 1 53 Chippewa Printery ............. 1--- 177 Clark, Dr. G. A .........,................ - .,.. 153 Commercial Package Corp .... ----- .... 174 Conrad Fur Co ....,,..,.........,.,,.. .. ,.,. 162 Crescent Barber Shop ..,,,...... ,,.. 1 92 ' D Davis Photo-Art Co .......... .... 1 92 Dean and Wright ................. .,.. 1 88 Dells Paper and Pulp Co .,.. -. .... 193 Derouin, William ............. ,.,. 1 88 Dor Smith' ......... - ...............,..,.. ,... 1 93 Drummond Packing Co ............... .... 1 93 Dunnigan-Rutherford Agency .......,.... 188 Dreke, Henry' ...............,. - ...,. a .... ..,. 1 92 E Eau Claire Auto Dealers' Group ...... 154 Eau Claire Baking Co. ,.... ..-M .,.....,... 155 Eau Claire Book 66 Stationery Co ..... 163 Eau Claire Cand Co 190 y . .,..................... . Eau Claire Chamber of Commercem. 181 Eau Claire Clearing House Assin. 165-168 Eau Eau Claire Grocer Co. .,...,..... 2 .,..,.,..,, 195 Claire Hotel ......,.,,.......,...,......,,,, 182 Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight Eau Claire Hotel Barber Shop Eau Claire Motor Co. Eau Claire Press Co. -. Eau Claire State Teachers College Eau Claire Wet Wash Elfving, A. J ............ -.-. Enerson ,,........ ....... - F Farr and MacLeod ........ Fasching's Drug Store.. Fashion ..... - .............,..... First National Bank ....,, G Gerde, L. E ...........,....... Gillette Rubber Co ....... Green Front, N. Bars. Green Front, S. Bars. Grossman Tailoring Co. Grosvold, F. E ............... Guardian Life Ins. Co. H Hansen Furniture Co... Hansen Clothing Co ..,.. Hanson Book Store ,..,.... Hatch's .......................... Hoeppner Trunk Store Hollen's ...- ................ Horel-George Co. ....... . Horner Barber Shop .... Howe Shoe Co ............. - Huebsch Laundry ........ I Ideal Upholstering Co. J Jacobsen and Lee ,......... Jensen Bros. -- .......,.,. --.. Johnson Co., Carl G ..... Johnson and Huleatt .... Johnson Monument .... K Keegan's ............... -..-..- Kelley, William ............ Kepler's ...,..... - .......... ---- Kinney Shoe Co .,...... -.-. Kleiner Co., H. H .... -. Kohen, Max A ............. Kresge Co., S. S .......... L Running's Barber Shop .......... - ............ 191 Lange, 1'1- T- C0 ---- - --'--------'- ------- 1 96 Rulien Typewriter Co .... - ......... .. ....... 183 Laramy, F. K ............................... 157 cl Lauritzen ....................,.......... - ............. 180 , " Leinenlcugel Bottling Works .............. 172 gxggellllstcgoco' "" """' ""' 1 Eiixlarlg ated Sfiisi ""--""'-"""'-'-'"""" Schwahn and Seyberth, ...... , ,.............. 176 Lewiston, Dr. -----mm -mm 153 Schwahn and Son ............ .. ...... ---...-. 189 Looby's .............,...................... 184 Sell-Rite Grocers 159 Sorlie Electric Co.. ....... ..... 1 92 M Stacy Fruit Co ............... - ....,.. 171 Majestic Shoe Shining Parlors ,i.....,.,. 172 Steinberg, Wm. E IQR- gn- ------,----- 184 Manor Hotel ----------- - ------'-------------------- 174 Stein's Smolce Shop..-.. .......... - .... .. ..... 189 Manzv R- 1-1-1 ------------------------------ ------- 1 72 Stokes and Sons ................... .. .......... ..--- 176 1V-1e119Y: EC1WYU ----------- ----N ------- 153 State and Wisconsin Theaters ........... - 179 MCGFUCB Dr- 1 --------------------- ------- 1 53 Sutherland and Gibson ............... - ....... 153 Miladyis Beauty Shoppe, .........,........... 