University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) - Class of 1942 Page 1 of 164
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Show Hide text for 1942 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1942 volume: “ PERISCOPE
ANNUAL PUBLICATION EAU CLAIRE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
On its Division Pages the 1942 Periscope presents the pictures of six officers—members of the faculty on leave and former students who are serving in the armed forces of the United States. The Staff regrets that it could not find space in the book's crowded pages for pictures of all others from Eau Claire Teachers College-private soldiers as well as officers — who are actively engaged in the war.w
ONE NATION, I N-
WITH LIBERTY AND
A BILL OF RIGHTS
ARTICLE I—Congress sholl moke no low respecting on establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, ond to petition the government for redress of grievances.
ARTICLE IV—The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no warrants shall issue but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, ond particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons and things to be seized.
ARTICLE V—No person shall be held to answer for a capital or otherwise infamous crime, unless on a presentment or indictment of a grand jury, except in coses arising in the land or naval forces, or in the militia, when in actual service in time of war and public danger; nor shall any person be subject for the same offense to be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall be compelled in any criminal case to be a witness against himself nor be deprived of life, liberty, or property, without due process of low nor shall private property be taken for public use without just compensation.
Poge TwoDIVISIBLE-- 1
J U S T I
C E FOR
A BILL OF RIGHTS
ARTICLE VI—In all criminal prosecutions, the accused shall enjoy the right to a speedy and public triol, by an impartial jury of the State and district wherein the crime shall have been committed, which district shall have been previously ascertained by law, and to be informed of the nature and cause of the accusation; to be confronted with the witnesses against him,- to have compulsory process for obtaining witnesses in his favor,- and to have the assistance of counsel for his defense.
ARTICLE VIII—Excessive boil shall not be required, nor excessive fines imposed, nor cruel and unusual punishments inflicted.
ARTICLE X—The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people.
ARTICLE XV—The rights of the citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States, or by any State, on account of race, color, or previous condition of servitude.
Poge Thre»1941 COMMENCEMENT WEEK
President and Mrs. Davies Receive
Refreshments at President's Reception
Page Four1941 COMMENCEMENT WEEK
Recognition Doy Forensic Awards
Alumni Banquet at Hotel Eau Claire
Page Five1941 COMMENCEMENT WEEK
Pogo Si 1941 COMMENCEMENT WEEK
1941 COMMENCEMENT WEEK
Page Eight1941 COMMENCEMENT WEEK
View From College Roof
Reception On Campus
Page Nin®194 1 COMMENCEMENT
3. Commencement Processional: The Reverend Mr. Juneau; Harvey Dahl and Byron Loken, alumni; Former President Schofield; Five members of the Facu-tly — Mr. Bridgman, Dr. Schneider, Dr. Judd, Dr. Wallin, and Dr. Hruza.
1. President Davies presents a diploma to George Bullis.
2. Mrs. James Klund (Elaine Butler) winner of the Brewer Award.
Page Ton3. Or. $ os tvon Prcvdent o ftpon O ege, shown peaV'u gave d e 9A C mentemen Mdr " .o a ty or d Uta'i
Colonel George L. Simpson, Commanding Officer of the 125th Infantry, a former Michigan National Guard regiment, is first in military rank among those who represent Eau Claire State Teachers College in the present war. On December 17, 1941 he was promoted from the rank of Lieutenant Colonel to that of Colonel.
The regiment he commands has a distinguished history extending back to the Black Hawk and the Mexican Wars. In the Civil War. at Gettysburg, the regiment's organization at that time, the 24th Michigan Volunteers, suffered the severest casualties of all the regiments of the Union Army engaged in that battle. The 24th Michigan together with the 19th Indiana Volunteers and three Wisconsin Volunteer regiments constituted the famous Iron Brigade at Gettysburg.
At the beginning of the First World War and after graduation from the Fort Sheridan Officers Training Camp with the rank of First Lieutenant, Colonel Simpson was sent to France where, as Captain, he commanded a company of the 338th Infantry, 85th Division. After more than a year of active service abroad, he returned to the United States late in 1919. In 1923 he joined the Wisconsin National Guard. He was advanced in rank until, several years ago, he became a Lieutenant Colonel in the Guard. During these years, he gained wide experience in military staff work.
When the 32nd Division was ordered to Camp Beauregard in October, 1940, Colonel Simpson was granted leave-of-absence from the faculty, of which he has been a member since the college was founded in 1916, to accompany his organization. Before the Louisiana army maneuvers last autumn, he was made Commander of the 125th Infantry, retaining, however, his rank of Lieutenant Colonel until his promotion came last December. In December, 1941, the 125th Infantry left Camp Livingston for military duty elsewhere.
SES and FACULTYSENIOR SCHOLASTIC HONORS
ILA C. SEVERSON
Holcombe RURAL EDUCATION DIPLOMA
Holcombe RURAL EDUCATION DIPLOMA
SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DIPLOMA
DOROTHY PETTIS Foirchild RURAL EDUCATION DIPLOMA
EAU CLAIRE SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE
Pago FourteenSENIOR SCHOLASTIC HONORS
MARY A. POORE
Madison RURAL EDUCATION DIPLOMA
Rice Loke SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE
Mervomonie ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEGREE
Ml. Horeb SECONDARY EDUCATION DEGREE
LUCILLE BECKER Colby
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEGREE
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DIPLOMA
Page FifteenOUTSTANDING SENIORS
JOSEPH FISHER Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire
SYIVESTER GUllICKSON Secondary Education Degree Colfox
JEAN IUDVIGSON Elementary Education Degree Eou Claire
AUDREY ENDER Elementary Education Degree Chippewa Foils
Page SixteenOUTSTANDING SENIORS
HILDA JANOWSKI Elementary Education Diploma Loretta
SHIRLEY CLARK Rural Education Diploma Gilman
DORIS NEUMANN Elemontory Education Diploma
MARY ALICE POORE Rurol Education Diploma Modison
Secondory Education Degree Merrillan
MAJORS: HISTORY. ENGLISH Women's Athletic Association 2, Women's Recreation Association 3-4. Y. W. C. A. 1.2-3-4; le Troupelet Francois 1-2.
Secondary Education Degree Fall Creek
MAJORS. MATHEMATICS. SCIENCE Transferred in 1940 from Junior College, Mankato, Minn.; Basketball 3-4; Orchestra 3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Chicogo, III.
MAJORS. SCIENCE, ENGLISH Periscope 3-4, Associate Editor 4; Spectator 3-4; Science Club 2-3-4, Vice President and Social Chairman 4, President 4; Y. W. C. A.
1- 2-3-4; Women's Recreational Association I-2-3-4, Advisory Board
2- 4, Strut and Fret 3-4, International Relations Club 3-4; Radio
Club 3; Le Troupelet Francois 1-2-3-4, Oxford Club 4.
