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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 162

 

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1941 volume:

Opening Section Preparedness Student Union Honors and Classes Administration Faculty1 Organizations 52-73 Athletics 74-93 Activities 94-127 Training School 128-139 Other Employees 140 Sponsors 141-160 1 J [ [IT Poge Fiveu Pogc Six Poge SevenW. R. DAVIES, M. A. President On January 1, 1941, William R. Davies assumed his duties as President of the Eau Claire State Teachers College. Students and faculty returning from the Christmas vocation heard Mr. Davies deliver his first address to the assembly on January 6. The new President came to Eau Claire with a fine background of experience in educational work. In the years following the World War, President Davies was Principal of the Senior High School at Marshfield, Principal and Superintendent at Shawano, Superintendent at Beaver Dam, and Superintendent at Superior. He was also active In educational associations; served as President of the Lake Superior Education Association. The Periscope welcomes President Davies and wishes him many successful years at Eau Claire. Poge EightH. A. SCHOFIELD, Ph. B. Retiring President President Schofield retired January 1, 1941 as head of the Eou Claire State Teachers College after almost twenty-five years of service. He established the school in 1916, and was its president continuously until his retirement. From on enrollment of less than two hundred and a faculty composed of twenty-two members, the college has grown until now there are forty-six members of the faculty and more than seven hundred students. During his incumbency, the school has become a college, offering degree courses, and has been admitted to membership in the National Teachers College Association. Graduates of its degree courses are admitted to the graduate schools of the leading colleges. The Periscope regretfully records President Schofield's termination of his educational work, ond wishes him many years of health and happiness. Page NineEou Claire State Teachers College has contributed this year its share in the furtherance of the national defense program. Several young men, students of the college, and one member of the faculty, all of whom are pictured on this page, left in October with the Wisconsin Notional Guard for Camp Beauregard, La., to train. lieutenant Colonel George L. Simpson, pictured at the left, is now at Camp Beauregard where he has charge of the camp educational program and is an officer in the intelligence branch of the army. All but one of the former students pictured below are members of Co. B., 128th Infantry, 32nd Division. One is in the Air Corps. In the front row, left to right are Robert Kolstad, George Olseth, Roger Knobel, Gene Johnson, Homer Cooke, and John Carpenter; in the back row. Barton Hewitt, who is in the Air Corps, Robert Nogle, lieutenant Colonel George I. Simpson, John Chartier, and Juneau Johnson. % Poge TenPictured of the right ore four non-commissioned officers of Company B, 128th Infantry, Wisconsin Notional Guard, who were formerly students of Eau Claire State Teachers College. Left to right are First Sergeant Robert Kolstad, Corporal John Carpenter, Corporal John Chortier, ond Corporal Homer Cooke, who are members of Company B, 128th Infantry, 32nd Division. Carpenter was editor of the Spectator last year, and the others were also outstanding students. All ore now at Camp Livingston, La. Shown in the picture below are the speakers and members of Eau Claire units of the Wisconsin National Guard at the farewell banquet held before the National Guard left for Camp Beauregard. Included among the speakers are, left to right in the foreground, William Smeed, President of the Eau Claire Junior Chamber of Commerce; Lieutenant Clayton Wold, of the Eau Claire Police Department; Lieutenant Colonel John D. Alexander, 126fh Field Artillery; Captain Wallace Crocker, Eau Claire,- and Lieutenant Colonel Rex Hovey, Eau Claire. Poge ElevenEvery airplane pilot must have a thorough knowledge of an airplane engine. At the top, left, "Bill" Rifzinger is shown chonging the oil of the "Cub Cruiser," while Marshall Barnes watches him. The co-ed shown at the left in the door of the plone is Mary Wood, Junior, who was the only girl chosen to take the pilot training course the first semester this year. Let it be said, however, that Mary was one of the star students of the class. Page TwelveI I ! V I At the right, Mary Wood is shown again. This time, she is "spinning the prop," which starts the motor of the plane. By way of explanation: "spinning the prop" of an airplane is comparable to stepping on the starter of a car. The three men shown below have contributed much to the success and popularity of the pilot training program here, introduced this year. Left to right are Mr. Russ Rheinhardt, airport manager; Mr. Elmer Paff, flight instructor; and Mr. E. R. McPhee, C. A. A. Coordinator. Mr. Mc-Phee is a member of the faculty. P°9 Thir ______Don Wollum, nicknamed "Ripcord" because he accidentally pulled the ripcord on his parachute one day, is shown above getting into the plane for a solo flight. When he and the other students passed the Civilian Pilot Training course, they hod about thirty-five solo hours and a private pilot's license. J Below, Elmer Paff demonstrates his ability to pilot an airplane very efficiently. In this picture he is "leveling off," preparing to moke a perfect three-point landing. 4 Pogc Fowrte«n•' t Elmer "Bomber" Paff, instructor of the Conrad Flying School, is shown above at the controls of the "Cub Cruiser" as he demonstrates how to take off in the wind. Students continued to fly throughout the winter months, as skiis were put on the plane when snow got deep. Those are the students who took the first semester course in Civilian Pilot Training, which is sponsored by the Civil Aeronautics Authority of the Federal Government. Left to right are Frank McLeod, Bill Ritzinger, Dennis Danielson, Marsholl Barnes, Robert T. Anderson, Mary Wood, Walter Bartosh, Tom Litchfield, Don Wollum, Meredith Wingert. Popo Fifteen1. Former Eou Claire Teochers College students who ore now ot Camp Livingston, Louisiana as members of Company B, 128th Infantry, Wisconsin National Guord: Standing—First Lieutenant John ludwikosky, Second Lieutenant Brown, First Sergeant Roborl (Hooker Kolstad, Sergeant George Roesslor. Sergoont Arthur Pruehr, Sergoont Vernon Olson, Corporal John Carpenter, Corporal Jock Chorticr. Kneeling—Private Eugene Plescl, Privote Tom Joos, Privoto Raymond Golden, Private Ralph Miller, Private Gene Johnson. 2. Inspection at Camp Beauregard, Louisiana. Eau Claire Wisconsin National Guard Troops are now stationed at Comp Livingston, Louisiano. 3. Second semester C. A. A. training groupi Bock Row—Frank Fox. Tom Snoenbos, Earl Hammond, Horlcy Thorson, Arthur Moennor. Front row—Don Rowe. George Schretenthaler, Jonathon Tooloy. Dillon Hogen. Not In picturo—Norman Rone. 4. Members of Company B, 128th Regiment. Wisconsin National Guard, as they left the Eau Claire railwoy station for Camp Beauregard, Louisiana, lost October. Poge Sixteenr 1. Members of Bottery D, 126th Field Artillery, Wisconsin Notionol Guord. in compi Standing— Sergoont Paul Murphy; James Morquis. private first doss; Private Eugene De Lisle; Staff Sergeant lowrence Price. Kneeling—Corporal George Blumen-tholor; John Ashbaugh, private first doss. 2. Officers of the 128th Infantry and 8attery D, 126th Field Artillery, Wisconsin National Guard, at Comp Beauregordi From left to right—Second Lieutenont James Bliss, Coptoln William Sherman, First Lieutenant Chester Davenport, First Lieutenont Claude Croemer. Second Lieutenant Irving Davenport, Lieutenont Colonel George L. Simpson (128th Infantry). 3. Former Eau Claire Teochers College students and instructor, at Camp Beauregordi Standing—Lieutenont Colonel George L. Simpson, First Sergeant Max Shaver, First Sergeant Trygve (Tryg) Pedersen, Mess Sergeant Neil Butler, Cook Roeser. Kneeling-First Lieutenant Chester Davenport, Corporal Strossburg, Corporal Homor Cooke, Private George Olseth. m [ [ Poge SeventeenWilbur Bridgman attended the Eau Claire Teachers College Training School and then the College, graduating from the College in 1933 with the highest scholastic average in his class. He was also an outstanding debater. After graduation here, he entered the Graduate School of the University of Wisconsin where he was awarded the Ph. D. degree in 1937. As part of his work for this degree he prepared a thesis in chemical research. Because of the excellence of his graduate work, Mr. Bridgman was asked to join the University faculty as a chemistry instructor. In 1939 Mr. Bridgman married Viola Kongsgaard, who was graduated from Eau Claire Teachers College in 1934. He is the son of Mr. Bridgman of the faculty. IThis portrait of H. A. Schofield, first President of the College, was hung in the Harvey A. Schofield Memorial Student Union Room when the room was dedicated to him last December. Former President Schofield retired January 1, 1941. Don Hirsch is shown at the baby grand piano in tho Student Union. The piano was placed in the Union by the then President Schofield, as a surprise, on the night of the farewell banquet given him by tho students. The magazines in the Student Union are generally in use during the college day. The evidence is provided here by Paul Lamb, Maurice Hanson, and Harry Probst. Page TwentyThis oil painting of pioneer life in the Chippewa Valley hangs on the west wall of the Student Union. Former President Schofield arranged for the purchase of the picture for the college. The Student Union is the populor place to read, study, or relax. Here are James Bailey, Naomi Melville, and Arnold McKernon relaxing. Leo Bye, at the Student Union desk, listens to the conversation of Don Hirsch and Mar-velene Duge; Frank Fox looks over the morning's news.IRENE BASS Rural Diploma A committee of the faculty closely associated with the courses from which Outstanding Seniors were selected for the 1941 Periscope, chose the persons whose portraits are to be found on this and the following page. Irene Bass. Chippewa Falls, was selected as most outstanding In the Rural Education Diploma Course. She has been an active member of the Rural Life Club and is Secretory of the Student Life Committee. Morvelene Duge, Neillsville, chosen from Elementary Education Diploma Course Seniors, has made an excellent record In debate and on the staffs of the Spectator and the Periscope. She has maintained a high scholastic standard in all her studies. She is a feature and editorial writer for the Spectator, and is active in Beta Upsilon. MARVEIENE DUGE Three-Year Elementary Poge Twenty • twoDelores Erickson, Eau Claire, was named Outstanding Senior among Elementary Education Degree Course Seniors. She is Editor of the 1941 Periscope, and was a member of the Y.W. C.A. Cabinet three years, serving os President in her Junior year. She won this year the D.A.R. scholarship award made annually by the Eau Claire Chapter. Miss Erickson has executive os well as scholastic ability, and has helped promote many social activities of the school. DELORES ERICKSON Elementary Degree JANE MIlllREN Secondary Degree Jane Milliren, Eau Claire, was the first Co-chairman of the newly organized Student Life Committee. She is on active member of the Y. W. C. A., was Decorations Chairman of tho 1940 Junior Prom, and became a member of Amphictyon last year. She was Editor of the 1939 Periscope. The committee selected her as the most Outstanding Senior in the Secondary Education Degree Course.MARION PETRIE Kowounee SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE ELAINE LANGDELL Elk Mound SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE JANE MILLIREN Eau Claire SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE TOM FLEMING Eau Claire SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE GAIL VANDER KAMP Eau Clairo ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DIPLOMA (Nos. 4 and 5 tied in scholarship) Page Twenty - fourBEULAH GORDEE Greenwood RURAL EDUCATION DIPLOMA WAYNE KOPP Foirchild RURAL EDUCATION DIPLOMA PAUL PETTIS Foirchild RURAL EDUCATION DIPLOMA LUCILLE LENZ Altoona ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DIPLOMA CHARLES CARROLL Durand SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE (No . 6. 7. 8 tied in icholarship) Poge Twenty - fiveTop Row RUTH ABEIMANN Secondary Education Oogrer Fall Creek MAJORS. ENGLISH, FOREIGN LANGUAGES Transferred from LoCrosse Teacher College 1939; Y. W. C. A. 4; Lutheran Student Association 4; Periscope 4; le Trouplet Francois 4. ROBERT ANDERSON Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire MAJORS. SCIENCE, SOCIAL SCIENCE M. A. A. 1-2; Football 1-2-3-4. Captain 4, Assistant Cooch 4j Intra-murol Basketball 1 -2-3-4; Ass.stont Basketball Cooch 4; Letter Club 1-2-3-4, President 3-4; Crusoders I-2-3-4; History and Social Science Club 3-4; Men's Rest Room Committee 3-4; Student Life Committee 3-4. President 3; Student Union Committee 4, Co-chairman 4. GEORGE BADMAN Secondary Education Degree Chippewa Falls MAJOR, SCIENCE Science Club 2-3-4, President 4; Crusaders 2-3-4; Radio Club 2; College Singers 2; Student Life Committee A, Spectator 3-4, Associate Editor 4. LOUIS BARRON Secondary Education Degree Durond MAJORS. MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE Transferred from the University of Minnesota 1938; Science Club 4. Bottom Row JACK BRUSHERT Secondary Education Degree Ecu Claire MAJORS. SCIENCE, SOCIAL SCIENCE Football I-2-3-4. Cocaptoln 4. Hockey 3-4, Captain 3; Golf 3-4j Intro-murol Basketball 2; Letter Club 1-2-3-4, Treasurer 3; Crusoders 2-3-4, President 3-4; Prom Reception Committee 3; Le Trouplet Francois 1-2, Vice President 2. DOROTHY BULKS Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJOR. SCIENCE Band 1-2; Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4, Cabinet 4; W. A. A. I-2-3-4, Cobinef 2 Cheerleader I-2-3-4; Pep Committee Chairman 4; Class Secretary 3; Central Prom Committee 3j Student Life Committee 4. GEORGE BULLIS Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire MAJORS. MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE De Chotillon 2-3-4. Vice President 4; History and Social Science Club 2-3-4; Science Club A, Intromurol Basketball I-2-3-4; Class President 4; Union Committee 4; Men's Rest Room Committee 4; Newman Club 2-3-4; German Club I; Radio Club I. ELAINE BUTLER Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJOR. ENGLISH A Cappella Choir 2-3-4, Radio Cholrmon 3, Secretary 4; Y. W. C. A. 2-3-4. Poge Twenty - sixTop Row CHARLES CARROLL Socondory Education Degroo Durand MAJOR: HISTORY Newman Club I -2-3-4, President 4, History and Social Science Club 3-4, Strut ond Fret 3-4; Do Chotillon 2-3-4; Amphictyon 3-4; Student life Committee 3-4 j Periscope Staff 3-4; Class Secretory 2; Central Prom Committoo 3; Intramural Sports 1-2-3; Scholastic Honors 4. RAY CRAEMER Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJOR: SOCIAL STUDIES Bond I-2-3-4, Prosidont 4, Studont Director 4; Orchestra I-2-3-4, President 3; Newman Club J-2-3-4; Ousadors 2-3-4; Science Club 4. EUGENE DAVIES Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS: SOCIAL SCIENCE. ENGLISH B. A. Degreo from Wayne University. TOM FLEMING Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJOR: HISTORY History and Social Science Club I-2-3-4. Vice President 4. Do Chatillon 3-4, Secretary and Troasuror 4; Newman Club 1-2-3-4; Spectator 3-4, Sports Editor 4; Student Life Committee 4; Men's Rest Room Committee 3; Central Prom Committoo 3; Prom Decoration Committee 3; Junior Class Treasurer 3; Scholastic Honors 4. Bottom Row MARTIN GILBERTSON Socondory Education Degree Augusta MAJOR: SCIENCE MARY LOUISE GORDON Socondory Education Degree Kenosha MAJORS: ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES 8. A. Dogroo from Kalamazoo College. HARVEY HAHN Socond.ory Education Degroe Eau Claire MAJOR, HISTORY MONROE HATCH Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS: BIOLOGY, GEOGRAPHY Crusaders 2-3-4; Intramural Basketball I-2-3-4; Football 2-3; Spectator 3-4; History and Sociol Scionce Club 1-2; Prom Decorotion Committee 3. Page Twenty • sevenTop Row KENNETH HELGESEN Secondary Education Degree Mount Horeb MAJORS, SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS Crusoders 2-3; Luthoron Students Association 3-4. President 4; History and Social Science Club 3. Secretory 3; Amphictyon 3-4, Treasurer 4; Strut ond Fret 3; Prom Music Committee 3. WILMAH HEWITT Secondary Education Degree Augusta MAJOR, HISTORY le Troupelet Francois I-2-3-4, Y. W. C. A- I-2-3-4; Poriscopo 2-3-4. AGNES HULLBERG Secondary Education Degree Elk Mound MAJORS, HISTORY. ENGLISH W. A. A. 2-3. W. R. A. 4, Y. W. C. A. 1-3-4; Science Club 2-3-4, Secretory-Treasurer 3. Vice President and Social Chairman A, le Troupelet Francois 4; History ond Social Science Club 4, Girls' Rest Room Committee 2j Student Life Committee 4; Periscope 4; Spectator 4 Radio Club 4, Strut ond Fret 4; Library Certificate 3; Class Secrotary 4. JOHN JOHNSON Secondary Education Degree Chippewa Foils MAJORS. SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS Class Treasurer 1; Science Club 4,- Rodlo Club 4. Bottom Row CHARLES J. KEPLER Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS, MATHEMATICS. SCIENCE Transferred from the University of Florida; Scionce Club 4; De Chotillon 4. WILLIAM KNUDSON Secondary Education Degree Rice Lake MAJORS- HISTORY. SOCIAL SCIENCE Letter Club I-2-3-4; Crusaders 1-2-3-4; Footboll 1-2-3; Class Vice President I, Newman Club 2-3,- Hockey Club 2-3; History ond Social Science Club 2-3-4,- Le Troupelet Francois 2-3. M, A. A. 1-2-3-4; Chairman Men's Rest Room Committee 3; Strut ond Fret 4; Intramural Basketball I-2-3-4. NORMAN KRENZ Secondary Education Dogroe Fall Creek MAJORS, SCIENCE. SOCIAL SCIENCE Science Club 1-2-3-4; Lutheran Students Association I-2-3-4. Crusaders 2-3-4; letter Club I-2-3-4, Business Manager I. OMAR LA MOE Secondary Education Degroo Eau Cloiro MAJOR, SOCIAL SCIENCE De Chotillion 3-4; History and Social Science Cub 3-4; Student Lile Committee 4. Poge Twenty-eightTop Row Bottom Row ELAINE LANGDELL Socondory Education Degrc« Elk Mound MAJOR: ENGLISH Spectator 2-3-4; Lo Troupelet Francois 2-3, Y. W. C. A. 3-4; Amphictyon 3-4, President 4. Student Librory Assistant 3-4 j Class Vice Preiident 4; Scholastic Honors 4. ELEANOR LINDENBAUM Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS. ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Bond 1-2-3; W. A. A. 2-3; Y. W. C. A. 2-3; Beta Upsilon 3-4; Strut ond Fret 3-4. ELIZABETH LUCIA Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS. ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Y. W. C. A. 1.2-3-4, Cabinet 3, President 4; Periscope 3-4, Associate Editor 4. Strut ond Fret 2-3-4; Beta Upsilon 3-4; W. A. A. 2; Band I. ARNOLD McKERNON Secondary Education Degree Elmwood MAJOR. SOCIAL SCIENCE Crusoders 2-3-4; History ond Social Science Club 2-3-4; Newman Club 2-3-4; Men's Rest Room Committee 3-4,- Football 3-4; Basketball 3-4; Loiter Club 2-3-4, Vice President 3-4. PHILIP E. MEYER Elementary Diploma Merrillon Transferred from Black River Falls Normal; Radio Club 3. JANE MILLIREN Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJOR, ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4, Vice President 3, Cabinet 3-4; Le Troupelet Francois I-2-3-4. President 2; Amphictyon 3-4, Vice President 4; Closs Secretory I; W. R. A. I-2-3-4, Advisory Board 2; History and Social Science Club I-2-3-4, Secretory 2,- Periscope I-2-3-4. Editor 2; Central Prom Committee 3j Girls' Rest Room Committee 3; Student Life Committee 3-4. Vice Choirmon 3; Pep Committee 4; Scholastic Honors 4; Outstanding Student 4. ARTHUR MUTZENBERG Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS. SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS Intromurol Basketball I -2-3-4; Rodio Club 4; History and Social Science Club 4; Lutheran Students Association 4. KENNETH OMSTED Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire MAJORS, SCIENCE. SOCIAL SCIENCE Football I-2-3-4, All Conference Guord 2-3. Co-captain 4; Tennis 1-2; Golf 3-4; M. A. A. 1-2, Vico President 2; letier Club 1-2-3-4; History ond Sociol Science Club 1-2-3. MARION PETRIE Secondary Education Degree Kewaunee MAJOR: ENGLISH Speech Association I-2-3-4; Debate 2-3-4; Extempore Speaking 1; Foronsic Honors 1-2-3; Periscope 2-3-4, Assistant Editor 3-4; Amphictyon 3-4; Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4. History and Sociol Science I; Pep Committee 4; Prom Invitations Committee 3; Scholostic Honors 4. WILBUR PETERSON Secondary Education Degree Chippewa Foils MAJORS, SOCIAL STUDIES, SCIENCE Radio Club 1-2-3. Vice President 3; History and Social Science Club •2-3-4; Science Gub 1-2-3-4; Student Life Committee 3-4; Chairman of Attendance Committee 4; Tennis 3. Central Prom Committoe 3; Election Chairmon 3. Page Twenty - nineTop Row GORDON POQUETTE Sccondory Educotlon Degree Medford MAJORS. SOCIAL SCIENCE, HISTORY A Coppello Choir 2-3-4; Football I-2-3-4; Crusaders 1-2-3-4, Treasurer 2j Hockey 3-4,- Letter Club I-2-3-4. DORIS ROMUNDSTAD Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS. SOCIAL STUDIES, ENGLISH A Cappella Choir I 2-3-4; Le Troupelet Francois 1 -2; Lutheran Student! Allocation 2-3. MARION ROBERGE Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire MAJORS. ENGLISH. HISTORY Band 1; Hiitory and Sociol Science Club 4; le Troupelet Francois l Newman Club 1-2-3-4; Strut and Fret I-2-3-4, Secretary 2, President 4; Speech Aiioc-otion 1-2-3-4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3; Student life Committee 4. Bottom Row MILDRED THOMPSON Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire MAJOR. SOCIAL STUDIES W. R. A. I-2-3-4, Vice President and Treasurer 3; Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4; Science Club 2-3-4, Secretary and Treasurer 4,- Beto Upsilon 2-3-4, President 4; Student Life Committee 4; Student Union Committee 4, Co-chairman 4. ARTHUR TOLLEFSON Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire MAJORS. SCIENCE. SOCIAL SCIENCE Science Club 4; History and Sociol Science Club 4; lutheron Students Association 4. KENNETH WILLMARTH Secondary Education Degree Holcombe MAJORS. SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS Rodio Club 3-4; History and Social Science Club 4, Science Club 4. BEATRICE SHAW Secondary Education Degree Eou Clairo MAJOR. SOCIAL STUDIES W. R. A. 1-2-3 4, Bosketball Manager 3, President 4; Y. W. C. A. 3-4; Le Troupelet Francois 2; Class Vice President I; Best All Round Girl Athlete 2; Central Prom Committee 3; Finonee Chairman 3; Secretory Graduating Class 4. ALLAN STEWART Secondary Education Degreo Suring MAJORS. SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Transferred from Oshkosh Stoto Teachers College 1940; History and Social Science Club 4. CLETUS WILLKOM Secondary Education Degree Boyd MAJORS. SCIENCE, SOCIAL SCIENCE History and Sociol Science Club 2-3-4; Newmon Club I-2-3-4; Crusaders 3-4; Intramural Club 2-3. ERNEST WILLIAMS Secondary Education Degree Eau Cloire MAJORS. SCIENCE, SOCIAL SCIENCE Football 1-2-3; Letter Club 1-2-3-4; Crusaders 2-3-4, Secretory 3; Science Club 2-3-4 j Lutheran Students Association 2-3-4; History and Social Science Club 3-4; Intramural Basketball 2-3-4. Page Thirty J Top Row DONALD WRIGHT Secondary Education Degree Eou Clair MAJORS. SCIENCE. SOCIAL SCIENCE De Chat.lion 1-2-3-4; Intramural Club 1-2-3; Men' Rett Room Com-mittco 2; BovVetboll B Squad 1-2; Cooch Training School 4. CYRIL ZENNER Secondary Educotion Degree Chippewa Fall MAJOR: SCIENCE Transferred from Marquette 1937; Science Club 1-2, Germon Club lj De Chotillon 4, Newman Club I. SIGNE CARLSON Elementary Education Degree Chetek MAJORS. ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Primory Club I-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A., 3-4; Strut and Fret 3; Forensic 1-2; Lutheran Student Association 2-3-4. MARGARET K. CHRISTOFFERSON (MRS.) Elementary Educotion Degree Eau Claire MAJORS: ENGLISH, SOCIAL STUDIES Y. W. C. A. 3-4, Primary Club 3-4 ■ Strut and Fret 4; Sigma Gamma Zeta 4, President 4. MARVELENE DUGE Elementary Educotion Degree Neilliv.lle MAJORS, ENGLISH, SOCIAL STUDIES Transferred from Central State Teocher College 1939, History ond Social Sc-ence Club 3-4, Speech Aivacation 3-4. Secretory 4; Debate 3-4; Lutheran Student Auociation 3-4. Beta Upulon 3-4 ,• Y. W. C. A. 3-4. Spectator 4. P ri cope 4; Girl ' Re»t Room Committee 4; Outstanding Student 4. Bottom Row DELORES ERICKSON Elementary Educotion Degree Eou Claire MAJORS. ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4. Cabinet 2-3-4, Pre ident 3; Beto UpHlon I-2-3-4. Secretary-!reaturer 2; Peritcope 2-3-4, Allocate Editor 3, Editor 4: Prom Refreihment Committee 3; Lutheran Student Association 2-4; D. A R. Scholarship 4, Outstanding Student 4. JESSIE HAMMOND Elementary Education Degree Eau Cloire MAJOR. SOCIAL SCIENCE Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4. Cobinet 2-3-4, Vice Preiident 4, Primory Club 2-3-4, Club Scholarship 4; Clou V.ce President 3; Central Prom Committee 3; Hijtory and Social Sconce Club 3-4; Strut and Fret 2; College Singer 2; Girl ' Reit Room Committee 3. BEATRICE HOFF Elementory Educotion Degree Eau Claire MAJORS. ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Y. W. C. A. I -2-3-4, Cobmet 3-4, Primary Club 1-2-3-4; Lutheran Student Association 2-3-4; Strut ond Fret 3. VEDA JOHNSON Elementary Educotion Degree Eau Claire MAJORS. ENGLISH, SOCIAL STUDIES Y. W. C A. I-2-3-4, Cabinet 2-3-4, Beta Uptilon 2-3-«; Lutheran Student Association 2-4; History ond Social Science Club 3-4, Sec-retory-Treoiurer 4, Central Prom Committee 3, College Singers 2, Girl ' Rest Room Committee 2; Spectator 2-3-4. JANE JONES Elementory Educotion Degree Eou Claire MAJORS: SOCIAL SCIENCE. HISTORY Y. W. C. A. 1.2-3-4; Primory Club 1-2-3-4. A Coppella Choir 1-2-3-4, Preiident 4. J L Pago Thirty - oneTop Row CLEON LEE Elomontory Education Degree Clayton MAJORS. ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Y. W. C. A. 2-3-4; Primary Club 1-3; W. A. A. 1-2-3. Advisory Board 2; W. R. A. 4; Speech Association 1-2-3-4; Lutheran Student Allocation 2-3-4; Pep Committee 2. MARGARET AASETH (Mrs.) Intermediate Diploma Chippewa Fall Tronsforred from Taylor County Normol 1939; Y. W. C. A. 2; Speech Association 3; Sigma Gamma Zefa 3. LUCILLE LENZ Intermediate Diploma Altoona W. A. A. 1; Beta Upiilon 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3. A Coppello Choir 2-3, Robe Custodian 3; Strut and Fret I; Scholastic Honors 3. MARION MEYER Intermediate Diplomo Elk Mound Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3; Strut and Fret 2-3; Beta Ups k n 3- FRANCES SMITH Intermediate Diploma Eou Claire Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3; Sigma Gamma Zeto 3. Bottom Row JEAN STAHL Intermediate Diploma Altoona Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3, Bela Uptilon 1-2-3. ALBERT VOLK Intermediate Diploma Willard Newman Club 3. THERESA ARENDS Primory Diploma Greenwood Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3. Primory Club 1-2-3. ALICE BURNIE Primary Diplomo Fairchild Transferred from Milwaukee State Teachers College 1939; Y. W. C. A. 3; Primory Club 2-3, Secretory-Treasurer 3; Strut and Fret 3; Girls' Rest Room Committee 3. ELLEN HEUSER Primary Diploma Cochrane Transferred from Stout Institute 1939; A Cappella Choir 2-3; Primary Club 2-3; Y. W. C. A 2-3. Page Thirty - twoTop Row LOIS JUNEAU Bottom Row MURIEL SCHARLAU Primary Diploma Eou Oolro Primary Diploma Ecu Clair® A Cappolla Choir 1-2-3, Vic® President 2; Primary Club 1-2-3; Student Primary Club 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 1 -3j Newman Club 3. Lllo Committee 2; Girls Rest Room Committee 1-2. ELEANOR MEYER Primary Diploma Elk Mound Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3, Cabinet 3; Primary Club 1-2-3. Vice President 3; Lutheran Student! Association 3; Science Club 3. GAIL VANDER KAMP Primary Diploma Eau Claire Primary Club 2-3, Newman Club 3; Scholastic Honors 3. SYBIL OLSON Primary Diploma Eau Clairo Student Life Committee 3; A Cappclla Choir 1-2-3, Publicity Manogor 2-3, Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3, Cabinet 3. Primory dub 1-2-3; W. A. A 1 AUDREY WATSON Primary Diploma Eau Clairo Primary Club 1-2-3. President 3; Y. W. C. A. 2-3. Cabinet 2-3; Collogo Singers I, Student Life Committee 3. CECELIA OH Primary Diploma Eau Claire Primary Club 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Nowman Club 1-2-3. HELEN AEBLY Two-Year Rural Chippewa Falls Rural Life Club 1-2. EDNA RUMERY Primary Diploma Chippewo Foils Primory Club 1-2-3. W. R. A. 1-2-3. Y. W. C. A. 3. BERYL ANDERSON Two-Yeor Rural Strum Rural life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 2. Poge Thirty-threeTop Row ELAINE ANDERSON Two-Year Rural Whitehall Rural Life Club 1-2; Band 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Strut and Fret I. Bottom Row IRENE BASS Two-Year Rurol Chippewa Foil Student life Committee 2, Secretary 2; Rural Life Club 1-2; Rurol Players 1-2; Outstanding Student 2. GRACE ANDERSON Two-Year Rurol Fall Creek Rural Life Club 1-2; Y. W. C. A. 1; Lutheran Students Association 2. MILDRED BROBERG Two-Year Rural Rock Foils Rurol Life Club 1-2; Rural Players 1-2, Secretary 2; Pep Committee 2; W. R. A. 2; Newman Club 1-2; Y. W. C A. 2. Two-Year Rural LILA ANDERSON Rural Life Club 1-2. Hillsdale CECELIA BUNGARTZ Two-Year Rural Bloomer Rural life Club 1-2,- Rurol Players 1-2, Secretary 2; Pep Committee 2; W. R. A. 2; Newman Club 1-2; Y. W. C. A. 2. ROSA AUSDERAU Two-Year Rural Colfox Rural Life Club 1-2; Rural Ployers 1-2; lutheron Students Association 1-2. EVELYN BURISH Two-Year Rural Cadotf Rural Life dub 1-2; Newman Gub 1-2. RUBY BAAKEN Two-Year Rural Chetek Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Rural Life Club 1-2. Two-Year Rural EVELYN BURLUM Rurol Life Club 2. Winter l l ] Poge Thirty - four Top Row Bottom Row MARY CHRISTENSON VIRGINIA FREESE Two-Year Rural Chippewa Foils Two-Year Rurol Rurol life Club 1-2. Rurol Life Club 1-2; Rurol Ployers t. Codotf LAURENCE EDGAR DAY Two-Year Rural Rock Foils Radio Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Rurol Life Club 1-2. MILDRED FRY Two-Year Rurol Rock Falls Rural Life Club 1-2; Rurol Players 1-2; W. R. A. I. MYRTLE EIDE Two-Yeor Rurol Osseo Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2. DORIS FURMAN Two-Year Rural New Auburn Rurol Life Club 1-2; Bond 1-2; Rurol Players 1-2; Strut ond Fret 2. GILMA FINSTAD Two-Year Rurol Strum Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Primary Club I; Rural Life Club 2. DONNA GAFFNEY Two-Year Rurol Turtle lake Rural Life Club 1-2; Rural Players 1-2, Treasurer 2 Y. W. C. A. 2. BETTY FOSTER Two-Yoor Rural Cornell Rurol Lifo Club 1-2; A Cappello Choir 1-2; Rural Players 1-2; Y. W. C. A. 1-2. MARIE GREENE Two-Yeor Rurol Chippewa Foils Rural Life Club 1-2; Newman Club 1-2. Poge Thirty - fiveTop Row Bottom Row LUCILLE GROHN RICHARD KEEHN Two-Year Rurol Elk Mound Two-Year Rural Boyd Rural Life Club 1-2; Band 1-2. Lutheran Student Auociafion 1-2; Rurol Life Club 1-2; Rurol Player 1. GLADYS HEGNA DOROTHY KELLY Two-Year Rural Barron Lutheran Student A ociatioa 2; Rurol Life Club 1-2. Two-Year Rurol Rural Life Club 1-2. Chippewa Foil REVE HOYT Two-Year Rurol Mondovi Rurol Life Club 1-2j Y. W. C. A. 2; Student Life Committee 2. Two-Year Rural MARGIE KNUDTSON Rural Life Club 1-2. Eleva HARRIET JOHNSON Two-Year Rural Strum Lutheran Student Auociation 1-2; Rural Life Club 1-2. Two-Year Rural MILTON KOPP Rural Life Club 1-2. Fairchild TwO-Yeor Rural LILLIA JOHNSON Rural Life Club 1-2. WAYNE KOPP Two-Year Rural Fairchild Rural Life Club 1-2, Pre»idcnt 2; A Cappella Choir 1-2; Scholaitic Honor 2. I ) Page Thirty - »ixTop Row EIDORA KUESTER Two-Yeor Rural Greenwood Rural Life Club 1-2; Y. W. C. A. 1-2. PAUL LAMB Two-Yeor Rural Eau Claire Radio Club 1-2, President 2; Rural Life Club 1-2; Strut ond Fret I; Luthoron Students Association 2. BERNIECE LE MAY Two-Yeor Rural Cornell Y. W. C. A. I i Rural L.fe Club 1-2. DOROTHY LENZ Two-Year Rural Altoona Rural Life Club I. ROSE MARIE LENZ Two-Yeor Rural Altoona Rural Life Club I. Bottom Row VERONA LOECHLER Two-Year Rural Eou Claire Rural Lifo Club 1-2. BETTE MATSCHE Two-Yeor Rural Codott Rural Life Club l-2; Bond I. LUCILLE McFAUL Two-Yeor Rural Eou Claire Rural Life Club 1-2; Newman Club 1-2; W. A. A. I; Y. W. C. A. I. GEORGE MOCK Two-Year Rurol St um Rural life Club 1-2; Band 1-2; Speclotor 2. HENRY MOEN Two-Year Rurol New Auburn Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2. Poge Thirty - sevenTop Row EVELYN OLSON Two-Year Rural Stanley Rural Life Club 1-2; Y. W. C. A. 1-2j Lutheran Students Association 1-2. JOYCE PETTIS Two-Yeor Rural Fairchild Rural Life Club 1-2, Newman Club 1-2. PAUL PETTIS Two-Year Rural Fairchild Rural Life Club 1-2; Nowmon Club 1-2; Scholastic Honors 2. MAXCYNE ROBERTS Two-Yoor Rural Cadott Rural Life Club 1-2; Newman Club 1-2; Strut and Fret 2; Y. W. C. A. 2. Bottom Row LORRAINE SCHEIDECKER Two-Year Rural Colfax Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Rural Life Club 1-2; Strut and Fret 2; Girls’ Rest Room Committee 2. BEATRICE SIPPEL Two-Year Rural Chippewa Falls Rural Life Club 1-2; Rural Ployers 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2. ESTHER SMITH Two-Year Rural New Auburn Rural Life Club 1-2; Rural Players 2; Lutheran Students Association 2. GLADYS SMITH Two-Year Rurol Mondovl Rural Life dub 1-2. RUTH RUFLEDT Two-Year Rurol Jim Falls Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2. MABEL SMITHRUDE Two-Yeor Rural Rurol Life Club 1-2, Y. W. C. A. 1-2. Pol ley Page Thirty - eight► Top Row ALICE STERRY Two-Yeor Rural Eleva Rural Life Club I-?; Lutheran Student} Association 2. CAROL STUDLEY Two-Year Rural Colfax Beta Upsilon I; Rural Life Club 2; Lutheran Students Association 2. FLORIS SWIFT Two-Year Rural Eau Claire Rural Life Club 1-2; Girls' Rest Room Committee 1-2, Choirman 2. MARGARET THALACKER Two-Year Rural Mondovi Rural Life Club 1-2. MARY THOMPSON Two-Year Rural Eau Cloire Beta Upsilon lj Rural Life dub 2, Y. W. C. A. 1-2, W. A. A. I, Lutheron Students Association 1-2. Bottom Row HARRY THOMPTO Two-Yeor Rural New Auburn Rural Life Club 1-2; A Coppella Choir 2; Lutheron Students Association 2. ADEALIA TOLLEFSON Two-Year Rurol Van Hook, North Dakota Entered from Minot, North Dakota; Rural Life Club 2. HELEN VESTA Two-Year Rural Osseo Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2. VIRGINIA WOLFE Two-Year Rural Chippewo Falls Rurol Life Club 1-2; Rural Ployers 2; Y. W. C. A. 1-2. RUTH WUCHERPFENNIG Two-Yeor Rural Chippewa Falls Rural Life Club 1-2; Rural Ployers 2, President 2; Spectator 2, Circulation Monoger 2. BEULAH GORDEE Two-Year Rurol Greenwood Rural Life Club 1-2, Secretory 2; Lutheron Students Association 1-2; Scholastic Honors 2. Poge Thirty - nineLUCILLE BECKER Elementary Education COIBY JEAN BARRITT Secondary Education MERRILLAN DOROTHY BOCK Secondary Education CHICAGO CLIFFORD BROWN Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE LORRAINE BRAZEAU RUTH CHICKERING Secondary Education Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE BLACKWELL EDWARD DONNELLY Secondary Education AUGUSTA MARY JEAN CONNELL Elementary Education CHIPPEWA FALLS EVELYN EINUM (Mrs.) Elementary Education MENOMONIE RICHARD EVANS Secondary Education EL EVA AUDREY ENDER Elementary Education CHIPPEWA FALLS JOSEPH FISHER Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE ANNA FROST Secondary Education WITHEE PHYLLIS FITZHUGH Secondary Education ELK MOUND STANLEY GABRIELSEN Secondary Education WINTER Page FortyMAURICE HANSON Secondary Education ELK MOUND SYLVESTER GULUCKSON Secondary Education COLFAX RUSSELL HELGESEN Secondary Education MT. HOREB VERONICA HETCHLER Elementary Education CORNELL STEVE HEMPELMAN Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE MARVIN HOEHN Secondary Education FALL CREEK IRENE HOYT Elementary Education NEW AUBURN GAYLORD HOWARD Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE BETTY KING Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE JEANE LANGE Secondary Education CHIPPEWA FALLS AMY KJENTVET Elementary Education ELEVA LYLE LARSON Secondary Education CHIPPEWA FALLS JEAN LUDVIGSON Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE ARNOLD LAMBERG Secondary Education BLOOMER ARTHUR MAENNER Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE Page Forty • oneALLEN McDONELL Secondary Education AUGUSTA JAMES McDERMID Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE LILAH MELBY Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE JOYCE MILLER Secondary Education CHETEK BETTY MILLER Elementary Education COLFAX ERNEST NELSON Secondary Education ELK MOUND ROBERT NYSTROM Secondary Education CUMBERLAND HARRIET NELSON Secondary Education ELEVA NORMAN OLSON Secondary Education CHIPPEWA FALLS BESSIE PETERSON Elementary Education ELK MOUND LEONARD PEDERSON Secondary Education HIXTON GERALD QUIGLEY Secondary Education CHIPPEWA FALLS DON ROWE Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE VIVIAN ROBBE Elementary Education STRUM MARGARET SATRE Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE Page Forty • twoG. SCHRETENTHALER Secondary Education EAU ClAIRE WAYNE SCHLOSSER Secondary Education ARKANSAW JANET SERRURIER Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE HELEN SOLBERG Elementary Education • ELK MOUND IRENE SHERVEN Elementary Education LODI MARY TOWSLEY Elementary Education STANLEY VERNICE TUCKER Elementary Education WINTER VIRGINIA TRONSDAL Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE WARREN WEESE Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE WILLIAM WHITE Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE RAYMOND WHITE FERN WOOD Secondary Education Elementary Education RICE LAKE FAIRCHILD C. WOODINGTON Secondary Education ALTOONA MARY WOOD Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE MARGARET YULE Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE Poge Forty - throoTOP ROW—Martinson Peterson Moth i son Korger Peterson Roselond Malone Oren-dorff Smith James. SECOND ROW—Rockwell Shoemaker Witt Goroud Klowiter Beckor Kruschke Childs Meyers Marlin Ness Dodge. THIRD ROW—Hemons Anderson Helgeson Gort Ockerlonder Grisvold Froystad Bittner Middlekauff Bollinger la Barge Honson. FOURTH ROW—Tanner Kambock Honson Larson Menge Abelmonn Strosburg Ackley Govin Goethal Shager Blech-schmidt Knutson. BOTTOM ROW—Krigsvold Hondrickson Skoe Groll Van Dreser Brunn Bayuk lamberg Fouum Vefold Forley Rooch Lomberg. TOP ROW—Prosser Dreher Erickson Simp, son Hanson Ender Welsh Spirt Hawkins. SECOND ROW—Crone Simonson Marvin Somplawskl Melvin Samplawski J. Carlson Baumgartner Satre Perry Miley Miller. THIRD ROW—Schlinkert Carlson Hopkins Knutson Jones Coll Kuehn Christofferson Otto. FOURTH ROW—Redo Joos Peterson Howie Sires Jamieson Olson Barnes Mann Roth Huntington, BOTTOM ROW—Rice Lenx Poore Holmon Lowry Giese Mishler Jones Jacobson Regan Blum Bushey. The Freshman class is made up of three hundred and three students, one hundred and eighty-six of whom are from Eau Claire. Other cities represented in some number are Chippewa Falls, Rice Lake, Colfax, Elk Mound, New Auburn, Mondovi, Osseo, Menomonie, Rock Falls, Stanley, Strum, Greenwood, and Holcombe. There is one student each from three out-of-state high schools: Indiana, Illinois, and North Dakota. Pogo Forty - fourTOP ROW—L. Thompton Dahl Moor Knocpko C. Peder»on Henry Richardson R. Pefer on Alley. SECOND ROW—Ambors Almaas Howard Hopkins