155 Modern Cleaners and Dyers. ....,. A ...,, 158 T Motor Bus Co....,.-- .,.,......,....,......,..,.,. 180 T311 TOP Bakefl' ----------- -- ---- - 172 Muggah Drug CO.-M -lv----------.,--------,--. 172 Thompson, Dr. A. W ......... - ..... 153 Mutual Trust Life Insurance Co N Nagle-Hart Tractor Co .,,. 1 ,,..,,, .,..,,. Nardi, Tony ....,,..,,,.,..,.,. ,,-- .,.,,.,,,,,,,,, 158 153 Thompson, Guncler .......... ..... 1 96 L7 169 Ueclce Dairy Co ....,... - ...... ... ..... 187 Union Bus Station Cafe .....,........ ..... 1 91 National Pressure Cooker Co .,,,,,,,,.... 170 Union Dentists ....... - ...... - ................... 153 Newman, Harry --,..,,.,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,, 160 Urheim Drug Co .... .....- ..... -- ............ 161 New York Life Insurance Co .,,,,.,r -.,, 178 V Neher Drug Store ..-.,,...,,,,,.,.,., ,..,,,4 1 76 Ninth Ward Bakery ,,....,,,.,,,, 157 Vanclerbie, Jeweler ............,. .-- 190 Vaudreuil Lumber Co ........ - ..... 188 Norman s ...............,. - ....,,.....,..... 166 Northern States Power Co .,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,, 178 Volendorf' "5""M""" "" 153 Northwestern State Banlcn-- ,..., ..,..., 1 56 Volkman' Chris """' km' """' 195 P W Palace of Sweets.-- ......... 196 Waldron, Dr- J- E -------- -- ----- 153 Penney Co., C .--,----,- ------- 1 86 White Bros. Oil Co ..,.......... ..... 1 61 Peopleis Fur Co .,...... ....,.. ,.,,,,, 1 8 6 Wilcox, R- P ---------------- - ----------- ----- 1 74 Pioneer Products Post's Pharmacy R Co. . ..... ....... 1 95 .--.,., ....... 174 Wiley, Alex 160 Wisbroecker Printing Co..--.--- ---- 170 Wisconsin Pipe and Fuel Co ....... ..... 1 88 Randall Sign Co.. .......,.. 1 ..,,,,, 194 Recreation ........... Remington, Dr. C. L ......., , ..........,... 153 Theres one that's better by half 5 lt's jolly sweet smiling Grace Schaaf. She's ever in step, So full of "pepg" She greets with a grin or a laugh. And now such a song as we'll sing Of miniature Miss Alice Thwing. She's just here and there, In the world not a careg To her the laurels we bring. Woolworth's ........,.................. - ........... 188 Y Yates-Fisher Teachers' Agency ............ 175 Page One Hundred Ninety-Nine I f V LV! 1,67 . Tijyix' 3 v Cjg'MJJ QM" 7 'AQVWK J' C f fi . My f ' , A i MJ 75 f44, I WJ !j!jQf!,f J ' W ' AUTOGRAPHS ' 2 . ,ff K H ff Mg, f M6 . WYCMMW , X icq "0 " , Q i,-rlfl-X 27 I Uijvanf f,f!,ff' f,,' ' . ' A I' . - fffff I mfg M - Wy, jN!L,,.fw ff , l ,G7!MV1r',jL'Vr43f'1 J Q U!!! UT KY , f' , lf f ' X., AQJf" ' ', Q V J W - 1 ff ,V 11 A x.-fl, f , 0 '0af'-K: , , J Jgifa, ,L 'L 'v41,,f M X ' AC BLR? o ,ffflfxw TW! .vw-' ' xg if U Qi, 4x If Q . A -D ' A 1 U fi ,,,' R81 My rc! X. , by!! ,big A I . f' ' X WW ,fx I , 7 5 - X 'x3LW KW f' Q if L Y YY f X x 1+ MX gs. y A .XI QS? wg W ?7Pff'Aj?f ' J 'W N Page T Hundred X -qrgvv-f-gr-1'-av-+-mr'-'-51f.f -f--ffv::-9'-C'-'iv'-'j,7'-n -'-f-"f- '+""' .xv I Q- -1 .fx . ' ' ' ,. , , 4 .. X5 - . . X -. ' ' ' , ,, A ,klu . . , , Q X , . ., , - A ' ' ' ., . K - V I , . D . 1' y -, D , , , , , V , I' , . f '2' 7 .gig " Ai A l , ,A 3 K I 4 . V 3 E-,X . wx V , W, ff? C ' f 1 5 . e Q3 K E R . . ,Zi l , N- 1 IQW1 , A! r . 3 fl .1 , , ,J . 'f , -4 I 4 ,' ,- 4 Ai k ' V . - xf qi, 0 , J e z g., . .!. 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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, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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