Secondary Education Degree Ecu Claire
MAJOR: ENGLISH Cheerleader 1-2-3-4- Pep Committee 1-2-4, Treasurer 2.- Y. W. C- A. 1-2-4, Homecoming Queen 2, Women's Athletic Association 1-2; Closs Vice President 2.
Secondary Education Degree Amery
MAJOR. SOCIAL SCIENCE Transferred from La Crosse State Teachers College, Women's Recreation Association 2-3-4; Y. W. C. A. 3-4, Beta Upsilon 4.
Secondary Education Degree Blockwell
MAJOR: ENGLISH A Cappella Choir I; Speech Association 1-2-3-4. Vice President 3. President 4, Y. W. C. A. 1-2, Le Troupelet Francois 1-2; Hisiory and Sociol Science Club 3, International Relations Club 4. President 4, Strut ond Fret 2-3-4, Treasurer 3; Spectator 2; Debate 2-3-4; Forensics 1 -2-3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Eau Cloirc
MAJOR. SOCIAL SCIENCE Newman Club I-2-3-4; Le Troupelet Francois 1-2-3-4; History and Sociol Science Club 2; Sigma PI Koppo 4, A Cappella Choir
Secondary Education Degree Augusto
MAJORS: ENGLISH, SOCIAL SCIENCE Speech Association I-2-3-4. President 2; Le Troupelet Francois 1-2; Sociol Science Club 2-3. Roger Williams Club 3-4. President 4, In "Who's Who Among College Students" 4.
Secondory Education Degree Elovo
MAJORS: SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS Science Club 3-4. Vice President and Sociol Chairmon 4, Oxford Club 4, President 4.
Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire
MAJORS: ENGLISH. HISTORY Newman Club I-2-3-4, President 4,- Spectator I-2-3-4, Editor 3. Editorial Writer 4, Amphictyon 3-4, President 4, Student Life 4; Outstanding Student 4, Scholastic Honors 4.
Secondory Education Degree Elk Mound
MAJOR: SCIENCE Y. W. C. A 1-2-3-4; Women' Recreation Association 1 2-3-4; Beta Upsilon 4; Strut and Fret I-2-3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Withoe
MAJORS: MATHEMATICS. SOCIAL SCIENCE Amphictyon 3-4, Secretory 4; Student Life 4; Lutheran Students Association I-2-3-4; Band 1; Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4; Spectator 2; Beto Upsilon 2-3-4. Vice President 3, Social Chairman 4; Scholastic Honor 4.
Secondary Education Degree Colfox
MAJORS, ENGLISH. SOCIAL SCIENCE A Cappella I-2-3-4, President 3. Vice President 3.- De Chatillion 2-3-4; Speech Association 4; Training School Operotto 3.- Outstanding Student 4.
Secondary Education Degree Elk Mound
MAJOR: SCIENCE Bond I -2-3-4. Vice President 3,- Lutheran Students Association 4.
Secondary Education Degree Mt. Horeb
MAJOR, HISTORY Lutheran Students Association I-2-3-4. Mission Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Band 1-2; Amphictyon 3-4, Vice President 4; Speech Association I; Social Science Club 1-2-3;. Student Life 3; Spectator 4, Advertising Manager 4; Periscope 4, Advertising Manoger 4; Chairman of Conveniences. Central Prom Committee 3; Scholastic Honors 4.
Secondary Education Degree foil Creek
MAJORS, SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS Lutheran Students Association 3-4; Science Club 4; Amphictyon 3-4, Treasurer 4.
Secondary Education Degree R ce Lake
MAJOR, SOCIAL SCIENCE Band 3-4; Orchestra 3-4; Lutheran Students Association 4; International Relations Club 4; Scholastic Honors 4; Amphictyon 4.
Secondory Education Degree Eou Claire
MAJORS, HISTORY, ENGLISH Lutheran Students Association 1-2-3-4, Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4; International Relations Club 4.
Secondary Education Degree Bloomer
MAJORS: SCIENCE. HISTORY Lutheran Students Association 2-3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Chippewo Falls
MAJOR: SCIENCE Bond 1-2-3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Auguita
MAJORS. SOCIAL SCIENCE. ENGLISH Speech Association 2-3-4, Treoturer 3; Debate 2-3-4,- Le Troupelet Francois 1-2; History and Social Science Club 2-3; Internotionol Relations Club 4, Newman Club 4.
Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire
MAJOR. SOCIAL SCIENCE Newman Club 3.
LILAH MARIE MELBY
Secondary Education Degree Eou Cloire
MAJORS. HISTORY. MATHEMATICS History ond Social Science Club 3; Internotionol Relations Club 4. Treasurer 4; Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4; Women's Recreation Association I-2-3-4, Advisory Board 2-3; Newman Club I-2-3-4; Science Club
2-3-4; Spectator 2-3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Chetek
MAJORS: MATHEMATICS, SOCIAL SCIENCE Science Club 3-4, Y. W. C. A. 3-4, Cobinet 4; International Relations Club 4; Roger Williams Club 3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Elk Mound
MAJORS. SCIENCE. SOCIAL SCIENCE lutheron Students Association 1-2-3-4; Radio Club 4.
Secondary Education Degree Elevo
MAJORS. HISTORY, ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. 3-4; Bond 1-2; Strut ond Fret 3; Le Troupelet Froncois 1-2,- Women's Athletic Association 1; International Relotions Club
3-4,- Lutheran Students Association I-2-3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Cumberland
MAJORS: SCIENCE. SOCIAL SCIENCE De Chatillon 3-4; Science Club 3-4; Student Life Committee 4; "Mognificent Obsession" 4.
Secondary Education Degree- Eou Cloire
MAJOR. ENGLISH Transferred from La Crosse Teochers College. International Relotions Club 4; Sigma Gamma Zeta 4, Secretary ond Treasurer 4.
Secondary Education Degree Hixton
MAJORS. SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS Science Club 2-3-4. President 4; Crusaders 1-2-3-4; Lutheron Students Association 2-3-4. Vice President 4.
Secondary Education Degree Eau Cloire
MAJORS. SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS Strut ond Fret 1-2-4; Newman Club 1-2-3-4; De Chatillon 3-4; Science Club 1-2; Intromural Sports I; Civilian Pilot Training 3; Closs President 4.
Secondary Education Degree Eau Claire
MAJOR. SCIENCE A Coppello Choir 1-23-4. Radio Club 1-2, Science Club 1-2; De Chatillon 2-3-4, Stage Monoger 3-4; Strut ond Fret 3-4; Foot-boll Monoger 3-4.
Secondary Education Degree Eou Claire
MAJORS: SCIENCE. SOCIAL SCIENCE Social Science Club I-2-3-4; Science Club l-2-3-4;$trut and Fret 3; De Chatillon 3-4. Treasurer 3. Vice President 4; Student Life Committee 4; Intramural Sporti 3-4; Tennis 1-3-4; letter Club 4; Bond 4.
Secondary Education Degree “ Rice Lake
MAJOR. SOCIAL SCIENCE International Relations Club 2-3-4, Secretary 4; Baseball 2.