Skew Loomis Meredith 8ro imon Pltxke Chrysler Koepke Knoepke. THIRD ROW—E. Thompson Leeke H. Anderson Slokes M. Peterson Hebert Pernot E. Peterson H. Erickson Britten Sykoro. BOTTOM ROW—Rasmus Jaworski Paulut Fischer Bryngelson Dormody Wollek Nelson Busness J. Olson Planert Hooge. TOP ROW—Fox Kleven FjeUted Arneberg Haider Robinson McCoy Kitze Kroske Conrad. SECOND ROW —P. Severson Baumback Dallas Zimmerman Muszynski lofthus Pettis Glenna S. Clorke L. Olson Adams Santella. THIRD ROW-Aicher A. Olson Miller Black McFoul Quigley McCrorey Erickson Even-son Fuss Hendrickson Kurth Bogs tod Barneson. BOTTOM ROW—I. Severson Weber Myrick Thomley Nelson White Bergh Dahl Birge Freitag McDonnel Mo rick Barker M. Anderson. The Freshmen ore well represented this year by capable officers, elected under the supervision of its former advisor. Lieutenant Colonel Simpson, who is now with the National Guard troops at Camp Beauregard, Louisiana. The class offiicersare George Simpson, Jr., President; Virginia Lofthus, Vice President; William Haider, Treasurer; and Kathleen Leonard, Secretary. One of the responsibilities of these officers is to take lead in the activities of the all-school picnic held in the Spring. Poge Forty - fiveTOP ROW— Henneman Phillips Butcher Hall Miller Almborg Bailey Jackson. SECOND ROW — Ruemmelo Campbell Groves Jacobson Christophorson Moe Bowers Thompson Poce. THIRD ROW — Tilseth Gunderson Hogen Shaker Moe Meyer Leonard Bylander Lucia Van Cura Simonson. BOTTOM ROW - Baker Gregor son Odell Peterson Melville White Gorton Meadows Schmidmoyer Neilson Hoage. TOP ROW — Meyer Van Camp Bye Zeug Neau S. Carlson Houlder Olson Lehman Mickolson Scheflor. MIDDLE ROW— Neumonn Tanner Kilboten Woipport Tiffany Klomtton Hubbel Bun-gortz A. Carlson Hoffernan Simet Linden Isoocs. BOTTOM ROW-Ness Olson Halverson Neumann Zonk Harper Turriff Jevne Tozer Foster Deuel Instefjord Zank. This year the Sophomores hove contributed o great deal to the school, both in leadership and school spirit. Several members are active on the Student Life Committee; Jane Gillett, a Sophomore, is its co-chairman this year. The Sophomore class chose as its officers for this year, Marvin Foster, President; Loris Moldenhauer, Vice President; Reve Hoyt, Secretary; and Donald De Long, Treasurer. Mr. Slagg is the Sophomore class faculty advisor. DU mis Page Forty - jixTOP ROW—Bohllnger Slagg Solberg Hoep ner Gilbertson Mayor Krommot Dux-berry Underwood. SECOND ROW — Rude Schaefer Hogcn Gillelt Townsend Schneider Wickland Mecklenburg Fronkwick Wollum Allen. BOTTOM ROW—Rusren Kitze Erickson Cornell Sather Aune Perman Ployter Moldenhauer Minnie Anderson Chorlson Bullis. TOP ROW—Cooke Erpenboch LMiller Wells Lindenthaler Chartier W. Miller Drone Johnson Smith Braaten Noble. SECOND ROW—Wheelon Sperger Nogle Owen Edington Johnson Menge Morken-son Olseth Honson tomb Roberts. BOTTOM ROW—Pettis Thompson Koepp Grohn Burlum Thurston Peterson Broborg Goffney Henke Hoffmon Meng Sheehy Vlcek Cromwell. There are Two hundred eleven students in the Sophomore class this year, one hundred fourteen women and ninety-seven men. Among the members of the class are students that take a prominent part in football, basketball, and track. Also members of the class ore prominently represented in the clubs and organizations and on the Spectator and Periscope staffs. At the all-school picnic, held in the Spring, the Sophomore class has charge of the refreshments. ! Pogo Forty - sevenA. J. FOX M. A. LAURA SUTHERLAND. M. A. E. R. McPHEE, M. A. PETER J. SMITH W. R. DAVIES, At A. PRESIDENT University of Wisconsin A. J. FOX, At A. REGISTRAR Lelond Stonford University MONROE B. MILLIREN, B. A. DEAN OF MEN Stout Institute LAURA SUTHERLAND, At A. DEAN OF WOMEN University of Wisconsin E. R. McPHEE, At A. DIRECTOR OF TRAINING SCHOOL University of Minnesota PETER J. SMITH EAU CLAIRE REGENT W. R. DAVIES, At A. MONROE B. MILLIREN, B. A. Pag® Forty • oJghfI An important factor in the administration of the college is a competent office force. In this capacity Miss Chipman, Mrs. Holbrook, Mrs. Wing, and Mrs. Krammes perform their work efficiently and pleasantly. All are civil service employes. Miss Chipman, top picture, holds the position of financial secretary. She finally authorizes the payment of bills, of fees, and the collection of expenditures in generol. Mrs. Holbrook, second picture, records receipts, assists with N. Y. A. reports, handles alumni records and student files. Mrs. Wing, bottom picture, left, takes care of the correspondence of both President Davies and Mr. Fox, Registrar. She also has charge of the college telephone system. Mrs. Krammes, bottom picture, right, has charge of Training school records, Mr. McPhee's correspondence, practice teachers' marks, and Senior and Alumni credentials. CHIPMAN HOLBROOK WING KRAMMES Pago Forty-nineTop Row Middle Row Bottom Row F. W. ACKERMAN, B.A., B.S. Chemistry University of Michigan MARIE BEIL, B.A. Assistant Librarian University of Wisconsin RUTH FOSTER. M.A. Art Columbia University L. RUTH AULD, M.A. High School Critic University of Chicago B. W. BRIDGMAN, M.A. Physics University of Wisconsin GRETCHEN GRIMM. B.S. Art, Music University of Minnesota ELIZABETH AYER (Mrs.), B.S. French, English Upper Iowa University ERNA BUCHHOLZ, B.A. Librarian Ripon College CHARLES HARRIS Band Director Band Directing Course, Chicago LILLIAN O. BAHR, M.A. Fifth Grade Critic University of Minnesota JULIA DAHL, Ph.B. First, Second Grades Critic University of Wisconsin CHARLES HORNBACK, M.A. Director Rural Department University of Illinois N. D. BAILEY, B.A., M.Ed. English, Rural Department Harvard University SAMUEL DAVENPORT, Ph.D. Public Spooking Columbia University HAROLD HAUGAN. M.S. Chemistry University of North Dakota FRANCES BAKER. M.A. Primary Education, Supervision Columbia University C. D. DONALDSON, Ph.B. Psychology, Education University of Chicago THELMA HRUZA (Mrs.), Ph.D. English George Peabody College J. A. BARNES. B.Ed., Ph.M. Geography University of Wisconsin LYLA FLAGLER (Mrs.), M.S. Homo Economics, Scienco University of Minnesota FANNIE HUNN, M.A. Rural Course Critic University of Minnesota Page FiftyMiddle Row Bottom Row Top Row RUTH JOHNSON, M.A. History, English University of Illinois R. C. JUDD, Ph.D. Science, Mathematics University of Wisconsin ALICE LEFVANDER, R.N. School Norse Luther Hospital, Eau Claire MARION McNAMARA (Mrs.) Kindergarten Miss Ward's School, Minneapolis VINE MILLER, M.A. History Columbia University A. L. MURRAY, M.A. English Indiana University ANNA NASH, B.Ed. Third, Fourth Grades Critic DeKalb State Teachers College HILDA BELLE OXBY, M.A. English, German Columbia University HAZEL RAMHARTER (Mrs.), M.A. Sixth Grade Critic University of Minnesota ROSEMARY ROYCE. M.A. Physicol Education University of Iowa J. S. SCHNEIDER, Ph D. History, Sociology University of Wisconsin GEORGE L. SIMPSON, Ph.M. Geography University of Wisconsin W. E. SLAGG, Ph.M. Naturol Science University of Wisconsin INEZ SPARKS, M.A. Primary Grades Critic University of Minnesota in J. M. SYNNERDAHL, Ph.D. Mathematics Northwestern University JANE TEMPLE. M.A. High School Critic Columbia University KATHERINE THOMAS, M.A. High School Critic Columbia University FERNE THOMPSON (Mrs.) B.A. First Assistant Librarian University of Omaha J. R. WALLIN, Ph.D. Social Scionco University of Wisconsin CLARA MAE WARD, B.M. Music Northwestern University WILLIS ZORN, Ph.B. Physicol Education, Cooch University of Chicago Poge Fifty - oneG. DONALD BARNES, B. Ed.G. Donald Barnes' college and political careers have made him a worthy alumni representative of Organizations. After graduation in 1937, Mr. Barnes took a position as a machinist in an Eau Claire factory. He was elected Mayor of Eau Claire in 1939, and upon taking office in April, 1940, became probably the youngest mayor in the nation. He has been active in the Young Republican organization, and was an elector for Wendell L. Willkie in 1940. While in college, Mayor Barnes wos active in Crusaders; De Chatillon; the Men's Athletic Association, of which he was president; and the Letter Club. He was co-captain of the football team in his Senior year, and took part in track, boxing, baseball, and tennis. Since graduation, his continued interest in education has been maintained through his membership of the Eau Claire School Board since 1939, when he was elected Mayor.TOP ROW—Evenson McMahon Tiffony Klomston Hoff Bock Tozer Broberg Hubbell Goffney. SECOND ROW—Erickson Connell Vefold E. Meyer Robbe Duge Frost Deuel Schorlou Pitzke Borker. THIRD ROW—Pederson Yule Tucker Abelmonn B. Miller Turriff M. Wood Ludvigson Neumann Hoffmon Zonk Burnle. BOTTOM ROW—Rice Sotre Lee J. Miller Serrurier F. Wood Hoyt McDonnel M. Meyer Wollek Brotzman Brunn Meng Einum. OFFICERS Elizabeth Lucia Jessie Hammond Jean Ludvigson Doris Neumann Miss Auld President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Ruth Abelmann Solvieg Almoos Virginia Ambers Arvillo Anderson Thorota Arends Ruth Baker Botty Barker Margaret Barnes Lucille Bockor Mary Birge Dorothy Bock Lorraine Brozeau Vera Britten Mildred Broborg Marjorie Brotzman Betty Brunn Dorothy Bull! Potty Bullis Cecilia Bungartz Alice Burnle Anita Bylander Dora Campbell Arlene Carlson Margaret Christofferten Mary Connel Betty Dermody Elaine Deuel Marvolene Duge Evelyn Einum Audroy Ender Delores Erickson Gayle Evenson Morion Farley Betty Foster Lois Freitag Anna Frost Anno Fuss Dona Gaffney Dorothy Giese Jane Gillett Edno Glenno Louise Gripp Botly Griswold Ethel Hagen Jessie Hammond Joan Hebert Elizabeth Heffernon Lucille Henderson Ellon Heuser Wilmoh Hewitt Beatrice Hoff Holon Hoffmon Marion Holman Georgonne Howie Irene Hoyt Revo Hoyt Virginio Hubbell Ruth Huntington Voda Johnson Jane Jones Anna Kambock Betty King Marjorie Kitze Amy Kjentvet Louise Klevon Amy Klomston Madge Kopplin Eldoro Kuester Elaine Longdell Erma Larson Mary Leasum Cleon Lee 1 ] [ Poge Fifty. fourTOP ROW—D. Bullis Ender Kitze Gllletf Townsend Chritfoffersen 0. Peterson Heuser Keuster Jones lehmon Peine. SECOND ROW— Solberg Permon Sathor Minnie Moldenhouer Heffernon Melby S. Carlson A. Carlson Arends Sherven. THIRD ROW—E. Lucia M. Thompson Shaker E. Olson R. Hoyl B. Peterson A. Anderson Fitzhugh Bungartz Becker Kjentvet Britten. BOTTOM ROW—Sheehy Tanner Hebert Blum P. Bullis Santella Ott Foster Hewitt S. Olson Brozeau Vlcek. CABINET Ruth Lehman Boatrice Lenz Kathleen Leonard Lois Loomis Morle Lowry Elizabeth Lucia Evelyn Olson Gwendolyn Olson Rosemary Olson Sybil Olson Cecelia On Dorothy Pace Beatrice Shaw Marjorie Sheehy Irene Shorven Phyllis Simonson Helen Solberg Ruth Stooke Membership Program Worship Social Service Art Invitations World Fellowship Supper Finance Publicity Delores Erickson Mary Wood, Jane Gillett Sybil Olson Amy Kjentvet Dorothy Bullis Bessie Peterson Jane Milliren Beatrice Hoff, Eleanor Meyer Veda Johnson Audrey Watson MEMBERS Idamae Lucia Jeon Ludvigson Jocqueline Mann Lucille Morkk Theolo McDonald Virginia McDonel Dede Permon Bessie Peterson Dorothy Peterson Lucille Peterson Marion Petrie Elaine Pifzke Marjorie McMahan Peggy Meadows Lilah Melby Frances Meng Morion Meyer Betty Miller Gladys Poquette Jone Rasmus Virginia Regan Audrey Rice Vivian Robbe Edna Rumery Joyce Miller Jane Milliren Mary Minnie Loris Moldenhouer Horriet Ness Doris Neumonn Norma Rusfon Romo Santella Dolores Sother Margaret Sotre Muriel Schorlau Betty Shakor Janet Serrurier Morion Tanner Mory Thompson Peggy Tozer Charleen Townsend Vernice Tucker Beryl Turriff Donna Vefold Evelyn Vlcek Alice Juno Wallek Audrey Wotson Anna White Eiloen White Fern Wood Mory Wood Morgoret Yule Jeanette Zonk Pogo fifty-fiveTOP ROW— M. Olson Lehman Heflernan Townsend Moldenhauef Melby Fuss Bock McCoy Shaw Cooper. SECOND ROW—I. Thompson Lambcrg Chryjlor Brown Zank Fitzhugh Solberg Peterson Hullberg. BOTTOM ROW—Mishler Roach Krisgsvold Lee Woodingion Borritt White Milliren Cromwell. OFFICERS Beatrice Shaw Ruth Cooper Phyllis Cromwell Loris Moldenhauer Miss Royce President Vice President and Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Betty Heffernon Doris Kilboten Helon Krigsvotd Evelyn Lamberg Cleon Leo Ruth Lehman lone Thompson Mildred Thompson Charleen Townsend Anna White Catherine Woodington Jeanette Zank Poge Fifty. six Ruth Baker Jean Barritt Barbara Bayuk Dorothy Bock Ardis Brown Cecelia Bungartz Arlene Chrysler Ruth Coopor Phyllis Cromwell Phyllis Fitzhugh Loretta Fox Anna Fuss liloh Melby Donna McCoy Jane Milliren Betty Mishler Loris Moldenhauer Marselyn Olson Dorothy Pace Bessie Peterson Lorraine Roach Edna Rumery Helon Solberg Beatrice Shaw Marian Tanner TOP ROW—While Hirsch Hemom McOonell Ritzinger Hanson Donnelly. SECOND ROW—Ockerlonder Schlosser Moredifh Scheffer Leonard Kaufman Dugo Dr. Judd Dr. Davenport. BOTTOM ROW—Deuel Aaseth Mr. Donaldson Van Dreser Whiio Baumboch Peirie Chiekering. OFFICERS William White Ruth Chiekering Marvelene Duge Allen McDonell Mr. Donaldson Dr. Davenport President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisors MEMBERS r Morgarel Aoseth Frieda Baumboch Ruth Chiekering Eloine Deuel Mr. Donaldson Donald Hi rich Dr. R. C. Judd Cleon Lee Kathleen Leonord Lucille Marick Barry Robinson Arthur Rude Walter Schoffer Lorraine Scheidocker Wayne Schlosser Edward Donnelly Marvolene Duge Alda Gorton Edith Hanson Lucille Hendrickson Chorles Hemans Allen McDonell Dorothy Meredith Carol Ockerlander Marion Petrie Williom Ritzinger Donold Sloal Eloonor Thurston Carol Vancuro Nancy Van Drosor Eileen White Williom White Poge Fifty-sevenTOP ROW—Olson Klomsten Wotson Anderson Slinlng Tiffany Hoff Christoflersen McMahon Turriff. SECOND ROW—Tucker Campbell Rob be Weippert M. Wood Hammond Musrynskl Becker Shorlau Almoos. THIRD ROW—Ruemmele Burnie Ott Yule Aronds Ludvigson Miller Fox Towsley Connell Ambers. BOTTOM ROW—Rasmus Satre F. Wood Hoyt Ness Serrurier Halverson Newmonn Sheehy Peterson Tronsdal Walleck Schmidmoyer OFFICERS Audrey Watson Eleanor Meyer Alice Burnie Miss Baker President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Solvfg Almoos Virginia Ambers Mildred Anderson Theresa Arends Lucille Beckor Solly Blaitdol Alice Burnie Dora Campbell Margaret Christofforsen Mary Jean Connell Lois Cox Loretta Fox Groce Gregerson Mary Gunderson Addell Halverson Jessie Hammond Ellen Houser Beatrice Hoff Irene Hoyl Hilda Janowski Jane Jones Amy Kjentvet Amy Klomsten Nancy lever Jean ludvigson Eleanor Meyer Marjorie McMahon Betty Miller Eleanor Muszynski Harriet Ness Doris Newmann Alice Olson Cecilia Ott Bessie Peterson Dorothy Peterson Jone Rasmus Vivian Robbe Georgia Ruemmelo Edna Rumery Delores Sother Margoret Satre Loi Schmidmoyer Janet Serrurier Muriel Sharlau Marjorie Sheehy Irono Shorven Ruth Slining Alyce Tiffany Mary Towsley Virginia Tronsdal Vernice Tucker Beryl Turriff Gail Vondor Kamp Alyce June Walleck Audrey Watson Emma Weippcrt Fern Wood Mary Wood Margaret Yule Pogo Fifty - eightTOP ROW—Burn!© Davies Hubbell Glenna Heflernan Hagen Deuel Quigley Dr. Dovonport. SECOND ROW—Furman Wucherpfonnig Niolson Helgesen Herbert Fifzhugh Ockorlander Minnie Townsend Hcldeman. BOTTOM ROW—Roberge Hullberg M. Meyer Lindenbaum Chickering Ludvig ton J. Anderson Scheidecker Tronsdal Towsley Moldenhouer. OFFICERS Morion Roberge Tom Snoenbos Jean Ludvigson Ruth Chickering Ray Heideman Dr. Davenport President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Business Monager Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Joan Anderson Ruth Baker Marshall Barnes Ardis Brown Dorothy Bock George Bullis William Baumgartner Alice Burnie Charles Carroll Mrs. Margaret Christophersen David Conrad Eugene Davies Elaine Deuel Evelyn Einum Ruth Finstad Phyllis Fifzhugh Thomas Floming Doris Furman Valeria Furth Jane Gillett Edna Glenna Alda Gorton Gordon Grip - Ethel Hogen Adelle Halverson Harriet Hanson Alice Harper Elizobeth Heflernan Ray Heideman Joe Herbert Hozol Hcrgos Phyllis Hinke Virginia Hubbell Agnes Hullberg Morie Jacobson Thomas James Hilda Janowski Marjorie Kitxi© William Knud von Kathleen Leonard Eleanor Lindenbaum Elizabeth Lucio Marjorie McMahon Stanton Martinson Peggy Meadows Thomas Morrill Aaron Mickelson Mary Minnie Loris Moldenhouer Eleanor Myzenski Lois Nielson Dick Otto Carol Ockorlander Orleen Olson Dorothy Pace Clayton Peterson Clyde Pepin Gerald Quiqley William Ritzinger Marion Ruth Goorge Simpson Lorraine Scheidocker Donald Sloat Virginia Tronsdal Elaine Voss Fern Wood William Woltum Leone Zimmerman Poge Fifty • nineTOP ROW—Tinker Mr. Milliren Conrow Boettcher Fronkwick Hogen Jomei Fleming Fox Tonner. THIRD ROW—Kepler Wollum Linden Grip Nystrom Whito Ritxinger Howord Snoenbos. SECOND ROW—Isoocs McDermid Buckli Danielson N. Miller Mickelson Robblnt Zenner Pepin Olson Quigley Carroll. BOTTOM ROW—Foster Erickson Morrill Weese Wright E. Miller Von Comp Hempelmon Delong. OFFICERS Clyde Pepin George Bullis Thomas Fleming Mr. Milliren Mr. Bridgman President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Marshall Barnes Orland Boettcher Clifford Brown Gordon Buckli George Bullis Lowell Conrow Dennis Danielson Thomas Fleming Marvin Foster Frank Fox Ray Fronkwick Gordon Grip Sylvester Gullickson Dilon Hagen Donald Hirsch Ray Heidemon Steve Hempelmon Bernard I socks Thomas James Donald Kauffman Thomas Keough Charles Kepler Kenneth laMoe Omar LaMoe John Linden James McDermid Aaron Mickelson Edward Miller Norman Miller Keith Morrill Robert Nyitrom Normon Olson Ray Olson Robert Owen Clyde Pepin Milton Peterson Gerald Quigley Williom Ritxinger Donald Rognllen Wayne Schlosser Thomas Snoenbos Gilbert Tonner loMoine Tinker Robert Von Comp Warron Wccse Robert Weisneger William White William Wollum Porker Woodruff Donold Wright Cyril Zenner Page Sixty TOP ROW—Haider Cooper Arneberg Soguln Goothel Upton. SECONO ROW-Hoepner Almberg Rowe Bye Pederson R. H. Anderson Litchfield. BOTTOM ROW—Hatch McKernon Knudson R. T. Anderson Brushort Omsted Dr. Davenport. OFFICERS Jack Brushert Don Rowe Leo Bye Homer Cooke Monroe Hatch Mr. Barnes Dr. Davenport President Vice President Secretary Treasurers Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Robert H. Anderson Robert T. Anderson Edward Almberg Normon Arneberg James Bailey Jock Brushert Leo Bye Arnold Carpenter Homer Cooke Edward Cooper Roy Craemer Charles Goethel William Haider Monroe Hatch Harold Hoepner William Knudson Robert Kolstad Norman Krenz Walter Lehman Tom Litchfield Arnold McKernon Kenneth Omsted Leonard Pederson Jock Perkins Gordon Poquette Don Rowe Irving Schaefer Don Seguin Dick Shea Wylond Skamser Donald Sloot Eugene Upton Ernest Willioms Cletus Wlllkom Don Wollum I Poge Sixty - oneTOP ROW—Erickson M. Thompson Hcffcrnon Frost Sotberg Deuol A Corlson Simonson. BOTTOM ROW—M. Meyor Keopp Zonk Cromwell Einum Butness Brotxmon Bcyuk. OFFICERS Mildred Thompson Anno Frost Marie Keopp Miss Temple President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Barbara Bayuk Beverly Bergh Marjorie Brotxman Eleanor Busness Arlonc Carlson Phyllis Cromwell Elaine Dahl Marveleno Dugo Evelyn Einum Audrey Ender Delores Erickson Anno Frost Betty Hefternon Veda Johnson Marie Keopp Lucille Lonz Marion Meyer Gladys Poquette Phyllis Simonson Helen Solborg Elaine Deuel Jean Stahl lone Thompson Mildrod Thompson Jeonette Zonk Page Sixty . twoBACK ROW Jomition Moo Bohlin9«r w. Peterson Bock Willmorth Duxbury F. Honson. FRONT ROW—Aim Doy J. Johnson Dr. Judd Hullberg Mutxenbcrg Lomb A. Honion. OFFICERS Paul Lamb President Warren Bohlinger Secretary and Treasurer Dr. Judd Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Donald Aim Robert Andrew Dorothy Bock Warren Bohlinger Lawrence Doy Rolph Duxbury Aaron Hanson Frederick Hanson Agnes Hullberg Joseph Jamieson John Johnson Poul Lamb John Linden Stanley Martinson Philip Meyer William Miller Sigurd Moe Arthur Mwtxenberg Leonard Pederson Wilbur Peterson Kenneth WillmorthTOP ROW—Corroll Fleming Fisher R. Helgesen K. Helgesen