Secondary Education Degree Altoona
MAJOR. HISTORY Science Club 4; International Relations Club l-4; Spectator 2; Girls' Lounge Committee 4; Women's Recreation Association I-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4; National Defense Committee 4.
Elementary Education Degree Colby
MAJORS. SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primary Club I-2-3-4; Band 1-2-3; Orchestra 2-3; Y. W. C. A. 3-4, Newmon Club 1-3-4,- Student life Committee 4, Amphictyon 3-4, Girls Lounge Committee 2; Union Committee 3; Primory Club Scholarship 4; Scholastic Honors 4.
MARY JEAN CONNELL
Elementory Education Degree Chippewo Falls
MAJORS, SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primary Club I-2-3-4. Newman Club 1-2-4; Y. W. C. A. 3-4.
Elementory Education Degree Boyd
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primory Club 4; Sigmo Gomma Zeto 4; Y. W. C. A. 4, Newmon Club 4.
EVELYN B. EINUM
Elementory Education Degree Menomonie
MAJORS, SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Strut ond Fret 3-4; Historian 4, Lutheran Students Association 4, International Relations Club 4; Beta Upsilon 2-3-4; Sigma Gommo Zeta 3-4, President 4; Scholastic Honors 4; Amphictyon 4.
Elementary Education Degree Chippewo Foils
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. 1-4. Cobinef 4; Beta Upsilon 1-2-4. Secretory 2; Women's Recreation Association 1-2. Advisory Board 2; Sigma Pi Koppo 4. Recording Secretary 4; Spectator 1-2; Student Life 3-4; Outstanding Student 4.
Elementary Education Degree Arkonsos
MAJORS. SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Transferred from River Foils 1941, Newmon Club 2.- Rurol life Club I; Primary Club 2.
lementory Educotion Degree Stanley
MAJORS; SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Newman Club 2-4; International Relations Club 4; Beta Upsilon 2-4; Sigma Gamma Zcta 4.
Elementary Education Degree New Auburn
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primory Club I-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4; Lutheran Students Association 1-2-3-4; Speech Association 2; College Singers 1; Periscope 4.
Elementary Educotion Degree I Eleva
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primary Club 12-3-4; Y. W. "C. A. I-2-3-4, Secretory 2, Cabinet 3; Choir I-2-3-4, Librarian 2, Treasurer 3, Vice President 4; Luthoron Students Association I-2-3-4.
Elementary Educotion Degreo Eou Cloire
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primory Club I-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4. Secretory 3. Vice President 4; Lutheran Students Association I-2-3-4, Secretary I. Vice President 2; Strut and Fret I-2-3-4, Secretary 3; Sigma Pi Kappa 4, Vice President 4; Student Life Committee 4; Pep Committee 3-4; Outstanding Student 4.
Elementary Education Degree Eou Claire
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Transferred from Stout Institute 1940; Primory Club 2-3-4; Y. W. C. A. 2-3-4; Strut and Fret 3-4; ''Magnificent Obsession” 4.
Elementary Education Degree Eou Cloire
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primory Club 3-4, Y. W. C. A. 3-4.
Elementary Education Degree Elk Mound
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES, ENGLISH Primory Club I-2-3-4; Lutheran Students Association 1-4; Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4. Cabinet 2-3-4; Women's Recreation Association 3; Sigma Pi Kappo 4; Prom Committee 3.
Elementary Education Degree Strum
MAJORS: ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Primory Club 1-2-3-4; Lutheron Students Association I-2-3-4; Science Club 3-4, Y. W. C. A. I-2-3-4.
Elementary Educotion Degree Eou Cloire
MAJORS: ENGLISH, SOCIAL STUDIES Lutheran Students Association I-2-3-4; Primary Club 2-3-4; Periscope 2-3-4. Y. W. C. A. I -2-3-4.
Elementary Education Degree Eou Cloire
MAJORS: ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Primory Club I-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A. 3-4.
Elementary Education Degree lo ji
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Primory Club 1-2-3-4. Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4; A Cappello Choir 3-4. Sigma Pi Kappa 4; Lutheran Students Association 1.4.
Elementary Education Degree Elk Mound
MAJORS. SOCIAL STUOIES, ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. !•2-3-4, Treasurer 4; Beta Upsilon 1.2-3-4; Women’s Rocreotion Association 1-2-3; Sigma Pi Kappa 4; Pep Committee 3; Girls' Lounge Committee 3-4; Periscope 2-3; Central Prom Committee 3; Lutheran Students Association 1-4; Amphictyon 4.
Elementary Education Degree Eau Claire
MAJORS. ENGLISH, SOCIAL STUDIES Primary Club I-2-3-4. Vice President 2; Student life Committee 2-3-4, Chairman of Sociol Committee 3; Strut and Fret 3-4; Y. W. C. A. 3-4; Social Science Club 2-3; Spectator 4.
Elementary Education Degree Winter
MAJORS. ENGLISH, SOCIAL STUDIES Transferred from Stout Institute 1939; Primary Club 2-3-4; Y. W. C. A. 2-3-4.
Elementory Education Degree Foirehild
MAJORS. ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Primary Club I-2-3-4, Y. W. C. A. I-2.3-4. Strut and Fret 3; Peri-scope 4; Oxford Club 4. Amphictyon 3-4.
MARY K. WOOD
Elementory Education Degree Eou Clolre
MAJORS: SOCIAL STUDIES. ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4. President 4; Primary Club 3-4, le Troupelet Francois 1-2,- Strut and Fret 1-2; Sigmo Pi Koppo 3-4; Student life Committee 4. Vice President 4.
Elementary Education Degree Eou Cloire
MAJORS: ENGLISH. SOCIAL STUDIES Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3-4,- Primary Club 1-23-4. Oxford Club 4.
Elementory Education Diploma Stonley
Newman Club 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3; Beta Upsilon 3.
MILDRED A. ANDERSON
Elementary Education Diplomo Augusta
Primary Club 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Lutheron Students Association 1-2-3; Science Club 3; Amphictyon 3.
EVELYN J. BURISH
Elementary Education Diplomo Codott
Rural Life Club 1-2, Newman Club 1-2-3; Primory Club 3. Radio Club 3.
Page Twenty-threeS E N I
O R S
Elomentory Education Diploma Holcombe
Beta Upiilon 2-3, Preiident 3; Y. W. C. A. 2-3; Speech Auociation 2-3; International Relation Club 3, Vice Preiident 3; Science Club 3; Strut ond Fret 1-2; Spectator 2-3.
Elementary Education Diploma Cornell
Beta Upiilon 1-3; Lutheran Student Auociation 2-3; Rodio Club 3. Secretory-Treojurer 3.
Elementary Education Diploma Oueo
Beta Upiilon 3; Lutheran Student Auociation 1-2-3; Orcheitro 1.
HILDA M. JANOWSKI
Elementary Education Diploma Loretta
Primary Club lr2-3; Lutheran Student Auociation 2-3; Women' Recreation Auociation 1; Science Club 3; Strut ond Fret 1-2; Speech Auociation 1; Student Life 3; Sigma Pi Kappa 3; Spectator 1-2; Amphictyon 3; Scholostic Honor 3; Out tanding Student 3.
Elementary Education Diploma Oueo
Primory Club 2-3; Y. W. C A. 2-3; Sigma Gamma Zeto 2-3, Vice President 3; Lutheran Student Auociation 2-3, Miuion Secretary 3; Amphictyon 3.
Elementory Education Diploma Chetek
Beta Upiilon 1-2-3. Secretory-Treoiurer 2, Auiitant Social Choir-mon 3; Women' Recreation Auociation 3,- Student Life Committee 3.
MRS. PAUL SMITH (FRANCES MENG)
Elementory Education Diploma Greenwood
Beta Upiilon 3; Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3.
Elementary Education Diploma Ecu Cloire
Primory Club 1-2-3, Preiident 3; Y. W. C. A. 2-3; Lutheron Student Auociotion 1-2-3.
Elementary Education Diploma Borron
Primary Club 1-2-3, Vice Preiident 3; Y. W. C. A. 1-2-3, Treoiurer 2, Financial Monoger 3; Periicope 2-3, Editor 3; Amphictyon 3; Scholostic Honor 3; D. A. R. Scholonhip 3; Outitanding Student 3.
Elementary Education Diploma Blair
Y. W. C. A. 1; Primory Club 3; Lutheran Student Auociotion 3; Strut and Fret 1.
Top Row Bottom Row
DOROTHY PETERSON Elomontory Education Diploma Eau Claire Two-Year Rural MARION ANDERSON Strum
Y. W. C. A. I-2-3. Cabinet 3; Primary Club 1-2-3; Lutheran Students Rurol Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2.
Association 1-2-3; Sigma Pi Kappa 3.
RUTH SLINING IRENE BARNESON
Elementary Education Diplomo Colfax Two-Yeor Rural
Primary Club 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Science Club 3. Lulhoron Stu- Rwfo1 Li,« Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2.
dents Association 2-3.
Elementary Education Diplomo Nelson
Primory Club 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 2-3; Oxford Club 3.
Rural life Club 1-2.
EMMA WEIPPERT MRS. CHARLES BROWN (IRENE SKAW)
Elementary Education Diploma Eou Clairo Two-Year Rural New Auburn
Primory Club 1-2-3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Oxford Club 3, Secretary- Rural Life Club |.2j Lutheran Students Association 2.
Two-Year Rurol Strum
Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2.
Rurol Life Club 1-2.
Two-Yeor Rural Osseo
Rural life Club 1-2; Lufheron Students Association 1-2.
Two-Year Rural Bloomer
Rural life Club 1-2; lufheron Students Association 1-2; Science Club 2.
Rurol life Club 1-2; Roger Williams Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 2; Student life Committee 2; Outstanding Student 2.
Two-Year Rurol Ecu Claire
Rurol life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Rurol Choir 1.
Two-Year Rurol Eou Claire
Rural life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; A Cappello Choir 1.
Two-Yeor Rural Durand
Rural life Club 2; Women's Rocreotion Association I; Primary Club I,
NORMAN EIDET GOLDEANE GINGRAS
Two-Year Rurol Hixton Two-Year Rural Cornell
Rural life Club 1-2; Lutheran Student, Association 1-2. Ruro1 lif« C,ub , 2- Lutheran Student, Association 1-2.
DORIS ERICKSON ELEANOR GRAVES
Two-Year Rural Alma Center Two-Year Rurol Eau Claire
Rural life Club l-2; Rurol Choir I. Rural lif Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 2.
Two-Year Rurol Augusta
Rural life Club 1-2; lutheron Students Association 2; Y. W. C. A. 2.
Two-Year Rurol Eou Claire
Rurol life Club 2; Newmon Club 1-2.
Two-Year Rurol Withee
Rurol life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Beta Upsilon I; Science Club 2.
Two-Year Rural Neillsville
Rural life Club 1-2; International Relations Club 1-2; Newmon Club
1-2; Spectator 2.
Two-Year Rural Spring Valley
Rurol Lifo Club 1-2; Science Club 2; lutheron Students Association 1-2; Rurol Choir I.
Two-Year Rural Cornell
Rurol life Club 1-2; Science Club 2; Spectator 1-2; Periscope 2.
Two-Year Rural New Auburn
Rurol life Club 1-2; Newmon Club 1 2.
Two-Year Rurol Osseo
Rural Life Club 1-2; ScienceClub 2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2.
Two-Year Rural Strum
Ruorl Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Y.W.C.A. 1-2.
Rural life Club 2.- Beta Upsilon 2.
Rurol life Club 1-2; Lutheron Students Association 2.
Rurol life Club
1-2, Oxford Club 2; Bond 1-2; Orchestra 2.
Two-Year Rural Osseo
Rural Life Club l-2j lutheron Students Association 1-2.
MARY JANE PETERSON
Two-Yeor Rurol Chippewo Foil
Rural Life Club 1-2, Women's Recreation Association 1-2.
Two-Year Rurol Eau Claire
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Student Association 1-2.
Two-Year Rurol Fairchild
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Newman Club 1-2; Periscope 2j Scholastic Honor 2.
Two-Year Rural Strum Two-Yeor Rurol
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Oxford Club 2.
Rural Life Club 1-2.
Rural Life Club 1-2.
MARY ALICE POORE
Two-Year Rurol Madison
Rurol Life Club 1-2. Secretary l; Periscope 2; A Coppolla Croir 1-2, librarian 2; Oxford Club 2,- Scholastic Honors 2; Outstanding Studont 2.
Two-Year Rural Strum
Rural Life Club 1-2, Secretory 2; Y. W. C. A. 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2.
Two-Year Rural Chippewo Fall
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Women' Recreotion Association 1; Strut and Fret I; Newman Club 1-2; Orchestra 1-2.
Two-Year Rural l®vo
Rurol Life Club 1-2, Vice President 2; lutheron Student Association 1-2; Radio Club 2.
LOIS REID (MRS.)
Rural Life Club 2; Sigma Gomma Zeta 2.
Two-Yeor Rural Stanley
Rural Life Club 1-2. President 2; Band 1-2; Oxford Club 2.
Two-Year Rural Rice Lake
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2.
Two-Year Rurol Stanley
Rural Life Club 1-2; Bond 1-2; Oxford Club 2.
I LA SEVERSON
Two-Year Rural Holcombe
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Scholastic Honors 2.
Two-Year Rurol Holcombe
Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Orchestra 2; Spectator 2. Circulation Manager 2; Scholastic Honors 2.
Two-Year Rurol Rock Foils
Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Radio Club 2.
Two-Yeor Rural Gilman
Rural Life Club 1-2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2; Band 2.