Mr. Mllliron. MIDDLE ROW—Miss Sutherland Hompolman Schlosser Hoehn Frost Miss Sparks. BOTTOM ROW—Wood Lenz Becker Milliren Longdell Vonder Komp Abolmonn Meyer. OFFICERS Elaine Langdell Jane Milliren Charles Carroll Kenneth Helgesen Miss Sutherland, Miss Sparks, Mr. Milliren President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Ruth Abetmonn Lucille Becker Charles Corroll Josoph Fisher Tom Floming Anno Frost Kenneth Helgesen Russell Holgcsen Steve Hempelman Marvin Hoehn Elaine Langdell Lucille Lenz Marion Meyer Jane Milliren Morion Petrie Wayne Schlosser Goil Vander Kamp Fern Wood Page Sixty • fourTOP ROW—L. Pederson Willmorth Rude W. Peterson William Duxbury Han on Lamb. MIDDLE ROW—Df. Judd Johnton Gabrielson Weesc Evan Howard Mutzenberg. BOTTOM ROW—Stewart Nyitrom Melby Bock Hullberg Helgesen Holverson Mr . Flagler. OFFICERS George Bodman Agnes Hullberg Mildred Thompson Dr. Judd, Mrs. Flagler President Vice President and Social Chairman Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Warren Andcnon Theresa Arend George Bodman Loul Barron Dorothy Bock George Bullis Roy Croemer Jock Duxbury Milton Embretton Richard Evont Stanley Gobrielson Addell Holverjon Aaron Hanson lla Helgesen Gaylord Howard Agnes Hullberg Charles Kepler Eldoro Koestor John Johnton Paul Lamb Donna McCoy lilah Melby Joyce Miller Arthur Mutronberg Robert Nystrom Cecelia Ott Leonard Pederson Wilbur Poterson Vivion Robbe Arthur E. Rude Allen M. Stewart Mildred Thompson Warren Weese Cletus Wlllkum Kenneth Willmarth Ernest Williams S 1 J Page Sixty - five TOP ROW—Kuesler H. Johnson Tholoker Zimmerman Dahl Bogstad Borneson Kopp Mock Moen. SECOND ROW—Loechler Grohn Knutson Groves B. Meyer L. Olson Burlum J. Pettis Mitchell W. Thompson. THIRD ROW—Clarke E. Olson L. Johnson Strosburg D. Erickson L. Anderson Planert Sykora M. Thompson R. Hoyt Pernot. BOTTOM ROW—Thompson Hendrickson Gengras La Moy A. Abelmon Finstod Roberts Freese B. Anderson M. Anderson R. Nelson Ausderou. OFFICERS (First Semester) Wayne Kopp Arlene Halvorson Beulah Gordee Lorraine Scheidecker Mr. Hornback Mr. Bailey Miss Hunn President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Agnes Abelmann Helen Aebly Berle Anderson Elaine Anderson Groce Anderson Lila Anderson Morion Anderson Rosa Ausderou Ruby Bakken Irene Barneson Irene Bass Virginia Block Ruby Bogstod Mildred Broberg Carol Bryngelson Cecelia Bungartz Evelyn Burish Evelyn Burlum Mary Christenson Hozel Christopherson Shirley Clarke Horry Dahl Lawrence Day Myrtle Eide Norman Erdet Milton Embrotson Doris Erickson Helon Erickson Gilma Finstod Mary Fisher Betty Foster Virginia Freese Mildred Fry Doris Furmon Dono Gaffney Beulah Gordee Eleanor Graves Marie Green Goldeane Gengras Lucille Grohn Arlene Holvorson Edith Hanson Gladys Hegno Inger Hendrickson Doris Hopkins Reve Hoyt Adela Joworski Harriet Johnson Lillia Johnson Modolyn Jones Richord Kcehn Dorothy Kelly Louise Kleven Elsie Knoepke Margie Knudtson Milton Kopp Wayne Kopp Eldora Kuester Paul Lamb Helen Lecho Page Sixty - sixTOP ROW—McCracey Gaffney Day Skaw Embrctjon Shoger Rufledt Anderson Swift Molvin Samplawski Marvin Samplawski. SECOND ROW—Lomb Hopkins Block Loche Vesta Halvenon Scheidecker Forman Stophont Fry. THIRD ROW—Wolf Motschoe Kleven H. Erickson Kelly Bungortz Broborg Adams Gordee Christianson. BOTTOM ROW—Melville Smithrod Hegna Nelson Anderson Thomley Jaworski Birch Bokken Odell Greene Smith. OFFICERS (Second Semester) Dona Gaffney Grace Anderson Mary Alice Poore Harry Thompto Mr. Hornback Mr. Bailey Miss Hunn President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Bornice La May Dorothy Lenz Rose Marie Lenz Vcrono loochler Ruth Me Croccy Cotherlne Me Foul Lucille McFoul Bette Matschce Naomi Melville Beulah Meyer Catherine Miller Vol William Miller Florence Mitchell Goorgo Mock Edna Moo Henry Moen Merle Moore Elsie Nelson Roberta Nolson Wanda Odell Evolyn Olson Jeanette Olson Lucille Olson Genevive Paulus Chaunccy Poderson Dorothy Pernot Evangeline Pederson Mary Jane Peterson Dorothy Pottis Joyce Pettis Paul Pottis Ivis Planort Mary Alice Pooro Winnifred Quigley Maxyno Roberts Ruth Rufledt Marvin Samplowskl Lorraine Scheidocker lla Severson Phyllis Severson Robert Shiger Beatrice Sippel Irene Skew Esther Smith Gladys Smith Mabol Smithrude Geraldine Stephens Alice Sterry Genevieve Strasburg Carol Studley Floris Swift Edna Sykoro Margaret Thalaker Elaine Thomley Ellen Thompson Lawrence Thompson Mary Thompson William Thompson Horry Thompto Adelia Tollefson Helen Vesta Virginia Wolfe Ruth Wucherfponnig Leone Zimmerman Poge Sixty • sevenTOP ROW— K. Helgesen E. Moe Sother Hof! Rob be Arlene Halversen C. Petersen Keehn Ooy Owen R. Helgosen R. Olion. SECOND ROW—Studley Peterson Aune Corlion Klomsten ludvigson I. Helgesen G. Anderson S. Moe Pace A. lamberg Shoger Ernest Nelson Williams. THIRD ROW—Ewenson Frost H. Anderson M. Anderson Strasburg Scobe Vesta Shaker Zonk Janowski Lovleln I. Olson Hubbell Eidet Rude Podcrson F. Hanson Duxbury. FOURTH ROW—Lamb Severson Anderson Hooge Eide Christoflerson Jevne J. Lamberg Erickson Scheidecker Ausderou Slinlng D. Peterson Mutzenberg A. Honsen Miller. BOTTOM ROW—Ambers Hendrickson Anderson Baker Sotre Elsie Nelson Larson Roberta Nelson Thomley Bokken Hoyt C. Petersen M. Anderson Gordoe King R. lamberg Addell Holvorsen. OFFICERS Agnes Abelmonn Ruth Abelmonn Helen Aebly Berle Anderson Eloine Anderson Groce Anderson Horriet Anderson Lois Anderson Marion Anderson Mildred Anderson Inez Aune Ruth Baker Ruby Bakken Irene Barneson Frieda Boumboch Eleanor Berger Mercia Brenne Mildred Broberg Arlene Carlson Signe Corlson Olga Coltvet Phyllis Cromwell Beth Davey Morvelene Duge Ralph Duxbury Kenneth Helgesen Roy Olson Delores Sother Arlene Corlson Miss Dahl President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Myrtle Eide Delores Erickson Helen Erickson Gilmo Finstod Margaret Fossum Anno Frost Cecille Gilles Edna Glenna Beulah Gordee Marcille Grass Ethel Hogen Addell Holvorsen Arlene Holvorsen Aoron Hansen Frederick Hansen Gladys Hegna lla Helgesen Kenneth Helgesen Russell Helgesen Esther Hendrickson Inger Hendrickson Lucille Hendrickson Edna Hooge Bootrice Hofl Irene Hoyt Virginia Hubbell Hilda Janowski Irene Jevne Veda Johnson Marie Keopp Betty King Louise Kleven Amy Klomsten Arnold Lomberg Evelyn Lamberg Rosalind Lamberg Erma Lorson Ono lovlein Jean ludvigson Stanton Martinson Betty Menge Eleanor Meyer Edno Moe Sigurd Moe Loris Moldenhouer Ernest Nelson Roberto Nelson Harriet Ness Lucille Olson Ray Olson Russell Owen Dorothy Poce Leonard Pederson Clorice Petorson Dorothy Peterson Jane Rasmus Vivian Robbe Norma Rusten Lorraine Sampson Delores Sother Lorraine Scheidecker Robert Shoger Bette Shoker Beatrice Sipple Ruth Slining Alice Smith Esther Smith Glodys Smith Geraldine Stephens Irene Thompson Donna Vefold Jeanette Zonk Norma Zank Poge Sixty - eightTOP ROW—Fisher Quigley Fleming Fox Howkins Moenncr Miley. SECONO ROW— Baumgartner Delong Joos Hirsch Schtotter Peterson Voncuro Scheffer Miller. THIRD ROW—Goethel Melby D. Pettis Schorlou J. Pettis Burlsh Perman Becker Jocobson Thompson Korger. BOTTOM ROW-McDonold Thompson Roach Ott Andorson Roborls Schmldmoyer McFaul Greene Hebert Kelly Boyuk Roberge. OFFICERS Charles Carroll Dede Perman Alice Simet Donald DeLong Miss Thomas President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Arvilla Andorson James Bailey William Baumgartner Barbara Bayuk lucille Becker Worren Bohlinger George Bullis Evelyn Burish CHorlos Carroll Donald DeLong Joseph Fishor Dorothy Fudaly Marie Greene Betty Goethel Charles Goethel Marie Govln Paul Hawkins Joan Hebert Marion Jocobson Thomas Jomes Adela Jaworski Gerald Joos Marjorie Kitze Robert Kolstod Thomos Koneozny Anton Korger Marie Lowry Arthur Maenner Lucille Morick Catherine McFoul Lucille McFoul Liloh Melby Henry Michels Bernard Miller George Mock Eleanor Muszynski Lois Nielson Wilbur Peterson Dorothy Pettis Joyce Pettis Paul Pettis Dede Permon Winifred Quigley Lorraine Rooch Muriel Schorlou Waller Scheffer Wayne Schlosser Lois Schmidmoyer Dick Shea Alice Simot Beryl Turriff Carol Vancura Bernice Weher Page Sixty - nineTOP ROW—Scheffer Snoonbo Schlosser Weese Well White. SECOND ROW—Helgesen Stimms Willmarth Carroll Mutzenberg Wieland Donnelly. BOTTOM ROW—Milliren Melby Johnton Bock Chickering Minnie Ockerlander. OFFICERS Wayne Schlosser Tom Fleming Veda Johnson Dr. Wallin Dr. Schneider President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Advisors MEMBERS Robert Anderson Dole Bauer Dorothy Bock Charles Carroll Ruth Chickoring Stanton Martinson liloh Melby Jane Milliren Mary Minnie Edward Donnelly Marvelene Duge Tom Fleming Addell Halverson lla Helgesen Arthur Mutxenberg Harriet Nelson Melvin Newmonn Carol Ockerlander Don Hirsch Veda Johnson Don Kauffmon William Knudson Omor LaMoe Robert Reese Marion Roberge Earl Roseland Walter Scheffer Lorraine Scheidecker Woyne Schlosser Tom Snoenbos Charles Stimms Chorleen Townsend Virginia Tronsdal Bob Wells Bob Weiienegger Raymond White Williom White Donald Wieland Kenneth Willmorth Page SeventyTOP ROW—Spin Woodruff Boumgortncr Honry Ncumonn Owen A. Honson F. Hanson A. Shoemaker Grorud Win Tinker. SECOND ROW—Tozer Gort Meredith Leonard Bylander Mann Hubbell Poce Mr . Ayer Pepin Quigley McDonald. BOTTOM ROW—Miller Hoogo White Meadows Bock Groll Lorson Fossum Milliren. OFFICERS Clyde Pepin George Simpson Peggy Meadows Peggy Tozer Mrs. Ayer President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Social Chairman Faculty Advisor MEMBERS John Alley William Baumgartnor Dorothy Bock Anita Bylander Arnold Carpenter Jean Couturo Frederick Dreher Betty Dormody Margaret Fossum Botty Grisvold Pearl Gort Dorothy Groll Norman Grorud Aaron Honson Frederick Honson Steve Hempelman Lucille Hendrickson Clifford Henry Wilmah Hewitt Edna Hoago Virginia Hubbell Ruth Huntington (Mrs.) Bernard Isaacs Thomas James Gerald Joos Doris Kilboten Elaine Langdell Erma Larson Kothlcon Leonard John Linden Thoola McDonald Jocquelino Mann Norman Martinson Lucille Marick Poggy Meadows Dorothy Meredith Evolyn Millor Jano Milliren Melvin Newmann Russell Owon Dorothy Paco Clyde Pepin Gerald Quigley Ruth Stooko Roma Santeila Thomas Shoemaker Goorgo Simpson Patricia Smith Walloce Spill LaMoino Tinker Peggy Tozer Bernice Weber Robert Wells Eileen White Hubert Witt Pago Seventy - oneTOP ROW— Hogen Hocpnor Upton Almberg. SECOND ROW—Litchfield Goethe) Seguin Williams Perkins Cooper. BOTTOM ROW—Schoefor Anderson McKernon Coach Zorn Wollum Rowe Omsted. OFFICERS Robert Anderson President Arnold McKernon Vice President Don Seguin Secretary and Treasurer Mr. Zorn Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Edward Almberg Clayton Anderson Robert Anderson Norman Arneberg Robert Kolstod Norman Krenx Tom Litchfield Arnold McKernon James Bailey Jack Brushcrt Arnold Carpentor Edward Cooper Kenneth Omsted Eorl Perkins Don Rowo Don Seguin Erwin Schaofor Edward Erickson Charles Goothol Dilon Hagen Harold Hoepner Dick Shea Eugone Upton Ernest Williams Don Wollum Pago Scvonty - twoBACK ROW—Klomiten Sedgwick Stone Huntington. FRONT ROW—Wucherpfennig Smith Aoieth Einum Chriitofferien Kopplin Mri. Flogter. OFFICERS Margaret Christoffersen Veda Stone Ruth Huntington Mrs. Flagler In October, 1940, a group of thirteen students organized the club known os Sigma Gamma Zeta. Mrs. Flagler is the faculty advisor. Many of its members are graduates of the college who have come back for degrees. Because these women ore strangers to the younger students and feel the need of becoming a definite President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Faculty Advisor part of the college, they have founded this club. Its aims ore service, cooperation, and friendship. Meetings ore held twice a month, one being of a business nature and the other social. On school days members of Sigma Gammo Zeta conduct a stand at the college where students may obtain school supplies and candies. MEMBERS Margaret Aaseth Elia Brinkman Morgarot Chriitofferien Evelyn Einum p I Ruth Huntington Amy Klomsten Madge Kopplin Glodyi Poquette Evelyn Sedgwick France! Smith Helen Stewart Vedo Stone Ruth Wucherpfennig Page Seventy • threeREPAdolph Olson, known to his friends os "Ade," has been chosen as the alumnus to represent Eau Claire Teachers College athletics. Mr. Olson was graduated from a three-year course here in 1926, taught two years at Pardeeville, Wisconsin, and returned to Eau Claire for his degree in 1928. The following year he became head basketball and football coach at the Eau Claire Senior High School, where he coached basketball from 1929 to 1936, and football from 1929 to the present time. His football teams have won seventy-nine per cent of their gomes over the twelve-year period. In college, he played basketball, baseball, and was captain of the football team. In all he won nine letters. As a Senior, he was chosen an outstanding student in scholarship and leadership, as well as in athletics. He has done graduate work at the University of Iowa, and has attended severol coaching schools.THE SQUAD FRONT ROW—Olscth Mottek Bailey Kolstad Brushert Goethel Hoepner Hirsch Perkin . BACK ROW—Dodge, Monoger Skomier Fox McKernon Seguln Cooke Corpentcr Well M. Poquette Hogon, Manager. 1940 SEASON The 1940 edition of the Eou Claire Teachers College football team opened the gridiron season with hopes of having one of the best Blugold records in recent years. Those hopes, however, were to receive terrific blows from the very start and were to be dashed to bits throughout a season, which ended without a victory for the Eau Claire eleven. The first blow dealt to the Zornmen was the fact that several lettermen and other promising players from the 1939 squad failed to return to school. In the second place, after a few games had been played, the lineup was riddled by the departure for Camp Beauregord of members of the Wisconsin National Guard. Important cogs in the Blugold machine who were lost because of the national defense program were Cooke, center; M. Poquetfe, Kolstad, and Olseth, halfbacks; Chartier, end; and Mattek, tackle. Poquette and Mattek enlisted in the air corps. The season itself saw Eou Claire players fighting doggedly to overcome all the obstacles confronting them. Although the record showed three ties, five defeats, and no victories when the season closed, each follower of the Zornmen knew the players throughout the season were in there fighting to the final gun; and that was the case in every game. A last half touchdown salvaged a well-deserved tie in the heat and rain at Winona. After seeing St. Cloud score four touchdowns, the Zornmen continued fighting until they finally penetrated the stubborn St. Cloud goal-line defense in the final quarter. Two quick breaks against them could not dishearten the team of Superior's homecoming. They fought back determinedly to regain one of the lost scores. Outweighed but far from outfought the Zornadoes countered two quick touchdowns against a heavily favored Mocalaster eleven only to have the Macmen's superior weight finally show itself. Even after the lead had been lost, Eau Claire rallied to come within five yards of again tying the score in the closing minutes of the contest. finmi Page Seventy • sixI THE SQUAD FRONT ROW—Coop«r Haider Schaefer Heideman Shea Almbcrg Litchfield Phillips Osborne. BACK ROW—G. Poquette. Asst. Cooch Meyer. Manager Chartier Kcough Coach Zorn Arneberg Wollum Tanner, Manager Anderson, Ass'l Coach. 1940 SEASON Continuing to show that they would fight against odds, the Zornmen held the highly favored Stevens Point Central State Teachers to a tie. Then came the loss of players on account of Preparedness. Furthermore, injuries to Keough and Hoepner were serious blows to the Blugolds. Hoepner's injury put him on the sidelines for the remainder of the season. In this weakened condition the Eau Claire Peds fought determinedly ogainst superior forces at River Falls, and Eau Ciaire was forced to battle a desperate Stout eleven in the Eau Claire Homecoming. Stout was out to spoil Homecoming, but the teams battled to a tie. The final game of the season was simply a case of LaCrosse's outclassing Eau Claire. The LaCrosse powerhouse rolled unceasingly up and down the field. Although the team didn't win a single game, the season was spotlighted by the performances of Blugolds who vied with a fine array of their opponents' backfield stars. Winona offered one of its famous "touchdown twins of 1939" in Eddie Spencer; St. Cloud let loose the great Felippi; Superior had Paquette; Stout had the Raffertys; LaCrosse and Mocalaster, Loss and Loose, respectively; ond River Falls threw Trecker, Thompson, and Boettcher at the Zornmen. All these players performed well, indeed. However, Eau Claire fans hod a great deal of consolation in the performances of members of the home team. Several were accorded recognition by various players and the press for their hard-charging, sportsmanlike playing, which was always present. Even in defeat the Blugold's will to win always was apparent. After the close of the football season, the coaches of the State Teachers College conference met to choose all-conference teams and arrange the schedule for next season. Blugold players who were awarded positions on the all-conference first team were "Turp" Schaefer, a halfback, and Don Seguin, an end Arnie McKernon and Kenneth Omsted were named on the second team. poge Seventy . seven WILLIS ZORN Coach Zorn's opening 1940 football session revealed that twelve letter men had returned. Of these twelve, five were back-field men and seven linemen. Shortly after the season got under way, four of the twelve left school to join the army. These were M. Poquette, Kolstad, Mattek, and Cooke. Members of the squad who earned letters were Omsted, Brush-erf, Seguin, Schaefer, McKernon, Arneberg, Hoepner, Keough, Wollum, Shea, Cooper, Goethel, Bailey, Almberg, Upton, Perkins, Carpenter, M. Poquette, Kolstad, Mattek, Cooke, and Litchfield. Coo h OMSTED BRUSHERT SEGUIN SCHAEFER McKERNON ARNEBERG HOEPNER » KEOUGH WOLLUM SHEA COOPER GOETHEL BAILEY ALMBERG UPTON Poge Seventy - eightThree of the 1940 letter winners will be lost to the 1941 team through graduation in June. These three are Omsted, Brushert and McKernon. In addition two seniors — M. Poquette and Kol-stad — were among those who joined the army. That leaves seventeen letter men who should be wearing the Blugold colors next fall, and big things are expected of them. Clarence Nelson, '36. Robert T. Anderson, and G. Poquette assisted Coach Zorn with his work during the 1940 season. Brushert and Omsted were co-captains of the squad. JOHN S SCHNEIDER Ta ulty Committee PERKINS CARPENTER UTCHHtLU HEIDEMAN WELLS PHILLIPS FOX HATCH HIRSCH HALDER CLARENCE ROBERT T. MEIER HAGEN DODGE TANNER NELSON ANDERSON Manoger Manager Trainer Trainer Page Seventy • nineGAMES f mu ••DOT” BUUIS, CHEERLEADER, LEADS A "FIGHT, TEAM, FIGHT" Eou Claire, 6_________________________ Winona, 6 Eau Claire, 6----------------------St. Cloud, 26 Eau Claire, 6________________________Superior, 13 Eau Claire, 0___________________Stevens Point, 0 Poge Eighty "TURP” SCHAEFER GOES THROUGH THE STOUT LINE.GAMES Eau Claire, 12 Eau Claire, 8 Eau Claire, 0 Stout, 0 Eau Claire, 0... La Crosse, 19 The pictures on this poge were token at the River Falls gome. Shea Stopped After a Short Gain Eou Claire Fans at River Falls Page Eighty - oneSTOUT IS THROWN FOR A LOSS CHEERLEADERS AT HOMECOMING GAME: DOROTHY BULLIS, MARY BUSHEY, LORRAINE BRA2EAU Poge Eighty-twoI I STOUT MEETS A STONE-WALL DEFENSE EAU CLAIRE GOES OFF TACKLE FOR A SHORT GAIN IE T I Pog« Eighty • fhre«1. The three cheerleaders,—left to right, are Lorraine Brazeau, Mary Bushey, and Dorothy Bullis. 2. A large crowd gofhered at the ticket office to buy tickets for the Homecoming gome. 3. Ethel Hagen carried the flag while the bond ployed "God Bless America". 