Two-Year Rural Osseo
Rural Life Club 1-2. Treosurer 2; Lutheran Students Association 1-2.
Two-Year Rurol Ecu Claire
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Newman Club 1-2.
Two-Yeor Rurol Mondovi
Rural life Club 1-2; Oxford Club 2.
Two-Year Rurol Ecu Cloire
Rural life Club 1 2; Newman Club 1-2; Student life Committee 2.
Two-Yeor Rural Boyd
Rurol Life Club 1-2; Strut and Fret I; Newman Club 1-2.
KENNETH BROWN Secondary Education CHETEK
BETTY BRUNN Elementary Education MENOMONIE
ARLINE CARLSON Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE
LOIS COX Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE
PHYLLIS CROMWELL Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE
Secondary Education LADYSMITH
RALPH DUXBURY Secondary Education ELEVA
GORDON ERICKSON Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
RUTH FINSTAD Secondary Education ALTOONA
MARVIN FOSTER Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
JANE GILLETT Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
FREDRICK HANSON Pre-Medical
ALICE HARPER Secondary Education WINTER
BETTY HEFFERNAN Secondary Education ROCK FALLS
Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
HAZEL HERGES Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE
PHYLLIS HINKE Secondary Education STANLEY
HELEN HOFFMAN Elementary Education RICE LAKE
VIRGINIA HUBBELL Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
IRENE JEVNE Secondary Education ROCK FALLS
JUNEAU JOHNSON Secondary Education STRUM
MARJORIE KITZIE Secondary Education OWEN
RUTH KNUTSON Elementary Education CUMBERLAND
RUTH LEHMAN Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
Secondary Education ALTOONA
AARON MICKELSON Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
LA VERNE MILLER Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
LORIS MOLDENHAUER Secondary Education AUGUSTA
EVERETT NELSON Secondary Education MONDOVI
MELVIN NEUMANN Pre-Medical
RAYMOND OLSON Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
CLYDE PEPIN Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
MARJORIE PETERSON Elementary Education
MILTON PETERSON Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
ARTHUR RUDE Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
DELORES SATHER Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE
WALTER SCHEFFER Secondary Education HUM8IRD
ALICE SIMET Secondary Education BLOOMER
WILLIAM SLAGG Pre-Engineering EAU CLAIRE
PAUL SMITH Secondary Education COLFAX
THOMAS SNOENBOS Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
HERBERT SPERGER Secondary Education PLUM CITY
IONE THOMPSON Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE
LA MOINE TINKER Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
CHARLEEN TOWNSEND Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
PEGGY’ MARIE TOZER Secondary Education TURTLE LAKE
BERYL TURRIFF Elementary Education LADYSMITH
ROBERT VAN CAMP Secondary Education EAU CLAIRE
EVELYN VLCEK Elementary Education EAU CLAIRE
JUNE WHITE Elementary Education CADOTT
DONALD WIELAND Secondary Education MENOMONIE
JEANETTE ZANK Secondary Education AUGUSTA
MILES ZEUG Secondary Education ELMWOOD
Mr. Bridgman, who retired from teaching December 1 ?, 1941 was o C ass Advisor of each Senior Class graduated '7™,aU Clo,r° ,S'°'e T“chers College from the time the On hoT,5 Tfh '9,,S '° 'he ye°r °f his re'irment.
z ,hB pe °p° «“«vea.
Senior Class Officers
— dent Ul Conferen The Misses Ducek, Olson, and Anderson
Principles of Education Class
£n!nUsXr e,. cvd
A fiew- PERISCOPE FEATUREtf-lodit —
NEW CAMERA STOPS JUNIORS!
The stoyovers of the Sophomore Class of last year comprise the Junior Class of this year, the survivors of which will be the Senior Class of next year.
Junior Class officers-. Donald De Long, Vice President; Robert Weizenegger, Secretary; Robert Wells, Treasurer,- Marvin Foster, President; Alice Simet, Business Manager.
Helen Hoffman, "femme fatale" of the Junior Class, 'snags" Parker Woodruff and "Beans" Van Gamp.
Jeanette Zonk ably keeps the library from going to Junior "Bill" Slagg. Reid Perry, ond Paul Smith tell rack and ruin. Freshman Tom Lehman that studying is really fun —
in the boys' lounge.
Page Thirty-jixMarge Peterson, Art Rude. Marj Kitze, and Ruth "And they're cheap, too! ' Beryl Turriff tells Fresh
Knutson would try to tell us they were studying in the man Jeanne Wallin, cafeteria.
Don De Long tries to in the Student Union.
'put one over" on Ed Drone
It's a wonder that the mirror in the girls' locker room isn't worn thin by Patty, lone, "Moldie," and Ruth.
President Marv was Impartial with his favors in spite of appearances.
TOP ROW—Oleson Drehcr Hodogoard Andorson A. Olson Haug Pace Bylander Childs Schlinkort.
MIDDLE ROW—Tanner I. Hendrickson Busness Britten A. White VanderKamp R. Lamberg E. Lam berg L. Olson Dallas Helgesen
BOTTOM ROW -Christophorson Baker Bergh Gregorson E. White Barker L. Hendrickson Groves.
TOP ROW—Alley Nagle N. Peterson Robinson Hemans Pederson Andrew Meyen Spin Melvin Samplawski Marvin Samplawski C. Peterson Miller.
MIDDLE ROW-Shoemaker Krigsvold Plonert E. Thompson Anderson Barneson Gates Mitcholl Moore I. Thompson Groll Voncuro Michels.
BOTTOM ROW—Moe Baumboch Brotzman Wallok Chrysler Larson Kloven Nelson Blum.
Page Thirty-eightSOPHOMORES- FRESHMEN
TOP ROW— McCroroy Jones Hopkins Pohl Honry Frisch Miley Corlson Cooper Korger I. Severson.
MIDDLE ROW—len Thomley Nelson Moe R. Olson Zimmerman Herbert McFaul Quigley Weber Hoago Schmidmoyr. BOTTOM ROW—L. Anderson Odotl Jawurski Butcher Skaw Block P. Severson A. Abolmonn Myrick.
TOP ROW—Flynn Barnoss Planning Eisenmenger Tietx Misko Walker.
MIDDLE ROW—Sterry Boe Keehn Mattison Knutson Pettis Montgomery Stilloy H. Peterson. BOTTOM ROW—E. Peterson Roycraft G. Johnson Koentz Pitzrick Demmler Adorns Webb.
TOP ROW-Berg S. Anderson Svomo Seffenj Corew Porn.
SECOND ROW—T. Hanson Ause Engstrum Thompson Hutchison Clork D. Lee Neperud K. Anderson Horrick. THIRD ROW—Boris W. Lee True blood Wiley Leidiger M. Anderson Findloy Eystod Romeis Bober g.
BOTTOM ROW—Conrow Fleming Warden Plummer Thocpo Young Meyers Couture Duxbury Kelley McGruer.
TOP ROW—Wollum Mills L. Peterson Lehman Kildahl Aim R. Andorson.
SECOND ROW—O'Brien Geisslcr Bortingole Munger Bertie Chortier Amundson Mundinger Foster Davies.
THIRD ROW—Witt Noer Durst Derouin Leosum Potrow Koppus Romeis Kjentvet Johnson.
BOTTOM ROW—MacLocklan Blomquist Sipple Oyaas Augustine Wallin Baldwin Churchward Pederson Smith M. Hanson Boehlko.
TOP ROW—Spry 8ortx Deuel Voshmik Monthel Willkom Hebert.
SECOND ROW—Egon Bronstod Thornton V. Miller Dale Boese Windsor Friedeck Sage Mo bey Sperger. THIRD ROW—Sabin Kuehni Johnson loRonge Kennedy Webb Schreiner Rongsfad Sipe J. Miller.
BOTTOM ROW—Larson Guthrie Rexorch Holmes Hanson Kelley Romharter Hess Rudahl Frazier Leidiger.
TOP ROW—Hight Fisher Ritzinger Nelson Hutson Welsh Spooner Wells Slogg Jensen.
MIDDLE ROW—Delong Hoble Johnson Blank Tallaksen Boortz Goss Gabrielsen Neisius Bates.
BOTTOM ROW—Meade McHugh Huber Carpenter Wonberg Abelmonn Larson Morcks Winn Jensen Barton.
Poge Forty-oneThe Periscope, with apologies to the editors of Life, herewith presents its own near-facsimile of that popular magazine. Pictured below are the members of the staff who were delegated to compile the pictorial record of undergraduate life to be found on the following five pages.
Editor Doris Neumann looks over the 1942 Periscope Aaron Mickelson, the Periscope's star staff photographer, "Dummy." goes into action.
Editor Neumann and Photographer Mickelson try for A close-up of Mikelson getting ready to "shoot." another "shot."
Page Forty-twoSPEAKING OF FRESHMAN WEEK
The most elaborate Freshman Week in the history of the school was sponsored by the Student Life Committee this year from September 8 to 16. The object of the undertaking was to make incoming Freshmen feel welcome and become better acquainted in the school.
On the morning of September 8 the newcomers were greeted at an All-Freshman assembly by Don Sloat, chairman of the Student Life Committee. In the afternoon, while registration was in progress, open house was held in the Student Union. In the evening, the boys and girls were royally entertained in separate groups, the girls at a party in the gymnasium and the boys at a steak fry at the Methodist Church.
Festivities continued the following day, starting with an assembly in the morning, which included a pep meeting. A “sing” was held on the campus in the evening.
The next morning there was another assembly at which the various organizations of the school were explained by upper classmen. In the afternoon cars and buses took the Freshmen for a tour of Eau Claire, including such points as the Paul Bunyan Camp at Carson Park, the Coca-Cola Company plant where everyone was treated to a “coke", and the Eau Claire Sewage Disposal plant. An all-school “mixer" was held in the gymnasium that evening.
At an assembly Thursday morning, representatives from a number of Eau Claire civic organizations welcomed the new students. Mayor Barnes of Eau Claire was among the speakers. That afternoon the first classes were held.
The following Sunday afternoon, September 14, the first of a series of vesper services was held in the college auditorium. On Tuesday evening, September 16, more than two hundred Freshmen were entertained at a supper given by the Student Life Committee.
The activities of the week were generally conceded by all concerned to have been a success.
Freshman girls enjoy refreshments
The all-school orchestra played at the Freshman "mixer"
Freshmen entertain Upperclassmen
Mrs. Arnold Carpenter (Dorothy Bullis) pours
fr»r FrpslinipnTop: The Freshmen girls turned out in force for the party in the gymnasium Monday night of Freshman Week. Several of the Student Life girls planned and directed the party.
Left: Dr. Calder, Ph. D., Harvard, Physics instructor, and Freshman Class Advisor, is a scholarly scientist. For four years he was Resident Astronomer at the Oak ridge branch of the Harvard Observatory. While there he did extensive work in stellar photoelectric photometry. He made the equipment for employing the light from Arcturus, a star forty light-years away, to turn on the illumination at the Chicago Century of Progress in 1933. Desiring to leave research to teach, he accepted a professorship of astronomy and applied mathematics at Knox College. From Knox, he came to Eau Claire.
Dr. Calder was born in Chippewa Falls, where he first met Mrs. Calder. He holds both a master’s and bachelor’s degree from the University of Wisconsin.BEEFSTEAK FEAST CULMINATES FRESHMAN WEEK
Two major events of Freshman Week were the steak fry for the boys at the Methodist Church and the supper given by the Student Life Committee Tuesday evening, September 16. These two gatherings carried further the object of the Student Life Committee to make the Freshmen welcome.
President and Mrs. Davies and Mr. Bridgman were among those seated at the speakers’ table at the Freshman supper.
President Don Sloat and Vice President Mary Wood of the Student Life Committee presided at the speakers’ table between Mrs. Davies and Mr. and Mrs. Fox.Mr. Slagg, Faculty Class Advisor
Below: Some Sophomores relax!
ffo i wmo'tei
1. Robert Crane, Vice President; Joan Hebert, Secretary-Treasurer; Carol Van-cura,President; ElvinKuehn, Sergeant-at-Arms are the Sophomore Class officers.
2. Mr. Slagg, Faculty Class Advisor.
3. Some Sophomores in a Psychology class are H. Anderson, Barnes, Busness, Chrysler, Dallas, Hebert, and Hedegaard.
4. Kuhrasch, Bylander, Olsen, Schmidmayr, Simonson, and Wallek relax in the Student Union.
5. Krigsvold and Dallas find some time for study in the library.
Sophomore Class Officers
Above: Practically all Sophomores!FACULTY
Top Row FRANK W. ACKERMAN, B. A.. B. S. Chemistry University of Michigan FRANCES BAKER, M. A. Primary Education, Supervision Columbia University WILLIAM A. CALDER. Ph. D. Physics Harvard University
ANNETTE D. ANDERSON (MRS.), B. S. Dietitian Ohio State University JAMES A. BARNES, Ph. M Geography (On Leave of Absence) University of Wisconsin JULIA DAHL. Ph. B. First, Second Grodes Critic University of Wisconsin
L. RUTH AULD, M. A. Junior High School Critic University of Chicago Bottom Row MARIE J. BEIL, B. A. Assistant Librarian University of Wisconsin C. D. DONALDSON, Ph. B. Psychology, Education University of Chicago
ELIZABETH AYER (MRS.), B. S. French, English Upper Iowa University B. W. BRIDGMAN, M. A. Physics University of Wisconsin LYLA FLAGLER (MRS.), M. S. Science, Home Economics University of Minnesota
LILLIAN O. BA HR, M. A. Intermediate Grodes Critic University of Minnesota ERNA BUCHHOLZ, B. A. Librarian Ripon College RUTH FOSTER, M. A. Art Columbia University
EDUCATION ENGLISH GERMAN FRENCH SPANISH HISTORY
Top Ron• THELMA HRU2A (MRS.), Ph. D. MARION McNAMARA (MRS.)