4. At the kick-off, balloons were released. One of the balloons later was found in Ohio. 5. This picture of the team was taken during a tense period of the Homecoming game. 6. Ruth Cooper was elected Homecoming Queen in an all-school election. The team selected three girls, and the student body voted on these candidates. page Eighty • fourI ’ 1. Anne Kambach has been left to guard the material for the bonfire, which was burned the evening before the Homecoming game. 2. The majorettes are lead by Ethel Hagen. Left to right, they are Carol Ockerlander, Dede Per-man, and Betty Menge. 3. The theme used by the French Club for its float in the Homecoming parade was "My Prayer." The float won second prize. 4. First prize for floats was won by the Y.W.C.A. Ecu Claire has won the victory, and Stout will "Never Smile Again." 5. Marion Ruth's car was one of several student jalopies in the parade. Pag® Eighty • fiver The above picture Is of the band In regular marching formation. The drum major, James Peterson, who is also shown at the left, is slowing up the step until the right distance between the majorettes and the bond has been obtained. The band, under the direction of Mr. Harris, has played and marched this year between halves of the home football games. James Peterson, Eau Claire, the drum major pictured at the left, entered college this year. He led the Ecu Claire High School bond when he attended that school. In the spring of 1940 he won a top rating in the Nationol Regional Drum Majors' contest held at Minneapolis. 1 J Page Eighty - six The picture above was taken when the college bond was reversing its direction of march. This maneuver is known as the counter-march. If was only this year that the bond has been a success in marching at the football games, as in former years the football players were also members of the band. The majorettes, Lucille Grohn, Carol Ocker-lander, Dede Perman, and Betty Menge, who are shown in the picture, wore this year new blue uniforms. The majorette leader was dressed in gold; the drum major, in white. In the picture at the right Ethel Hagen, majorette leader, is shown with the flag. While she was in high school, at Osseo, she led the high school band os majorette. Ethel is a Freshman. [ 1 ■ J I Page Eighty-j©von VARSITY SQUAD BACK ROW—Cooch Zorn Jopke Bittner Meyer Mengo Fronkwick lehmon. ouiitont. FRONT ROW-Bye Zeug Seguin Krenz Erickion Drone Rowe. THE SEASON NON-CONFERENCE GAMES Eau Cloire, 25; Northern Teachers, 26 Eau Claire, 37 Luther, 38 Eou Claire, 37; Northern Teachers, 34 Eau Claire, 43; Michigan Mines, 16 Eau Claire, 34; Oshkosh, 45 Eou Claire, 23; Augsburg, 24 Eau Claire. 49; Macaloster, 37 Eau Claire, 37; Winona, 33 Eau Claire, 41; U. of Mexico, 38 Eau Claire, 44; Winona, 47 Eou Cloire opened the 1940-1941 basketball season with its inexperienced team losing to Northern Michigan Teachers, 26 to 25, December 6. The Blugolds continued their last-minute losing ways December 11 by dropping another game by one point to Luther of Decorah, 38 to 37, despite great offensive work by Krenz, only returning Blu-gold regular. Eau Claire in a return game. December 12, defeated Northern Teachers, 37 to 34. The next night Eau Claire blasted another Michigan rival, the Michigan School of Mines, 43-16. These two games were especially important in that it gave Leo Bye a chance to develop into a scoring threat. Another out-of-town game at Oshkosh, December 17, broke the Blugold winning streak, 45-34, despite a scoring spurt by Norm Krenz. December 30, Eau Claire lost another one-point game to Augsburg college of Minneapolis, 24 to 23, but rallied on January 4 to defeat another Minnesota team, Macaloster, by a score of 49 to 37. The Blugolds continued their defeats of Minnesota teams when Leo Bye led his team to a 37 to 33 victory over Winona on January 10. On January 13 Eau Claire fans were treated to an unusual contest when Eau Claire met the University of Mexico team, which was on a good-will tour of the United States. Overcoming the Mexicans' speed, the Blugolds triumphed 41 to 38. Rowe and Krenz lead the home offense. Eau Claire played its first conference game of the season when Superior came to town on January 16. The Blugolds, led by Erickson, Seguin, and Bye, forced the highly-touted Yellowjackets to an overtime game before a copocity crowd. Superior won in the Final seconds, 47 to 44. La Crosse caught Eau Claire in a let-down after the Superior defeat and took a 40 to 35 game January 25 despite the sharpshooting of Don Rowe. Poge Eighty, eightB SQUAD BACK ROW—McKernon Icooch' Cooper Arneberg Simplon Deuel Bortojh. FRONT ROW—lor»on Bittner Well Lund Hoonjtod McAuley O'Brien. THE SEASON CONFERENCE GAMES Eou Claire, 44. Superior, 47 Eou Claire, 35; La Crosse, 40 Ecu Claire, 43; River Foils, 41 Eou Claire, 40; Stout, 44 Eou Claire, 55; River Foils, 60 Eou Cloire, 28; Superior, 55 Eou Claire, 30; Stout, 42 Eou Claire, 56; LaCrosse, 72 Eau Claire won its only conference game of the season by defeating the River Falls Falcons 43 41 at Eau Claire, February 1. Leo Bye won the game with a basket in the lost minute of play. On February 4, Winona took revenge on the Blugolds, 47-44, in a non-conference gome. Eou Claire's perennial rival. Stout, won a hard-fought game at Menomonie, 44-40, February 6. The Blue Devils used their height to good advantage against Eau Claire. On February 14, River Falls evened its score for an earlier defeat by the Blugolds by winning 60 to 55 at River Falls. The Eau Claire offense was led by Krenz, who scored 23 points. Eau Claire played, February 21, Superior, without the services of Leo Bye, star forward, and received a 55-28 beating. Eau Claire lost another game to Stout, 42-30, here, February 24. The Zornmen held a lead at the half, but could not lost against their larger opponents. In the final game of the season, the second-place La Crosse Indians defeated Eau Claire 72-56 despite 21 points Leo Bye scored for Eau Claire. Eau Claire won six games during the season and lost twelve. The team will lose only one man, Krenz, by graduation. All-Conference selections this year gave two Eau Claire players recognition. Krenz was selected as a forward on the first team,- Seguin was named a guard on the second team. B SQUAD The B squad, coached by Arnie McKernon, won seven games and lost two this season. The B team defeated the Augusta, the Elk Mound, the Spring Valley, and the Elmwood city teams.- the New Auburn and the Arkansas High Schools; and the Eau Claire Vocational School. The Altoona "400" team and the Stanley C.Y.O. defeated Eau Claire. CONFERENCE STANDINGS Superior Won 7 Lost 1 .875 La Crosse 6 2 .750 Stout 3 5 .375 River Falls 3 5 .375 Eau Claire 1 7 .125 Page Eighty-nineWILLIS ZORN Coach ROWE Guard KRENZ Forward ALLEN Guard Coach "Bill" Zorn's 1940 squad was lacking somewhat in experience, but under their coach the players teamed together to make a well-rounded unit. Fitting the players into his style of basketball. Coach Zorn developed a team that proved to be dangerous to oil its conference and non-conference opponents. Don (Schoolboy) Rowe, although kept out of action until after Christmas because of an operation, was a steadying foctor in the team's ploy. When the opponent's defense was "pulled in" Don would connect with one of his long shots, thus drawing the defense out so that the ball could go in to the forwards. Norman I Deacon! Krenz, captain and forward, was the offensive star in the Blugold attack. Continuing where he left off the previous season, Krenz proceeded to send the ball through the hoop from all ongles. His ability to cut across the free-throw circle and connect with a one-handed shot, often found his opponents off guard. In addition to hook shots, "Deac" capitalized on set shots as well. John Allen, a Sophomore guard, showed o great deal of drive and a good eye for the bosket. He played coolly under pressure and impressed everyone with the number of rebounds he received in spite of his lack of size. Leo Bye. diminutive forward, showed a lot of speed and drive on the court. His accurate shooting made him a con- stant threat, and his speed harassed the opposing guards who often found him breaking up their plays. Leo is a Sophomore, and has two more years of competition ahead of him. LoMoine Tinker, towering Blugold center, used his height to advantage by taking a large share of the rebounds and by making tip-in shots. Although playing his first year of conference competition, "Tink" proved himself valuable even though he lacked experience. Don Seguin took advantage of his size to mix in and put up a good scrap. His aggressive floor play and his ability to get rebounds made him outstanding on defense. He also came through on offense by making a good percentage of his "set" shots. Ed Erickson, alternating between a forward and center position, made himself one of the starting five in his Freshman year. He merited a starting position by his scrappy defensive play under the basket. Ed also developed rapidly during the season to become a strong offensive threat. Roy Frankwick, reserve forward, showed o remarkable ability to fake his guard off position and turn to make a one-handed push shot from close in. Ray has two years of competition still remaining. Poge NinetyZEUG MENGE ISAACS DRONE Guard Guard Forward Confer Miles Zeug. reserve guard, was handicapped by lack of size, but his speed ond drive mode up for it. His speed enabled Coach Zorn to put a combination of height and speed on the floor at the somo time. Zeug combined his speed with good control of the ball, and his eye for the bosket made his opponents guard him closely. His playing assets also included on ability to stop opposing plays which made him valuable on defense as well as on offense. Ray (Buck) Menge gave promise of continuing the ability which he showed in his high school competition. As a reserve guord he didn't participate in actual competition very much the past season, but he's expected to be in the midst of the battles during the next two seasons. Bernie Isaacs possessed an accurate eye for the basket ond a "fake" which often caught his opponents off guard. "Ike", while not seeing much action this year, hos two years to develop and to carry the Blugold basketball colors. Ed Drone, rangy reserve center, has the height and drive with which to succeed on a college team. His constant driving toward the bosket to follow up a shot, makes him o thorn in the side of opponents. Like several others, he too hos two seasons of competition remaining. Wally Gilbert, Freshman ond all-state player from Altoona High School, looks as if ho would go places In college basketball. Bocked by stiff high school competition, he possesses the height and polish to carry on his basketball career. His calm manner gives him the ability to keep a level head when the pressure is turned on and the going gets tough. "Hal" Meier and John "Red" Anderson looked after the physical condition of the players ond took care of the equipment. They assisted In giving first aid to Injured players and helped in keeping the players at top form through a grinding schedule. They also helped make arrangements for road trips and aided in accommodating visiting teams. Arnold (Arnie) McKernon and Walter (Dodo) Lehman cooched the "B" basketball squad. Primarily a freshman team, the group was ably assisted by several upperclassmen. Coaches Lehman and McKernon, both basketball stars from last year's squad, developed o team which won a majority of its contests ogainst opposition of varying degrees of strength. Having learned Coach Zorn's system of basketball, Lehman and McKernon developed this same brand of basketball in these players for the benefit of the future Blugold basketball teams. GILBERT MEIER J. ANDERSON McKERNON LEHMAN Forward Monoger Manager Frethman Coach Freihman Cooch Poge Ninoty • one[ The girls (second picture from top) keep physically fit and retain their "girlish figures" through vigorous exercise. Miss Royce. Director of Physical Education for Women, furnishes each girl with the most effective drill for her physical shortcomings. Roberta Nelson (left, bottom) is due for a "case of wheaties" if this is a true example of her batting ability. Kittenball rates highly with feminine athletes both as a fall and a spring sport. Dorothy Bock (right, bottom) is, in fall and spring, frequently seen on the college tennis courts. "Dot" won the women's singles tournament last May. Horseshoe enthusiasts are numerous among Women's Recreation Association members. Competitors in this picture (left, top) ore Roberta Nelson and Anna Fuss. "Rooters" are Jean Barritt, Dorothy Bock, Donna McCoy, Anna Frost, Lilah Melby, Anna White, and Betty Mishler. Poge Ninety - twoPictured here are some of the sports the girls of the Women's Recreation Association enjoy. Joyce Davenport and Anna Fuss, at left, are shown playing deck tennis in the picture at top, right. It's a "toss-up" between Joyce Davenport and Mary Jane Peterson as Miss Royce, of the faculty, blows the whistle. Directly below are pictured Ruth Baker, Joyce Dovenport, Marion Tanner, and Phyllis Cromwell in a thrilling moment of basketball. An ever popular game is ping pong. In the lower, right, picture are Joyce Davenport and Dorothy Pace about to begin a ping pong doubles. Page Ninety - threeJeanette Kuyper was awarded Senior Scholastic Honors when she was graduated from the Eau Claire State Teachers College in 1932. While at college she was president of the W. A. A., a Y. W. C. A. cabinet member, and a member of several other organizations. For several years she has been a teacher at the Wilson School, Janesville, Wisconsin, where she has been active in radio education. A pioneer in the use of radio in the classroom, she is the author of two radio series in Geography, which were presented by the Wisconsin School of the Air. Miss Kuyper is a member of the W. E. A. State Radio Committee, and was recently appoint ed a member of the Advisory Panel of the Public Service Program Division of the National Broadcasting Company. DELORES ERICKSON Editor ELIZABETH LUCIA Asiociote Editor MARION PETRIE Assistant Editor STEVE HEMPELMAN Circulation Manager THOMAS SNOENBOS Advertising Manoger EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF Delores Erickson Elizabeth Lucia Morion Petrie Aoron Mickelson Harley Thorsen Editor Associate Editor Assistant Editor Staff Photographers Assistants—Ruth Abelmann Dorothy Bock Charles Carroll (Sports) Marvelene Duge Wilma Hewitt Agnes Hullberg Idamae Lucia (Art) Peggy Meadows Dorothy Meredith Jane Milliren Doris Neumann Helen Solberg Margaret Sotre Thomas Snoenbos Steve Hempelman Russell Owen Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Circulation Assistant FACULTY ADVISORS A. L. Murray Dr. Synnerdahl W. E. Slagg General Advisor Circulation Advisor Treasurer TOP ROW—Carroll Mickelion Bock. BOTTOM ROW—Abolmonn Luca Meodows Neumann Solberg Milliron Dugo Hullberg. Pago Ninety. .»KENNETH HEIGESEN RUTH WUCHERPFENNIG TOM FLEMING GEORGE BADMAN JOSEPH FISHER Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Sporti Editor Associate Editor Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Joseph Fisher George Badman Tom Fleming Leo Bye Monroe Hatch Editor Associate Editor Sports Editor Sports Assistants BUSINESS STAFF Reporters—Jean Barritt Elaine Deuel Marvelene Duge Ralph Duxbury Stanley Gabrielsen Addell Halverson Agnes Hullberg Veda Johnson Elaine Langdell Roy Mecklenberg George Mock Poul Pettis Walter Scheffer Donald Sloat Alice Simet. Typists—Dorothy Bock Lilah Melby. Kenneth Helgesen Advertising Manager Ruth Wucherpfenning Circulation Manager Carol Studley Circulation Assistant FACULTY ADVISORS A. L. Murray General Advisor C. A. Hornback Circulation Advisor W. E. Slagg Treasurer y Fudaly Hilda Janowski TOP ROW—Scheffer Pettii Gabrielsen Hatch Duxbury. BOTTOM ROW—Mock Johnson Melby Bock Dugo Hullberg Byo. mcm Poge Ninety - sevenBACK ROW—White Sc hi osier Homans McDonell Hanson Ritzingor Koufman. FRONT ROW—HirKh Mr. Donaldson Duge Von Dreser Petrie Checkering Dr. Judd Donnelly. DEBATE TOURNAMENTS Dobote activity began early in the fall at Eau Claire State Teachers College. After a series of practice debates among Eau Claire Teachers College teams, members of the squad took part in their first intercollegiate contest, the fifth annual mid-winter debate tournament sponsored by this college on January 18. Eleven colleges entered this tournament in the two divisions. St. Olof's College was the victor in the senior tournament, winning seven out of eight debates. Eau Claire. Macalesfer, Carlefon, and St. Thomas tied for second place. In the junior division two schools, Eau Claire and River Falls, tied for first place, each winning six out of eight debates. On February 6, 7, and 8, William Ritzinger and William White and Ruth Chickering and Marion Petrie debated in the annual tournament at Moorhead Teachers College, Minnesota. The women won five, the men two of their six debates. At the Whitewoter tournament on February 14 and 15 the two teams just named again entered the "A" division contest, and Allen McDonell and Edward Donnelly ond Nancy Von Dreser and Marvelene Duge debated in the "B" division. Eau Claire won the tournament, winning eleven of sixteen debates- and wos presented with a trophy. The following week the teams of Ritzinger and White, Chickering and Petrie, Duge and Van Dreser, and Don Hirsch and Barry Robinson went to Stevens Point to contest in the Wisconsin Valley tournament held at the Central State Teachers College each year. The traveling trophy annually awarded at Stevens Point was awarded to Ruth Chickering and Marion Petrie who won the greatest number of debates in women's debates. The team composed of Ritzinger and White entered the finals in the men's division of the some tournament. One of the largest and best tournaments is held annually at the colleges of St. Thomas and St. Catherine in St. Paul. The teams made up of Ritzinger and White and McDonell and Donnelly entered the St. Thomas tournament and the teams made up of Chickering and Petrie and Minnie and Duge. the St. Catherine tournament. The Ritzinger and White team reached the first round of the finals. On March 15 a group of Eau Claire debaters who hod not debated in the tournaments at St. Paul went to River Falls for a one-day tourney with other schools from Wisconsin, Illinois, and Minnesota. The final event in the debate season was the Sigma Delta Rho tournament held at Madison March 28 and 29 in which Eau Claire teams won all of their debates. This is the first time Eau Claire has entered this contest. Entrants were Ritzinger ond White and Chickering and Petrie. Both teams debated in the senior division. The debate season this year has been, perhaps, the most successful in the history of organized debating at Eau Claire Teachers College. Mr. Donaldson and Dr. Davenport, cooches, and the debaters who helped to make this record are to be congratulated. Pogc Ninety • eightBACK ROW—Ockerlonder Hirich Scheffer Homont Donnelly W. White Meredith. FRONT ROW-Dovel Von Drew Mr. Donaldion, coach Boumboch E. White Chickering Dr. Judd Leonard. OTHER FORENSICS Students taking part in forensic activity this year had more opportunities for intercollegiate competition than usual. With Dr. Dovenport and Mr. Donaldson as coaches, they began practice early in fall. One of the earliest events wos the tournament held at Virginia, Minnesota, at the Junior College there. Freshmen and Sophomores were eligible to enter. The entrants were Kathleen Leonard, Lorraine Scheidecker, Ray Heidemann, Barry Robinson, Donold Hirsch, Elaine Deuel, and Charles Hemans. Three of these persons ploced in the contest. Nancy Van Dreser was awarded First in oratory; Barry Robinson, second in newscasting; and Walter Scheffer, third in original oratory. The next tournament attended by Eou Claire representa fives was held at Moorhead, Minnesota, February 2 and 3. Lorraine Scheidecker entered the poetry reading contest; Walter Scheffer, the oratorical; and four debaters—Ruth Chickering, Marion Petrie, William Ritzinger, and William White—extempore argument. William Ritzinger won second place ond William White fourth in the men's contest; Marion Petrie, fifth place in the women's division. At the tournament at Whitewater on February 13, 14, and 15, William Ritzinger entered the discussion contest based on the debate questions for the year, and won third place in the Finals. He was awarded a trophy. Each year, Eau Claire sends a speaker to the Peace Oratorical Contest held somewhere in the state. The Eau Claire preliminary was held April 8 with members of the faculty as judge! They selected from nine contestants William White. Walter Scheffer received second place. For the past three years Eou Claire hos won in this contest third place and an award of twenty dollars in competition with orators from Marquette, the University of Wisconsin, Carroll, and other colleges. The state contest this year was held at Carroll College. The Final forensics contest of the year was that held here April 26. The college began sponsoring this event several years ago, and other colleges in Wisconsin and Minnesota hove been enthusiastic about the opportunity to fake part. This year the Speech Association decided to award trophies to the winners in each division. The events were learned oratory, original oratory, prose reading, poetry reading, extempore speaking, impromptu speaking, and newscasting. A large trophy was selected to be awarded the school earning the greatest number of points in the tournament, points being awarded for the First three places in each event. As preparation for the contest, the members of Dr. Davenport's dramatic production class coached entrants who contested in the local preliminary. River Falls was awarded the grand trophy In the lost tournament of the college year, the fourth annual forensics tournament held here April 26. Of the Eau Claire representatives. Nancy Von Dreser won the learned oratory contest, ond William White, the contest in impromptu speaking. The other colleges entered — St. Olaf, St. Cloud, ond Superior — each won one event. Eau Claire won two. Pogo Ninety • nineI. Deboters from Stevens Pointt Loft to right — Robert Arndt. Iri Procourt, Mr. Borrooght (coochl, Ruth Stelter, Donald Krider. 