GRETCHEN GRIMM. B. A. Art. Music Critic English George Peabody College Kindergorfen Miss Ward's School, Minneapolis
University of Minnesota FANNIE HUNN, M. A. Rural Caiirte til if EUGENE McPHEE, M. A.
LEONARD HAAS, M. A. History. Social Science University of Wisconsin ■•VI Ml VUV) ml V'MIV University of Minnesota Director Training School (On Leave of Absence) University of Minnesota
CHARLES F. HARRIS RUTH G. JOHNSON, M. A. VINE MILLER, M. A.
Band Director Bond Directing Course, Chicago English, History University of Illinois History Columbia University
HAROLD W. HAUGAN, M. S. ROY C. JUDD, Ph. D. Science. Mathemotlcs University of Wisconsin A. L. MURRAY, M. A.
Chemistry University of North Dakota English University of Indiana
ALICE LEFVANDER, R. N.
CHARLES HORNBACK. M. A. School Norse. Hygiene ANNA NASH, B. Ed.
Director Rurol Deportment Post Graduate Course Third, Fourth Grades Critic
University of Illinois University of Minnesota DeKolb State Teachers College
ART BIOLOGY PHYSICS
MUSIC CHEMISTRY GEOGRAPHY
Top Row MARGARET NICHOLAS, M. A.
Physlcol Education for Women
George Peabody College
HILDA BELLE OXBY, M. A.
English, Spanish, Germon
HAZEL RAMHARTER, IMRS.), M. A.
Sixth Grade Critic University of Minnesota
ALBERTINE REYNOLDS, M. A.
University of Wisconsin
JOHN S. SCHNEIDER, Ph. D.
History, Social Science University of Wisconsin
GEORGE L. SIMPSON, Ph. M.
Geography (On Leave of Absence) University of Wisconsin
W. E. SLAGG, Ph. M.
Natural Science University of Wisconsin
Bottom Row INEZ D. SPARKS, M. A.
Primory Grodes Critic University of Minnesota
JANE TEMPLE, M A.
High School Critic Columbia University
KATHERINE THOMAS, M. A.
High School Critic
FERNE THOMPSON (MRS.), B. A.
First Assistant librarian
University of Omoha
H. R. TIEDEMAN, Ph. D.
Rural Education University of Iowa
J. R. WALLIN, Ph. D.
University of Wisconsin
CLARA MAE WARD, B. M.
BJORNE R. ULLSVIK. M. A.
Mathematics University of Wisconsin
SOCIOLOGY POLITICAL SCIENCE
MATHEMATICS INDUSTRIAL ARTS
ECONOMICS PHYSICAL EDUCATIONIN MEMORIAM
H. A. SCHOFIELD 1877-1941 President Eau Claire State Teachers College 1916-1940
MONROE B. MILLIREN 1890-1941 Dean of Men, Member of Faculty 1920-1941
W. R. DAVIES. M. A.
President University of Wisconsin
A. J. FOX. M. A. Registrar Leland Stanford University
WILLIS ZORN, Ph. B.
DEAN OF MEN
University of Chicago
LAURA SUTHERLAND, M. A.
DEAN OF WOMEN
University of Wisconsin
N. D. BAILEY, M. Ed. ACTING DIRECTOR TRAINING SCHOOL Harvard University
PETER J. SMITH EAU CLAIRE REGENT Appointed 1938
Page Fifty-threoNEWCOMERS ON THE FACULTY
1. HERMAN R. TIEDEMAN, Ph. D.
2. MARGARET NICHOLAS. M. A.
Director of Physical Education for Women
3. WILLIAM A. CALDER, Ph. D.
Physics and Astronomy
F. ALBERTINE REYNOLDS. M. A. English and Speech
LEONARD C. HAAS. Ph. M. History and Social Science
ANNETTE ANDERSON (MRS.), B. S. Foods and Nutrition, Cafeteria
BJARNE R. ULLSVIK, M. A. Mathematics
GRAHAM LAWTON. B. A., B. Ed. Geography
Poqo Fifty-tour"REPORT TO THE OFFICE!
1. Mrs. Holbrook, Assistant Clerk Stenographer, records receipts, handles alumni records and student files, mails catalogues, and mimeographs teaching material for the faculty.
2. Mrs. Krammes, Assistant Clerk Stenographer, has charge of Training School records, Mr. Bailey's correspondence. Practice Teachers' marks, and Senior and Alumni credentials.
3. Mrs. Wing, Junior Clerk Stenographer, has charge of President Davies' correspondence and the college intramural telephone system. She also records grades and prepares transcripts.
4. Miss Chipman, Accounting Clerk, is financial secretary, and handles collection of student fees and payment of college bills. She also prepares vouchers and payrolls.
126th Field Artillery
First Lieutenant Harold J. Retallick, Second Battalion, 126th Field Artillery, who was graduated in 1938 from the Eau Claire State Teachers College, enlisted in 1935 as a Private in the Machine Gun Troop, 105th Cavalry, Wisconsin National Guard. He was made a Corporal, then a Sergeant, and. in 1938, a Second Lieutenant in the Cavalry Reserve. In October, 1940, he was assigned to active duty with Battery D, 126th Field Artillery, which at that time was ordered to Camp Beauregard. Louisiana. He was graduated. December, 1940, from the Intelligence School, 32nd Division; was promoted to the rank of First Lieutenant, June, 1941, while attending the School of Fire at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, and was graduated from Fort Sill in August, 1941.
While a student at Eau Claire State Teachers College, Lieutenant Retallick was a member of the Men's Athletic Association; Crusaders; DeChatillon, of which he was President in his Senior year; the Science Club, President in his Sophomore and Senior years; the Radio’Club; and the Letter Club. He was a member of the track team in his Freshman and Sophomore years, and basketball Trainer three years, beginning in his Sophomore year. In his Junior year, he was a member of the Central Prom Committee.
TOP ROW— Neumann Dusik Chrysler Simonson Gatos Huntington Olson Kuhrasch Houg Kamboch 8ock.
SECOND ROW—Hcbort Abolmonn E. White E. Deuel Fifxhugh L. Olson Winn Stilloy Sipe Miller.
THIRD ROW—Nystrom Frost Dallos Schmidmayr Becker Lofte Windsor J. Deuel Sparks Wardon Thornton Blum. BOTTOM ROW—Gorton McDonald A. White Wallock Kaentz Rezarch Oyoos Wallin Pitzrick Einum Larson Lowry.
Mary Wood Jean Ludvigson Ruth Lehman Helen Solberg Dr. Hruza, Miss Auld
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Advisors
Agnes Abolmonn Betty Adams Arvilla Anderson Mildred Anderson Ruth Augustine Ruth Baker
Dorothy Dallas Elaino Deuel Joyce Deuel Irene Dusik Evelyn Einum Audrey Ender
Ruth Huntington Lillian Kaentz Anno Kamboch Amy Kjentve!