2. Two young men from Duluth and Morion Potrie, Ruth Chic-kering. 3. Top row, left to right—William Ritxingor, William White, Alan McDonell, Edword Donnelly; bottom row—Morvolono Duge, Marion Petrio, Ruth Chickering, Nancy VanDreior. 4. Loft to right—Donald Hirsch, Chorles Homans, Barry Robin-son, William Whito. 5. Ruth Chickering (loft), Marvelcne Duge. (Tournament at Eou Claire) Poge One HundredI. Dr. Davenport and Mr. Donaldson, forensic coaches. 2. Entronts in local forensic competition i Top row. loft to right —Donnelly. Rude, Mortin, Dr. Davenport (coach), Scheffer,- bottom row— Klomston, VanDroser. Deuel. 3. Orators In local contest i Top row—Whlto, Hemans, Hirsch, Robinson; bottom row—Sloaf, Chickcring, Mr. Donaldson (coach). 4. Leonard, Robinson, Mr. Donaldson, Homans, and Hirsch about to leave for forensic tournoment at Virginia, Minno oto. 5. Debaters and judges at Rivor Falls Contest: Top row — Sloot, Schlosser, Hemons, Krasko; bottom row—Donnelly, Rude, Van Droser, Mr. Donaldson, Chickering, Hirsch, Robinson. Poge One Hundred OneThe picture above is from a scene in Dr. Davenport's ploy "Hell from Heaven." The cast, left to right, ore Ethel Hagen, Jean Ludvigson, William Knudson, and Eugene Davies. At the left is a picture of the cast of the play "Hail and Farewell," which was presented at the dramatics contest in Madison. The cast was mode up of Alda Gorton, Lorraine Scheidecker, Tom Merrill, Loris Moldenhauer. and Marion Roberge. At the bottom, left, are Teggy Tozer, Marie Keopp, Evelyn Einum, Virginia Hubbell, and Hilda Jonowski practicing their parts in the one-act play "Star Bright." At the bottom, right, is another scene from "Hell from Heoven," showing William Baumgartner, Marion Roberge, and Lorraine Scheidecker in on attitude of prayer. Pago One Hundred TwoThe picJure above shows the coji of tho Senior class play. "Mistakes at the Blokes." Members of the cast are top row, loft to right—Dr. Davenport (director!, Harry Thompto, Philip Moyer, Charles Keplor; middle row—Delores Erickson, Lois Juneau, Chorles Lamb, Wayne Kopp, Veda Johnson; front row—Agnes Hullbcrg, Gladys Poguette, Marion Roberge, Solly Blaitdell. Not In picture, Ernest Williams. Tho play, "Hail and Farewell", wot written by Dr. Davenport of the faculty. If is tho story of the life of the rural Bolen family, Imagined doscendonts of Anno Boloyn. In the picture at tho right, Mrs. Paisley is shown telling Henry Bolon a secret to prove she con keep a secret. The cast was made up of Loris Molden-hauer, Tom Merrill, Morion Roberge. Lorroine Schoidockcr, and Aldo Gorton, who are shown, left to right, in the picture. The bottom picturo. loft, is o scene from "Hail and Farewell" In which Henry Bolen Tom Merrill) and Anne Bolen (Lorraine Scheidockor) are having a talk before Anne loavos for New York. In tho bottom picture, right, Grandma Bolen is shown brooking down the door offer locking herself in hor son Henry Bolen's bedroom so that she could smoko her pipe. The actors, left to right, ore Loris Moldenhauer. Lorraine Scheidecker, Tom Morrill, Marion Roberge, and Aldo Gorton. Page One Hundred ThreeTOP ROW—Mr. Horris A. Hanson Arneberg Crane Smith J. Peterson Melvin Somplowski Fox. SECOND ROW—Neau Thursten Strausberg I. Helgesen Lowry Kruschkc Houlder Marvin Somplowski Kuehn. THIRD ROW-Schmidmoyer Thorson L. Peterson Furman Moore Aune Permon Wolleck R. Cooper. BOTTOM ROW—I. Cooper Becker Ackley Edington Wollum Carlson Korger. CLARINET Evelyn Ackley Lucille Becker Edward Cooper Williom Edington Doris Kllboten Arnold McKernon George Mock Oakley Neau lilah Peterson Lois Schmidmayer Harley Thorson Eleanor Thurston Doris Fgrmon TROMBONE Frederick Hanson Elvln Kuehn Melvin Somplowski CONCERT BAND MR. HARRIS, DIRECTOR MEMBERS FRENCH HORN Con rod Bittner Donald Wollum BASS HORN Robert Crone Robert Smith FLUTE AND PICCOLO Arline Corlson Tony Korger BASSOON Ruth Cooper SAXAPHONE Inez Aune Merle Moore Dede Permon Alice Wolleck CORNET Roy Croemer Frank Fox Orville Houlder Everett Kruschke Mono Lowry James Peterson Marvin Somplowski ALTO CLARINET Russell Helgesen BELLS Corol Ockerlonder DRUMS Aoron Hanson Lyle Lorson BARITONE HORN llo Helgesen Gertrude Strausberg cuim Poge One Hundred FourTOP ROW—Cron® Heflernon Barker Harris Korger Hanson. MIDDLE ROW— Noou Quigley Becker Houlder. BOTTOM ROW—Zonk Bittner McKernon Craomor. ORCHESTRA MR. HARRIS, DIRECTOR This year the orchestro, under the direction of Mr. Harris, has presented several concerts,- and has furnished the musical settings for numerous dramatic productions, one of which was "Hell from Heaven," played by Strut and Fret. Besides playing for programs In the college auditorium, the orchestra made various public appear- ances in the vicinity of Eau Claire. The members, twenty in number, began practice the second semester in the new band room, which was constructed for instrumental music. The new quarters give the orchestro an opportunity to practice without being disturbed, or disturbing others, and is one reason the organization has had a successful year. MEMBERS VIOLIN TROMBONES Victor Bittner Frederick Hanten Winnifred Quigley Robert Mortin PIANO Oakley Neou Betty Heffernon Norma Zonk HORNS CLARINETS Delores Sother Lucille Becker Donold Wollum Ed Cooper BASSOON TRUMPETS Ruth Cooper Roy Croemer CELLO Orville Houlder Betty Parker STRING BASS Robert Crone FLUTE Tony Korger ALTO SAXAPHONE Merle Moore TENOR SAXAPHONE Robert Honion DRUMS Roy Heidomon Poge One Hundred FiveCLARA MAE WARD. DIRECTOR Jane Jonet Sylvester Gullickson Elaine Butler Amy Kjcntvct Sybil Olson Morvin Foster OFFICERS President Vice President Secretory Treasurer Publicity Manoger Business Manoger Norma Zanlt, John Linden. Gilbert Tanner, Doris Romondstad Lucille Lenz, Norman Miller Phyllis Thompto I rone Shervcn Librarians Custodians Candy Choirman Accompanist Elaino Butler Jean Couture Frederick Dreher Marion Farley Betty Foster Marvin Foster Henry Michels Norman Miller Dean Morrill Melvin Neumann Patrick O'Brien MEMBERS Dorothy Giese Betty Grisovold Sylvester Gullickson Ellon Houser Steve Hompelman Roymond Olson Sybil Olson Mory Alice Poore Gordon Poquetto Horry Probst Marion Holman Georganne Howie Ancel Jensen Jane Jones Lois Juneau Doris Romundstod Hubert Schlinkert Irene Shervcn Ruth Staoke Gilbert Tanner Amy Kjentvet Wayne Kopp Jeane Lange Beatrice Lenz Lucille Lenz John Llndon Marion Tanner Harry Thompto Phyllis Thompto Norma Zonk Korl Zeulke Pago One Hundred Si A CAPPEllA CHOIR BACK ROW—Gulhckton Poquette Millar G. Tanner H. Thompto Dreher R. Olson Schlinkort. SECOND ROW—O'Brien Hempelmon Noumonn Kohlhepp Hooter Jonet Probtt Linden Kopp Morrill Jenten Michel M. Foster. THIRO ROW—B. Fotter P. Thompto M. Tonner Berger Lange Zonk Howie B. Lem Stooke Romondttod Griswold K(entvet. FRONT ROW—Holman Butler Poore Juneou S. Olton L. Lenz Farley Giete. STANDING—Cloro Moo Word, Dlroctor. SEATED AT PIANO—Irene Shorvon. Accompanitt. CHRISTMAS PROGRAM PART ONE Sleep, Holy Babe Women's Voices The Lord's Prayer Sylvettor Gullickton Lolloby on Christmos Eve Choir PART TWO CHILDE JESUS. A CHRISTMAS CANTATA Marvin Fotter, Narrator The Promise Choir The Annunciation—Marvin Fotter, Morion Holman, Men's Voices Tho Apparition of the Shepherds i The First Nowell Choir The Adorotion of the Shepherds Men's Voices The Star Women's Voices Adeste Fidolis Choir The Wise Men « We Three Kings of the Orient Are Henry Michels, Potrick O'Brien, Gilbert Tonner At the Manger Sylvester Gullickson, Georgonne Howie, and Choir Mary's Lullaby Elaine Butler and Choir Song of Devotion Gordon Poquette The Childo Jesus Mary Poore. Lucille Lenz. Norman Miller Pog° Hundred SevenTOP ROW—Gullickson Hempelman O'Brien Childs Foster. SECOND ROW—Miller Olson Schllnkort Morrill. THIRD ROW—Thompto Noumann Jenson Linden Zuehlke. BOTTOM ROW—Kopp Michels Probst Tonner. MIXED QUARTET (Left to right) Sylvester Gullickson, tenor; Elaine Butler, soprano; Georganne Howie, olto; Marvin Foster, baritone. MALE QUARTET (Left to right) Gilbort Tanner, boss,- Sylvester GuL lickson, first tenor.- Norman Miller, second tonor; Marvin Foster, baritone. Poge One Hundred E ghtIn the picture directly above, Sylvester Gullickson and James Melton are shown leaving the Teachers College. Mr. Melton paid a brief visit to the college on the day of his concert in January. Mr. Philip Evans, accompanist for Mr. Melton, and Mr. Melton are shown (top picture, right) rehearsing selections prior to the latter's concert at the City Auditorium that evening. In the middle picture. Miss Ward, Director of the A Cappella Choir is shown expressing her appreciation to James Melton for his fine concert. In the bottom picture Mr. Evans and Mr. Melton are shown as they were about to enter the car which took them back to town. Pago Ono Hundred Nine1. Presenting an original Davies radio play are, left to right, Jean Ludvigson, Ruth Chickering, Clarence Martin, and the author, Eugene Davies, student here. 2. Busy with a little script writing of his own is Donald Hirsch. 3. Silence reigned during a tense moment of a play that-starred Tom Merrill, Nancy Van Dreser, and Elaine Deuel. 4. Alda Gorton and Eleanor Lindenbaum were among those who took part in the broadcast dramatizing the life of former President Schofield. Donald Hirsch was the announcer. Page One Hundred Ten1. Student Life Committee-. Top row, left to right— R. T. Anderson, Carrol, Hempelman, Bye, Rowe. Sloat, LaMoe, White, W. Kopp, Peterson,- middle row—Miss Baker, Miss Hunn, Bullis, Miss Royce, Bass, Gillett, Ender, Miss Sutherland, Mr. Milliren; bottom row— Olson, Thompson, Moldenhauer, Roberge, Milliren, Hoyt, Tronsdal. 2. Officers of Student Life Committee: Standing, left to right — Hempelman, Rowe; seated — Gillett, Bass. 3. Faculty Advisors of Student Life Committee: Back row, left to right—Miss Baker, Miss Royce,- front row—Miss Hunn, Mr. Milliren, Miss Sutherland. 4. Committee Chairman of Student Life Committee: Standing, left to right—Hempelman, Peterson, Anderson, Fleming, White; seoted—Bullis- Moldenhauer,. Tronsdal, Thompson. Pago One Hundred ElevenHomecoming Dance after Stout Game Student Life All-School "Mixer" Page One Hundred TwelveAmphictyon-De Chotillon Christmos Dance Y. W. C. A. Girls' Prom Poge One Hundred Thirteen1. Four Y.W.C.A. girls learn to play bridge. Miss Johnson of the faculty looks on. 2. Marion Ruth, Betty Matsche, Dorothy Bullis, Amy K|entvet, and Jean Ludvigson help play records for the dancers in the gym. 3. The youth of Eau Claire Teachers College "jitterbug" for a Periscope staff photographer. 4. Wyland Skamser hides behind the prize turkey won at a Crusader party. 5. Lucille Lenz serves at the Y.W. C.A. Halloween tea. Pogo One Hundred Fourteen1. Style Show Models: Standing—Betty Heffernon, Georganne Howie, Elaine Langdell, Anita Bylander; seated—Edna Glenr a, Helen Solberg, Gayle Even-son, Audrey Ender, Alice Simet, Doris Kilboten. 2. Modeling Spring Suits: Audrey Ender and Doris Kilboten. 3. Dressed For The Prom: Gayle Evenson and Edna Glenna. 4. At The Afternoon Bridge Game: Betty Heffernon, Elaine Langdell, and Georganne Howie. 5. Talking Over Sports Cos tumes: Helen Solberg, Alice Simet. Page One Hundred Fifteen1. Mary Wood, Prom Queen. 2. Don Rowe, Prom King. 3. Junior Class President Steve Hempleman and Guest, Jean Ludvigson. 4. Central Prom Committee: Back row, left to right-Wayne Schlosser. Steve Hempelman, Russel Helgesen, James McDermid, Don Rowe, Mr. Milliren (Advisor): front row—Sybil Olson, Mary Wood, Patricio Smith, Ruth Cooper, Virginia Tronsdal. Not in picture, Helen Solberg and William White. Poge One Hundred Sixteen1. William White and Don Rowe, candidates for Prom King. 2. Junior Class Officers and Advisor. Back row, left to right—Steve Hempelman, President, and Mr. Milli-ren, Advisor; front row—Mary Wood, Treasurer, and Patricia Smith. Secretary. Not in picture, William White, Vice President. 3. Junior Prom King Election: Left to right are Margaret Blum, voting,- Bernard Isaacs; Tom Fleming; and Mr. Milliren. 4. The Grand March of the 1940 Junior Prom. Page On Hundred SeventeenSome of the members of the Science Club ore shown in the picture of the upper left, token lost spring at Dallas Book's cottage at Lake Wissota, where the annual picnic of the club was held. Most of the students shown here are now alumni, and have scattered widely since graduation. Seated left to right, are Adolph Freitag, Delmor Hanson, Elizabeth Rowley. Beverly Scott (now Mrs. Harold Jefferson), Melvin Pfefferkorn, and Agnes Hullberg. Standing are Jarley Molen, Edmond Duffy, Laverne Larson, and Dr. Judd. One of the blue and gold "jalopies" seen frequently on the campus parking lot seems to have merited the attention of Mr. Fox, our busy Registrar, shown in the picture at the left. Perhaps Homer Cooke has been telling him about the complicated assortment of horns on the car. Green Freshmen caps, an innovation in the school this year, proved to be popular enough to be almost a tradition already. The Freshmen were urged to wear the caps throughout the football season. By eavesdropping on an important discussion, the Periscope staff photographer caught the group of Freshmen shown in the picture at the lower left. In the two pictures below ore shown two of the floats that appeared in the Homecoming parade of Superior State Teachers College this year. Several Eau Claire students drove to Superior to see their team ploy, and took part in the Homecoming activities. Superior won the game. Page One Hundred EighreeiThis year the all-school social calendar opened September 26 with a matinee tea dance given for the students by the faculty. At the right, a picture taken from the balcony of the gymnasium shows some of the students dancing to the music of Tommy Kent's orchestra. In the second picture, right, ore Freshmen Norman Olson. Chippewa Falls, and Marie Jacobson, Thorp, as they indulge in a bit of jitterbug at the Faculty All-School Tea Dance, September 26. A new band room, a long desired addition to the college campus, finally became a reality last fall. The building is shown under construction in the picture at the left, below. It was built over the engine room, and was ready early in 1941. Another important addition to the school last September was the Student Union, formerly Room 102. Plans for the Union were begun last spring by the Student Life Committee. Furnishings for the room were bought during the summer by President Schofield while he was in Chicago. In the bottom picture, right, a typical group of students are seen enjoying a moment of relaxation in the Union. They are Orien Howard, Wilbur Peterson, George Bullis, and Lyle Larson. Under the leadership of Drum Major James Peterson, Freshman from Eau Claire, and Mr. Harris, Band Director, the college marching band made an important contribution to school spirit during the football season last fall. In the center picture, right, the band is practising for the maneuvering between halves of the Homecoming game against Stout, November 2. Poge On® Hundred NineteenIn the top picture, left, a group of Sophomores are shown coming out of the building to have their pictures taken for the 1941 Periscope. The second picture is of Mr. Aanes, Eau Claire photographer, who is ready to take the picture referred to above. After they were through posing for the picture, the students hastened indoors, for the day wa3 chilly. They are shown in the bottom picture, left. The three editors of the 1941 Periscope ore shown in the bottom picture, right. Left to right, they are Elizabeth Lucia, Associate Editor, Marion Petrie, Assistant Editor, and Delores Erickson, Editor. Page One Hundred TwentyOn this page are pictures of the six new teachers added to the faculty this year. Dr. Hruza (top, right! is a new member of the English Department. She holds A. B. and M. S. degrees from the Fort Hays, Kansas, State College, and a Ph. D. from the George Peabody College for Teachers at Nashville, Tennessee. Dr. Synnerdahl (next below, left) has taken Miss James' place in the Mathematics Department. He received the B. S., the M. S., and the Ph. D. degrees from Northwestern University. He is also an instructor in the C. A. A. Training Course here. Mr. Norman D. Bailey (to right of Mr. Synnerdahl) is a Rural Course critic and instructor In Geography and English. Mr. Bailey has attended Oberlin College, received his A. B. degree from Boston University, and his M. Ed. degree from Harvard. Coming to our school in late October to assume Mr. Simpson's duties, James Barnes, Ph. M., University of Wisconsin, (bottom picture, left) has been a new member of the faculty this year. Mr. Barnes is a graduate of the Eau Claire State Teachers College. He is a brother to Mayor Donald Barnes of Eau Claire and of Marshall and Peggy Barnes, students here this year. Another to join the faculty late in the first semester is Miss Gretchen Grimm (bottom, center picture), who assists in the Art and Music Departments. She was educated at the River Falls Teachers College, the University of Wisconsin, and the University of Minnesota from which she received the B. S. degree. The sixth new teacher to come to this institution this fall is Mr. Harold Haugon (bottom, right), assistant in the Chemistry and Manual Training Departments. He received his Master's degree at the University of North Dakota and has worked o year and a half toward his Ph. D. degree at the University of Chicago. undrrrj T r fl ? One H, A typical sight on warm foil and spring days is the one shown above (upper panel, left). Groups of students, like these boys, often gather outside the southeast door of the building for a chat before going to class, and it is safe to soy that the affairs of the school, state, and nation, are as thoroughly discussed in these groups as in any legislature. Don Aim and Roger Knobel are seated on the steps. Standing are Gone Johnson and George Olseth, who are now in a National Guard Comp, Don Rowe, and Joseph Jamieson. Girls, too, take part in these friendly arguments; and, it may be said as intelligently as the boys I In the picture at the top right, two girls, Kathleen Leonard and Virginia Loftus, join George Simpson, William Haider, and Dick Otto, in discussing some weighty school problem—a French assignment, perhaps. The staff photographer waylaid Mr. Fox, Registrar (lower panel, left) as he stopped to watch the progress of our new band room. Are those Stat. Methods papers in that brief case, Mr. Fox ? The cheer leaders hove done much to foster school spirit and support for the athletic teams this year. Lorraine ("Porky") Brazeau, who has been a cheerleader for three years, is shown below (middle picture) as she led "four big rohs for the team" of the Homecoming game with Stout on November 2. Mr. Schofield, who retired January 1 after having served almost twenty-five years os President of the Eau Claire Teachers College, is pictured below (bottom panel, right) as he posed for the Periscope staff photographer a few weeks before his retirement. Mr. Schofield was head of the college from its establishment in 1916 until the beginning of the current year. In this period of years under his guidance, the college has firmly established itself os one of the leading teachers colleges of the state. Page One Hundred Twenty - twoShown in the upper panel, left, is the bus that transported the Chicago Little Philharmonic Orchestra to the college October 17 for a concert for the student body. The orchestra, composed of sixteen men from prominent orchestras of the country, was directed by Dr. Erick Sorantin who formerly conducted the Vienna Symphony Orchestra. Cadet Teacher Jane Milliren, portrayed smiling in the picture in the bottom panel, left, looks os if she enjoys supervising study periods at Elk Mound — part of her practice work. The high school students at Elk Mound study in an assembly hall that seats approximately one hundred. Reference books, seen on the shelves behind Jane, help the children obtain a wide range of material. Women's Recreation Association initiates, upper panel, right, are pictured on their knees before charter member, Ruth Cooper, in an effort to fulfill an initiation requirement. The girls kneeling are Anna Fuss, with hands above head, and Cecelia Bungartz. Bessie Peterson seems to be enjoying the plight of her fellow initiates,- Helen Krigsvold, extreme right, seems a trifle disturbed. Perhaps she's fearful of "housemaid's knee". "Bill" Ritzinger, at bottom, right, is shown putting the motor of an airplane in readiness for its next flight. "Wally" Bartosh lends a helping hand. Elmer Paff, (background) supervises them as instructor. All this is part of the C. A. A. training, which requires ground work bofore the student is permitted to manipulate the controls ond fry flying. Page One Hundred Twenty - threeIn the top picture, left, is shown Delores Erickson, directing the Third ond Fourth Grades of the Training School in their gym class. Ruth Stoake, Mary Bushey, and Jean Shea are shown in the second picture, left, leaving for the football game at River Falls last fall. The Eau Claire Teachers College campus, one of the most beautiful in the state, is even more attractive after the First snowfall. A part of it is shown in the third picture. Members of the DeChafillon en|oy initiating neophytes. In the bottom picture, left, prospective members are shown bowing to old members. Clyde Pepin, chairman of Homecoming, is shown in the picture directly below. Pago One Hundred Twenty • fourIn the picture directly above, Tom Fleming is posed for the photographer at a Strut and Fret initiation. A view of the Chippewa River, with the Eau Claire Teachers College in the distance, is shown in the picture at the fop, right. In the second picture, are shown students hurrying so as to be on time for eight o'clock classes. Lorraine Brazeau, Pat O'Brien, and Sybil Olson were "snapped" by the cameraman between classes, as revealed in the second picture from the bottom. Thomas Pierce, Ned Hornback, and Clarence Falstad, three students of the Training School, are shown enjoying one of the winter's numerous snowfalls, in the bottom picture. Pago One Hundred Twenty - fivoDon Sloot is shown at the top, left, trying to help George Bullis's car out of a badly drifted campus parking lot during a snow storm. President Schofield introduced his successor. President-elect Davies, to the student body at a special assembly on December 17. In the picture are Regent Peter J. Smith, former President Schofield, and President Davies. "Silent Sounds and Nerve Electricity" was the subject of Mr. C. E. Jones' lecture in the auditorium December 3. In the bottom picture is shown President Schofield, who retired January 1, displaying the blanket presented him by the Letter Club. Congratulating him are members of the college quartet. Page One Hundred Twenly • iteThe picture at the right, top, shows the "Probation-ists," the winning team in the prolonged intramural basketball tournament. Left to right ore O'Brien, Hanson, McAuley, Delong, Hirsch, and Goethel. The second picture is of some of the players who "scintillated" in the Senior-Faculty basketball game March 27, one of the highlights of the year. Left to right in the picture are Barnes, Zorn, Carroll, Omsted, McKernon, Gilbertson, and Gordon. The "Quiz Kids," third picture, represented the college in an "Information, Please" radio broadcast with Eau Claire Senior High. The contest was originally scheduled to be with Stout, but weather conditions interfered. Left to right are Erickson, Bad-man, Roberge, and Fleming, the winners. The picture below is of the faculty at the First general meeting under the administration of President Davies. For the record: The meeting was held Tuesday, February 11, 1941, in the Student Union. Pago One Hundred Tw»n»».In 1918 Sam Davey was graduated from the Eau Claire State Teachers College. He was a member of the school's first graduating closs. While a student here, Mr. Davey took part in speech activities, especially debate and oratory. He was also a member of the college literary society. Mr. Davey began teaching chemistry in the Eau Claire High School in 1920. After acting as assistant principal for a number of years, he was appointed to the principalship. In addition to his official duties, Mr. Davey has continued his studies. In 1930 he was awarded the bachelor of education degree, and this summer he will complete the requirements for a master's degree at Stout Institute. Last February Mr. Davey was appointed Director of the Eau Claire School of Vocational and Adult Education. He will continue as Principal of the High School until the end of this school year.I a CHARLES W. EMERY. Principol The Elk Mound High School is used by seniors of the Secondary Education Courses of the Ecu Claire State Teachers College for practice work. In groups of eight to ten, students teach there for a period of six weeks and thus gain experience in teaching English, Junior Business Training, History, Economics, Mathematics, Chemistry, Biology, Social Science, and Physical Education. The minimum amount of teaching is two class periods a day, for which the student is credited with one semester of teaching. Seniors are taken to Elk Mound in a cor provided by the state. The faculty of the Elk Mound High School consists of Mr. Emery, principal. Mr. Gordon, Mr. Halmstad, Miss Lobdell, Mr. Carroll, and Miss Cherry, who teach Mathematics, Science English, Physical Education, and Social Science respectively. FRANK C. GORDON. Mothematici ROBERT H. HALMSTAD. Science Page One Hundred ThirtyProctice teaching is a major part of a student's lost year in college. For those in the High School Teachers Course, six weeks of their practice work is done ot the Elk Mound High School shown at the top, right. The picture on the left, center, is a common scene twice a week in the Legion Hall. The picture is of part of the band "warming up" until the rest of the members arrive. In the background is Mr. A. M. Howe, director. Martin Gilbertson, right center, is shown "in action" as he lectures to his chemistry class. "Bud" practised under Mr. Gorden, critic, not shown in the picture. In the bottom picture, standing beside the state car which carries practice teachers to and from Elk Mound twice every day, are, left to right, Howard Stai, Arthur Mutzenberg, Charles Carroll, Jane Milli-ren, and Martin Gilbertson. This group was the first to go out this year. Poge One Hundred Thirty • oneKINDERGARTEN Top Row—Strand Noybert Johnson Wheotman Sengloub Mrs. McNo-moro Johonson Dysorj Riley Lee Rodrigue. Bottom Row — Geris Nelson Lenmark Walter E. Culver T. Culver Wekh Kolly Britten Larson Bahr Pierce. GRADES l-ll Top Row —Bahr Johnson Ohm Lehman Anderson Aorrestod Henke Herr-mann Sp-olmon Grewe Frise Falstad. Bottom Row — Seyberth Meyer Strand Stollard Gudo Roe Kuehl Borby Groves MeGlveren Toft Amundson. GRADES lll-IV Top Row —Taft Culver Lehman Hornback Falstad Donaldson Kramer Haag Pierce Batow Johnson Schneider. Bottom Row — Riley Sweezey Bradford Mundinger Horel Stone Laird Cliff Cleasby Bahr Liddell. Page One Hundrod Thirty - twoGRADE V Top Row—Borager Smith Dudrcy Johanson Cramer Johnson Knudson Forber. Bottom Row—N. Anderson Lasker Horel Amundson Garncss Lehman Balow E. Anderson Mathews. GRADE VI Top Row — Holbrook Wicklund Mundinger Ophoim lo Rock Harris Sunne Harold Bohr Taft Graves. Bottom Row—Helen Bahr O'Brien Snyder Liddell Hutchison Thomloy Zorn Tanner McForlond Hatch. GRADES VII-VIII Top Row — Larson Barby Johanson Snoonbus Johnson Haag Engo King Newman Olstad Trechter. Second Row — Britton Anderson Holto Nib-bett O'Brien Horris Bahr Hazen Forber Boborg Smith Swanson Garnock Wcinstock Lever. Bottom Row — Horel Lor-son Kildahl Ayres Hoy-mo Bouton Deckelmon Linton Van Notto Bennett Hornback Bohr McPhee. 1 J Pago One Hundred Thirty • threeThe pictures on this page are of a home economics project supervised by Mrs. McNamara, who is in charge of the Kindergarten of the Training School. The culmination of the project was the serving of a dinner. The successive steps follow : 1. The children are told about foods. 2. They go to the grocery store to buy food. 3. Apple sauce will be the dessert. 4. It is fun to set the table. 5. Dinner is served. 6. Everything is left spic and span. Page One Hundred Thirty - fourEvery year the Training School presents a Christmas program. The theme this year was "Dances from Different Lands." The picture at the top, right, is of Dorothy Mothews and Betty Jane Below doing a Scotch dance. The boy and girl "tops" shown in the middle picture sang "We wish a bright and merry Christmas to everyone here." These children were in the kindergarten class. They are left to right: Anita Britton, Ronny Johnson, Harvey Lee, Sandra Senglaub, Richard Dysort, Harold Rodrigue, Mildred Bahr, Ronald Kelley. The picture at the bottom, right, is of Dutch "dolls" doing a dance. They are Carol Kelley, Eleanor Lehman, Suzanne Barager, Elizabeth Anderson, Nancy Anderson, and Susan Amundson. Directly below are the "Candy Kids" with the "French Dolls." They are James Naybert, Garvey Norrie, Emily Ann Culver, Tommy Wheatman, Roger Johnson, Priscilla Pierce, Tony Welch, David Strand, Brian Larson, Todd Culver. Not in the picture are Joyce Nelson, and Mary Alice Lenmark. Pago One Hundred Thirty • fiveThe fop picture at the left is of Miss Margaret McFaul and her thirty pupils. Lowes Creek is a modern one-room school with facilities ample for practice teaching. The second picture, left, is of the interior of the Hill View Terrace school. The library is at the bock of the room but is concealed by the drapes seen in the picture. Mrs. Zahn is the teacher; the enrollment is fifty-two pupils. The third picture from the top shows an active group of boys and girls enjoying a recess period at the Hallie school. This is a two-room building. Miss Steele and Miss Polanski are the teachers. The school is equipped with modern conveniences. The fourth picture is of the Lowes Creek school children. In the back row are Miss McFaul, teacher, and Mr. Hornback, Director of the Rural Department of Eau Claire Teachers College. The bottom picture, left, is another study of the recess period at the Hallie school. Leap-frog is the game being played in the foreground. In the background, boys are playing baseball. The good looking chop smiling a cheery good morning in the picture at the bottom, right, is of a pupil of the Hill View Terrace school. The shiny dinner bucket is an important port of a rural pupil's equipment. Closer observation reveals a rolled-up pants leg which mokes one believe a bicycle is his means of transportation to school. Page One Hundred Thirty • »ixEoch year the Rural Department of the Eau Claire State Teachers College sends student teachers to rural schools to gain experience in teaching. Five schools — Pleasant Hour, Anthony, Gower, Little Red, and Hillview Terrace — cooperate with the college in this program. The pictures on this page were taken at the Gower and the Anthony Schools. Each morning, when the weather permits, the pupils at the Gower School form a line in front of the building and give the flag salute. They are ready for this ceremony in the top picture. The second picture from the top is of some of the boys of the school enjoying a game of baseball. The third picture, right, is the only one on this page taken at the Anthony School. The pupils are shown with the teacher, Mr. Rayment, left, and the cadet teachers, Paul Pettis and Lucille McFaul, right. Miss Steele, who teaches the first four grades at Gower, is shown in the bottom picture, left, teaching a class a lesson in picture study. Mrs. Zahn is shown conducting a class in reading at the Hillview Terrace School in the bottom picture, right. Page One Hundred Thirty - sevenThe top picture in the panel to the left is of pupils In the Third and Fourth Grades of the Little Red School ploying one of their favorite games — you name it I The second picture, also taken at the Little Red School, shows the pupils of all the eight grades with their student teachers. Myrtle Eide, Carol Studley, and Laverne Hoehly. The third picture is of student teachers Myrtle Eide, Carol Studley, and Laverne Hoehly, standing in front of the Little Red School. The bottom picture Is of student teacher Lucille McFaul teaching at the Anthony School. The top picture, right, was taken at the Little Red School of the owner of the miniature automobile shown, in which are three of his friends. Page On Hundred Thirty - oight1. Sports Club: Left to right — George King, Fred Ayres, Wayne Larson, Dick Hoyme. 2. Sports Club: Bock row, left to right — Norman Krenz, practice teacher; Don Newman, Earl Enge, Bill Horel. Front row — Howard Taft, Dick Harris, Harold Bahr, Jack Wicklund, Jack Tudor. 3. Dramatics Club: Left to right — David Kildahl, Mildred Buri, Marcia Oldstad, Amy Lou Zorn, Barbara Boberg, Betty Herchmer, Harold Haag, Rod McPhee. 4. Dramatics Club: Fern Weinstock speaking before other club members. 5. Handicraft Club: Back row — Mary Louise Gordon, practice teacher,- Earl Enge, William Horel, Howard Taft. Front row—Harold Bahr. Jack Tudor, Jack Wicklund, Dick Harris. Page One Hundred Thirty . nine1. Mrs. Nelle Ray, Manager of Cafeteria 2. Mrs. Raymond Brophy, Assistant in Cafeteria 3. Bert Peterson, Head Janitor 4. Harley Thompson, Assistant Janitor 5. Henry Hahn, Engineer 6. Frank Faulkner, Fireman Page One Hundred FortyTHOMAS SNOENBOS Advertising Manager DONALD ROWE Assistant Advertising ManagerINDEX TO ADVERTISERS PAGE Aanes Studio _________________________________ 147 American Cleaners and Tailors_________________ 157 Beach, Campbell, and Holland___________________144 Branstad Drugs____________________-____________148 Buri's Bakery--------------------------------- 152 Card and Party Shop___________________________ 145 Classen, A. N., Co.___________________________ 147 Commercial Hotel______________________________ 152 Demmler, Florist______________________________ 153 □'Toggery, Inc._______________________________ 146 Donaldson's Ice Cream Shop_____________________157 Dolly Madison Dairies_________________________ 155 E. C. Book and Stationery_____________________ 150 Eou Claire Co-op. Oil Co.--------------------- 153 Eau Claire Dry Cleaners----------------------- 146 Eau Claire Hotel_________.____________________ 151 Eau Cloire State Teachers College_____________ 143 Edmund Gram Music House_______________________ 147 Fleming Bros., Jewelers_______________________ 146 Galloway Hotel _______________________________ 152 Gillette Rubber Company_______________________ 159 Golden Rule Oil Company_______________________ 145 Guardian Life Insurance_______________________ 144 Gunder Thompson Co.___________________________ 146 Hansen Clothing Co.___________________________ 156 Huebsch Laundry ______________________________ 145 Jensen Drug Stores____________________________ 144 Johnson and Huleatt___________________________ 147 Johnson Printing Company______________________ 158 PAGE Kaiser and Moehle_____________________________ 152 Kresge Company________________________________ 149 Lasker Jewelers_______________________________ 148 Lourifzen Floral Company______________________ 146 Leader and Telegram___________________________ 153 Lenmark Funeral Home__________________________ 147 Linpark Clothes________________________________ 146 Litchfield Auto Soles_________________________ 159 Looby's Markets_______________________________ 151 Losby, Alden, Attorney________________________ 144 Mac's Typewriter Co.__________________________ 151 Midelfart Clinic_______________________________ 159 Northern States Power Co._____________________ 154 Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co.______________156 Photo Craft Studios___________________________ 152 Romsdell, King, and Linderman_________________ 144 Rogness Battery and Electric Service___________159 S. A. F. Beauty Shop__________________________ 156 Samuel son Dry Goods__________________________ 148 Schwahn's Meats ______________________________ 157 Solid Fuel Dealers Association________________ 157 Stokes and Sons_______________________________ 153 Tender Krust Baking Company____________________ 149 Uecke Dairy------------------------------------ 160 Urheim Drug Co.------------------------------- 149 Wilcox, Wilcox, and Sullivan__________________ 144 Wood Motor Company----------------------------- 156 PRESIDENT DAVIES President Davies made his first appearance before the students and faculty at a special ossembly before Christmas vacation. In 1915, Mr. Davies received his bachelor's degree from Ripon College, and has since continued his studies at the University of Chicago, Columbia University, the University of Minnesota, and the University of Wisconsin. He received his master's degree from the latter institution in 1921. With the exception of two years while he was serving in the medical corps of the United States army, Mr. Davies has, since his adult years, been active in the field of education, and of the time of his appointment as head of Eau Claire State Teachers College was serving as superintendent of schools at Superior, Wis. ADDITIONS TO FACULTY The six new members of the faculty this year, and subject or subjects taught by each are Mr. Norman Bailey, English and rural course subjects; Dr. Thelma Hruza, English; Dr. Joseph Synnerdohl, mathematics; Miss Gretchen Grimm, art and music in the Troining School; Mr. James Barnes, geography; and Mr. Harold Haugan, chemistry and manual training. Mr. Bailey attended the University of Boston and Harvard University where he received o master of education degree. Dr. Hruza obtained both her bachelor of arts and master of arts degrees from the Kansas State College and her Ph.D. from the George Peabody College for Teachers at Nashville, Tenn. Dr. Synnerdohl has his bachelor of science, master of science, and doctor of philosophy degrees from Northwestern University, and formerly fought mathematics at Loyola University, Chicago. After receiving his bachelor of education degree at Eou Claire State Teachers college, Mr. Barnes received the Ph.M. degree at the University of Wisconsin, and since has done work for his doctorate. Also working for a master's degree is Miss Grimm, who obtained her bachelor's degree from the University of Minnesota. Mr. Haugan received his master's degree at the University of North Dakoto, and is working toward his doctorate at the University of Chicago. Page On® Hundrod Forty • twoEAU CLAIRE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE A Standard Professional College with a Class A Rating ▼ As in all professional colleges, the first two years are pre-professional; i. e., liberal arts. There are no professional subjects in the first two years of the degree courses. The four-year courses with the degree admit to graduate schools. All academic subjects are standard liberal arts subjects. All professional subjects are typical of courses in modern colleges of education. Courses Offered Two-years for Rural Teachers Three-years for Primary Teachers Three-years for Upper Grades Teachers Four-years, with B. of S. Degree in Elementary Education Four-years, with B. of S. Degree in Secondary Education For information write for catalogue or address a letter to President W. R. Davies EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Poge Ono Hundred Forty - threeARCHIE V. HURST General Agent Eau Claire 6 |AraF lbna | f» i rdialtiliie 1 Insurance Company 1 MADISON, WISCONSIN A MUTUAL COMPANY LIFE INSURANCE FOR ANNUAL DIVIDENDS THE WHOLE FAMILY Ramsdell, King U Linderman ALDEN LOSBY Attorneys-at-Law ATTORNEY-AT-LAW UNION NATIONAL BANK BUILDING EAU CLAIRE. Wisconsin Eau Claire, Wisconsin WILCOX - WILCOX —AND— SULLIVAN BEACH, CAMPBELL, AND HOLLAND Attomeys-at-Law Attorneys-At-Law Suite 500 UNION NATIONAL BANK BUILDING S. A. F. BLDG. EAU CLAIRE. WIS. Telephone 6312 Eau Claire, Wis. Jensen Drug Stores Service in Drugs Poge One Hundred Forty - lourBLOWOUT Dr. Schneider—Who mokes you so lote this morning? Snoenbos—I hod a blowout. Dr. Schneider—Why, I didn't think you owned a cor. Snoenbos—I don't; the blowout was last night. CORRECT Mr. Murray—Does anyone know what a stile is? ("Dotty" Bullis raises her hand) Mr. Murray—Yes, Miss Bullis. Dotty-A stile is a ladder that goes over both sides of a fence. MAYBE Mr. Slagg (lecturing on bacteria) — Miss Meadows, why are disease-producing bacteria essential to human welfare? Peggy Meadows (suddenly alert)—Why-uh-oh I know; they moke wine! NO HELP REQUIRED Dorothy Meredith was gazing into a microscope in biology laboratory. Georganne Howie—May I help you, Dorothy? Dorothy Meredith—No,- I'm just looking. "OUR NAME” Golden Rule Oil Co. "OUR POLICY” CARD AND PARTY SHOP Greeting Cards and Gifts • Original Gifts • Clever Greeting Cards 111 South Barstow Eau Qaire, Wi . Pogo One Hundred Forty . fiveFOR YOUNG MEN . . . 9nc. The Style Shop of Eau Claire LINPARK CLOTHES CORRECTLY STYLED TOPFLIGHT VALUES 17.50 to 27.50 FREE PRESSING Barstow at Grand JUST SEASICK Mr. Bailey told a good one about a school teacher— Two men on on ocean liner were discussing a woman sitting not far from them. One man said, "What will you bet that that woman is a school teacher?" The other man replied, "It's a bet. let's go ask her." The woman, after being asked explained, "No, I'm not a school teacher. I'm just seasick." Miss Royce (in gym class)—By the way, the game we just played was called "Two Deep." Dorothy Meredith—No wonder we didn't catch on! Compliments of LAURITZEN FLORAL CO. Compliments of EAU CLAIRE DRY CLEANERS Dial 8815 MR. QUELLA Mr. Quello, formerly head janitor here, after a long period of service with the school, has resigned because of poor health. Mr. Quello was born in Eau Claire, and has resided here all his life. He began work at the college the year after its establishment, and has been a familiar figure here until this year. For many years he worked from eight to ten hours daily, and had only one assistant. Jn his twenty-four years here. Mr. Quello always maintained an interest in college affairs and college students. For Formal or Sports Wear GUNDER THOMPSON Where Quality Exceeds Prices FLEMING BROS. WATCHES AND DIAMONDS THE WORLDS BEST Poge One Hundred Forty . »■LENMARK’S A. N. CLASSEN CO. PAINTS - WALLPAPER ESTABLISHED 1884 AND SUPPLIES 308 Eau Claire St. EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Phone 3030 THE NATIONAL GUARD The Notionol Guardsmen of Eau Claire State Teachers College and Lieutenant Colonel Simpson left October 15 for Camp Beauregard, Louisiana, where they began a year's military training. At the first of this year, on the completion of Comp Livingston, Louisiana, the new military camp for the 32nd Division of Wisconsin and Michigan, the men transferred from tents to wooden barracks at the new camp. The guardsmen from the college and their rank at the time they left for Camp Beauregard were Homer Cooke, private; George Olseth, private; Juneau Johnson, private; Roger Knoble, private; Robert Nogle, private, all of the Battery D of the 126th Field Artillery; also Jack Chartier, private first class,- John Carpenter, private; Gene Johnson, privote; and Robert Kolstad, sergeant of Company B, 128th Infantry. Several have won promotions. The member of the faculty in training at Camp Livingston is Lieutenant Colonel George L. Simpson. SCORE KEEPER Mr. Fox—How many times have I told you about being late? Kenneth O.—I don't know, aren't you keeping the score? AANES STUDIO Photographs Live Forever PHONE 9731 708 SO. FARWELL ST. EAU CLAIRE, WIS. Johnson Huleatt Two Stores HOME OF LORD TAYLOR CLOTHES 416 Water St. 501 Bellinger PIANOS BAND AND ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS SHEET MUSIC - RECORDS EDMUND GRAM MUSIC HOUSE HOME OF STEINWAY 110 Grand Avenue East Eau Claire, Wisconsin Poge One Hundred Forty - »cvenBRANSTAD DRUG CO. Prescription Druggist H. O. JAASTAD, PH. G. 3 DRUG STORES EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN HOME OWNED AND HOME OPERATED LASKER JEWELERS Eau Claire Hotel Bldg. CONVENIENT TERMS PROBABLY Marion Potrie (making a campaign speech for Leo Byei—Mr. Bye is o very ambitious chap. He rises every morning at day break and splits logs, thus following in the footsteps of that famous American, Abe Lincoln. Bob Reese (Leo's roommate)—Pardon me. Miss Petrie, I have a correction to moke. At day break Leo isn't splitting logs,- he's "sowing" them. NOW, NOW! Mrs. Ayer—I believe you missed my class yesterday. P. Woodruff—Why, no, I didn't; not in the least. A CAPPELLA CHOIR The A Cappella Choir, directed by Miss Ward of the faculty, has had a very successful year. Several concerts have been presented, and soloists and quartets have been provided for meetings and entertainments in and near Eau Claire. The Choir's annual custom of bringing to Eau Claire an outstanding artist was again followed this year. The artist was James Melton, a tenor of opera, concert, and screen fame. The Choir was invited to appear at the district music convention at Menomonie in April, as well as at the state music convention at Madison. It has also been chosen to represent Wisconsin at the convention of the National Federated Music Clubs to be held in Los Angeles in July. WHO'S YEHUDI? Yehudi is the little man who turns off the light in the refrigerator after you shut the door. He also stops the radio when cars go under bridges. One of his main jobs is to make rimless glosses with invisible lenses to read between the lines of the unwritten law. His favorite breakfast consists of ghost toasties and evoporated milk. Very often he uses vanishing cream. He is well known for breaking appointments; he never shows up. WM. SAMUELSON DRY GOODS CO. EAU CLAIRE’S "QUALITY STORE” We carry one of the largest stocks of Piece Goods, Accessories, House Frocks, Sports Wear, Nationally Advertised ''Vitality ’ and "Queen Quality” Shoes. Rugs, Draperies, Window Shades, China, Beddings, Glassware, Linens. Pago One Hundred Forty eightCompliments TENDER KRUST BAKING CO. EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN TRAINING SCHOOL Students of the Training School ore offered many opportunities for extra-curriculor activities, os a survey of this year's work reveols. Once each week clubs hold meetings, with a teacher and a college student as advisors. These groups take part in dramatics, sports, home economics, radio broadcasting, and handwork. At Christmas, the kindergarten and the lower grades presented on operetta,- the upper grades, dances and a short Christmas play, "The Least of These." In April, another operetta, "Hansel and Gretel," was presented under the direction of Miss Royce and Miss Grimm of the faculty. Spring brought forensics,- Junior High School pupils took part in declamation and oratorical contests. SUMMER SCHOOL Twelve members of the faculty of Eau Claire Stote Teachers college have been granted leaves for the summer of 1941. They are Miss Oxby, Dr. Judd. Mr. Zorn, Mr. Bridgman, Dr. Davenport, Mr. McPhee, Miss Baker, Mrs. Flagler, Miss Miller, Mrs. Thompson, Miss Thomas, and Miss Hunn. TRUE? A boy who breaks a date generally has to. A girl who breoks a date generally has two. S. S. Kresge Company 5c, 10c, and 25c STORE 212 Barstow Street EAU CLAIRE. WIS. BELIEVE THIS? Audrey Ender (on one of those strolls with that Bullis manl—Oooooh, George, I'd love to meet a snow man I George—A snow man? Why, Audrey? Audrey—Because they just melt in your arms. OATMEAL Harriet N.—Do you know the story of ootmeal? Alyce T.—No. Harriet—It is a cereal; I'll tell you the story when I have more time. THE PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY (URHEIM DRUG CO.) PRESCRIPTIONS ONLY 314 E. GRAND AVENUE WE DELIVER EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN Pogc One Hundred Forty • nineRETAIL DEPT. AND OFFICES Fifty-five years of service to schools of Wisconsin is the background furnished by your dependable distributor—the Eau Claire Book 6i Stationery Co. This Company was incorporated in 1885 and began business on a small capital and in a modest way. Today it is the largest school supply distributor in Wisconsin and one of the largest in the World. WAREHOUSE Large warehouse stocks are kept on hand twelve months of the year, enabling merchandise to be ordered at all times with the assurance that it will be delivered promptly. In this territory, one, two to three days can be saved by ordering from Eau Claire because of the large adequate facilities maintained for one purpose— Service! SCHOOL SUPPLIES SECTION Service depends on supply. Our large Warehouse houses merchandise of many thousands of manufacturers with ample stock on hand every month of the year to take care of your immediate requirements. Supplies arc stored neatly on conveniently located shelves, assuring prompt delivery of orders, both large and small. CHECKING DEPARTMENT Your orders are checked and double checked for accuracy by the checker who knows school merchandise. Our customers know the value of ordering from Eau Claire because service, satisfaction and quality are foremost in the minds of those who direct our activities. When you begin teaching, look to Eau Claire for supplies and equipment. Eau Claire Book Stationery Cov EAU CLAIRE WISCONSIN Poge One Hundred FiftyLOOBY’S LEO L. LOOBY P. J. LOOBY MEATS AND GROCERIES Eau Claire, Wisconsin NEW BUILDING NEEDED The enrollment of the college has steadily increased to the point where the present building is inadequate to house properly the activities, of more than seven hundred students, two hundred Training School pupils, ond the faculty. Three building units, not necessarily separate — a library, different gymnasiums for men and women, and a Training School unit—ore felt to be necessary. This is the only college in the state without separate gymnasiums for men and women. It has long been recognized that there should be a separate building housing the Training School, but nothing much has been done about it. If the Training School is to continue, it must be housed separately in a building built to accommodate the needs of the children. The science department is particularly overcrowded. STUDENT UNION Beauty, comfort, and companionship combine to moke the new Student Union the heart of the social life of the school. Here students can meet one another in a wholesome social way. A congenial air of welcome greets those who enter. All are grateful to former President Schofield for his efforts to provide the room for them. The oil painting and the piano are further evidence of his thoughtfulness. HOTEL EAU CLAIRE Completely Rejuvenated and Redecorated Air Conditioned Coffee Shop COLONIAL GRILL Eau Claire, Wis. TYPEWRITERS and ADDING MACHINES SOLD — RENTED — REPAIRED CORONA and L. C. SMITH BALL-BEARING — LONG WEARING BETTER MARKS A Corona Portable Typewriter means faster school progress and better grades Mac’s Typewriter Company 305 So. Barstow Phone 5910 L. S. SMITH, CORONA DEALERS SPECIAL RENTAL RATES FOR STUDENTS SUPPLIES FOR ALL MACHINES Page One Hundred Fifty • oneCOMMERCIAL and GALLOWAY HOTELS Eau Claire, Wisconsin A PAIR HARD TO BEAT Comfortable Rooms Reasonable Rates WEAR 217 N. Barscow OPEN EVENINGS DIAL 3702 QUIET, PLEASE! It has almost become an American custom to devote certain weeks each year to the coreful consideration of fire prevention, safety, and other problems of public concern. This year the college Student Life Committee, inaugurated a "Quiet, please", week to eliminate noise In the corridors. Students addressed assemblies, posters and banners served as reminders, and teachers and students were asked to check offenders. As a result, the Student Union, instead of the holls, was used as a meeting place, and the college now appears to the visitor a more business-like institution. CAUGHT Professor—I shall speak of liors today. How many of you have read the twenty-fifth chapter of the text? (Nearly every student raised his hand.) Professor—Good; you are the group to whom I wish to speak. There is no twenty-fifth chapter. OPPORTUNITY Night Watchman—Young man, are you going to kiss that girl? Young Man—No. Night Watchman—Here, then, hold this lantern. We Wish You A COMPLETE SUCCESS Photo Craft Studios "COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE” Across From Press Co. Poge One Hundred fifty - twoEAU CLAIRE CO-OP OIL CO. Storage IeehocK' GREEN .GASOLINE, Complete Garage Service AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTORS "We Never Close” 128 GRAHAM AVENUE A. F. KAISER, Manager Wrecker Service U.S. TIRES BATTERIES DIAL 5818 BAND ACTIVITIES The college band, under the direction of Mr. Harris, has had an active year. Besides playing at all the home football games, the marching band accompanied the team to River Falls. At the first football gome, the bond was led by five majorettes and a drum major. Between games, the band played an Important part in the Homecoming celebration, ploying at the bonfire and marching in the parade. During the basketball season, the "pep" band played at all home games and also at Superior. As is the custom, the bond will conclude its year's activities by playing for Commencement exercises. R. H. Stokes E. Wallace Stokes Vernon C. Stokes R. H. Stokes Sons Co. FUNERAL SERVICE AMBULANCE SERVICE 105 E. Grand Ave. Tel. 3322-3455 Eau Claire, Wis. COMPLIMENTS OF DEMMLER "THE FLORIST” EAU CLAIRE. WIS. ADVICE Disappointed Senior—I don't like these pictures at all; I look like on ape. Mr. Aanes—You should hove thought of that. Miss, before you hod your photograph taken. TRY THIS ONE College Freshman (arguing with his sister)—I ought to know; don't I go to college, stupid? Marion (you know who)—Sure; and you come home that way, too. USE CLASSIFIED ADS If You are Looking for Work, a Boarding Place, a Room, or Have Something to Sell Use a Classified Ad. THE EAU CLAIRE LEADER and THE DAILY TELEGRAM Eau Claire, Wis. Page One Hundrod Fifty - throe'fevven's sake! It says...1c worth of electricity will light a lamp with a 50 watt bulb more than 6 hours!" kASED ON it «« KILOWATT HOUft NORTHERN STATES POWER COMPANY Poge One Hundred Fifty • four‘Doily cMculben Selected Milk and Ice Cream u Good every day in the year 5? PEARLY TEETH AND SPARKLING EYES DRINK ONE QUART OF SELECTED milk daily. DISTRIBUTORS OF DOLLY MADISON’S GOLDEN GUERNSEY EAU CLAIRE’S FINEST TABLE MILK PHONE 6101 Doily .McuUien DaViied COR. MAIN AND DEWEY STS. Page One Hundred Fifty • fiveHANSEN CLOTHING CO. Fashions for Men and Boys "WHERE YOU LOWER THE COST OF DRESSING WELL” 206 South Barstow Street Eau Claire, Wis. WOOD MOTOR COMPANY CHEVROLET — BUICK O.K’D USED CARS We handle the complete Buick and Chevrolet Line, Auto Radios, and Used Cars 51$ SO. BARSTOW ST. Oppotitc Po t Office EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN GOT A DATE? R. Finstod (dropping into a chair)—Pardon me while I swoon. J. Barritt—What's the matter? Got a date? COLUMBUS DID IT Anna Frost—Can you type? Don Sloat—Yes, I use the Columbus system. Anna—What's that? Don—I discover a key, and then land on it. For That Modern Appearance S. A. F. Beauty Shop The Up-to-Date Beauty Shop LEONARD J. SEYBERTH EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN LIFE INSURANCE AND ANNUITIES The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company of Milwaukee, Wisconsin Poge One Hundred Fifty • si«SCHWAHN’S I)e Luxe Quality Luncheon Meats ALWAYS UNIFORMLY GOOD EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Visitors Always Welcome at Our New Air-Conditioned Plant Of COURSE Visitor—So you run o duck form. Is business pick ing up? Former—No, picking down. THAT'S SO Mother—Stop reaching across the table. Junior; haven't you a tongue? Junior—Yes, Mother, but my arm is longer. AMERICAN CLEANERS and TAILORS (ODORLESS CLEANING) Dial 4533 2 HOUR SERVICE WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER R. BARTOSH 312 Gibson Sc. Eau Claire, Wis. Compliments of Retail Solid Fuel Dealers Association EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Fifty - sevenTHE 1941 PERISCOPE WAS LITHOGRAPHED IN OUR COMPLETELY MODERN PRINTING PLANT BETTER SCHOOL YEARBOOKS JOHNSON PRINTING COMPANY 304-310 GALLOWAY STREET EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Fifty - eightCompliments of MIDELFART CLINIC EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Rogness Battery and Electric Service AUTOMOTIVE, ELECTRICAL, CARBURETOR AND AUTO RADIO SERVICE DELCO AUTO RADIOS Phone 3711 615 So. Barstow St. Eau Claire, Wisconsin T. R. LITCHFIELD AUTO SALES RETAIL AND WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS Tel. 5811 Corner Main and Farwell Compliments of Gillette Tire Plant EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Fifty • nine"Pure as the Lily" LILY BRAND ICE CREAM Distributors of Perfectly Clarified and Pasteurized Milk and Cream and "GEM" Cream Cheese Spread ' Cllli ' GOLDEN GUERNSEY MILK America's Fay o rite Table Milk Uecke Dairy Co. PHONE 4104 EAU CLAIRE. WIS. LITHOGIAPHKD »Y JOHNSON PRINTING COMPANY I 0 4 E A u C l A i a c , W i a .


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, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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