Amy Klomsten Carol Kuhrasch
Lucille Becker Margaret Blum Dorothy Bock Irene Bochlke Lorraino Brozoau Ardii Brown
Phyllis Fitzhugh Geraldine Fleming Anna Frost Carolyn Gates Jane GiHctt Alda Gorton
Arlonc Larson Betty Jane Larson Ruth Lehman Beatrico Lonx Lorraine Lofte Marie Lowry
Arlene Carlson Adole Carpenter Arlene Chrysler Delores Churchward Mary Jean Connell Lois Cox
Joan Hebert Hazel Horges Helen Hoffman Marjorie Houg Ireno Hoyt Vlrginio Hubbotl
Jeon Ludvigson Betty Marcks Theolo McDonald Marjorie McMahon Liloh Melby Frances Meng
Page Fifty-eightY. W. C. A
TOP ROW—Townsend Shorven Endor Solborg Robbe Melby Hubbell Pace Woippert Sother 0. Peterson.
SECOND ROW—Tonner Moor® M. Olson Fleming Augustine Churchword Montgomery M. Anderson Connell Zonk.
THIRD ROW—Woodington M. Wood Tozer M. Peterson Yule Vlcek Wenberg Brazeou Adams Tiffany B. Miller Hoffmon.
BOTTOM ROW—F. Wood Boehlke B. Peterson ludvigson A. Anderson Herges Carpentor J. Miller Turriff Kjentvet Serrurier Lenz.
Program, Aldo Gorton; Art, Anne Kambach and Joan Hebert; Supper, Eileen White and Joyce Miller; Invitations, Virginia Hubbell; Finance, Doris Neumann; Membership, Dorothy Peterson,- Social Service, Jane Gillett; Publicity, Audrey Ender; Worship, Bessie Peterson; World Fellowship, Roma Sontella.
Betty Miller Jean Miller Joyce Miller Mary Jane Montgomery Shirley Moore Doris Neumann Jean Rezarch Vivian Robbe Romo Santollo
Delores Sat her Lois Schmidmoyr Janet Serrurier
Peggy Tozer Vernice Tucker Beryl Turriff Evelyn Vlcek Alycc Juno Wallok Jeanne Wallin
Kothloen Nystrom Rosemary Olsen Lucillo Olson Morselyn Olson Joanne Oyaas Dorothy Poce Irene Sherven Phyllis Simonson Lois Sipo Ruth Slining Helen Solberg Marjorie Lee Sparks
Margoret Warden Emma Woippert Jeanne Wenberg Anno White Eileen White Maxine Windsor
Bessie Peterson Dorothy Peterson Helen Peterson Marjorie Peterson Dorothy Pitzrick JoAnn Plummer
Elsie Stilley Marion Tanner Phyllis Thompto Morion Thornton Aiyce Tiffany Charles Townsend
Doris Winn Fern Wood
Mary Wood Catherine Woodington Margoret Yule Jeanetta Zank
Poge Fifty-nineSIGMA GAMMA ZETA
TOP ROW—Klomsten Dusick Huntington Olson Mu. Holbrook.
BOTTOM ROW—Mri. Flagler Einum Stewart Knutson Hartung Hoffmon.
Evelyn Einum Amy Klomsten Mona Olson Mrs. Flagler
President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Advisor
Irene Dusick Evolyn Einum (Mrs.) Dorellen Hoos (Mrs.) Margaret Hortung
Loretta Hoffmon Iva Holbrook (Mrs.)
Ruth Huntington (Mrs.) Amy Klomsten
Ruth Knutson Mona Olson (Mrs.)
Lois Reed (Mrs.)
Helen Stewart (Mrs.)
TOP ROW—Koepp Thompson Townsend Heffernan Bock Poce Cooper Merges. SECOND ROW—Tanner Molby Fitzhugh S. Moore Olson Sabin.
THIRD ROW—lorson Zonk Carpenter Wenberg H. Peterson Guthrie.
BOTTOM ROW— Rezorch Krigsvold M. J. Peterson White Adams Baker Cromwell.
Jeanette Zank Ruth Baker Dorothy Pace Marion Tanner Miss Nicholas
President Vice President Secretary Social Chairman Advisor
Betty Adams Ruth Baker Jean Barrltt Dorothy Bock Ardis Brown
Adele Carpenter Ruth Cooper Phyllis Cromwell Irma Dole Phyllis Fitzhugh
Betty Heffernan Hazel Herges Helen Krisgsvold Marie Koepp
Betty Jane Lorson Ruth Lehman
Lilah Melby Veda Miller Shirley Moore Marselyn Olson
Helen Peterson Mary Jone Peterson Dorothy Pace Jean Rezorch
Shirley Sabin Marion Tonner lono Thompson
Chorleen Townsend Jeonne Wenberg Anna White Catherine Woodinglon Jeonne Vincent Jeanette Zank
Page Sixty.oneRURAL LIFE CLUB
TOP ROW—Thompson Miller Mr. Hornbock, Advisor Eldet Pederson Dr. Tiedemon, Advisor Melvin Somplowski Morvin Somplowski Trueblood Schultz Eunice Wobb.
SECOND ROW—Willkom Andorson Skew Barneson Ploning Black Clark Walker Thompson Keehn Mattison Klcven.
THIRD ROW—Boose Hollond Olson Helen Peterson Stephens Miske Sipplo Sterry Boo Nelson.
BOTTOM ROW—Planert M. Peterson Pitzrick Poore Roycraft E. Poiorson Jonsen Konnedy Douglas Holmes Stllley.
OFFICERS First Semester
Marvin Somplowski Chauncey Pederson Lucille Olson Elaine Thomely Mr. Hornbock, Miss Hunn,
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
Lois Anderson Marion Anderson Irene Barneson Doris Borness Ruby Barton
Helen Hansen Edith Honson Gloria Holland Inger Hendrickson Holen Holmes
Virginia Block Jeannette Boe Marion Boese Ella Braden Carol Bryngolson
Hazel Christophcrson Shirley Clark Horry Dahl Carol Douglas Dogno Eimon
Doris Erickson Helen Erickson
Mary Fischer Goldeano Gingros Eleanor Graves
Doris Hopkins Adolo Jaworski Myrtle Jensen Jane Keehn Delores Kennedy
Louise Klevon Louise Knutson Margoret Kuehnl Harriet Mottison Ruth McCrorey
Cothorinc McFoul William Miller Marilyn Miske Floronco Mitchell Edna Moe
Pogc Sixty-twoRURAL LIFE CLUB
TOP ROW—Gingroi Either Webb Moe Dahl Mr. Hornbock, Adviior Shoger Moore Thompson Eimon Fox Knutson. SECONO ROW—Mi i Hunn, Adviior lla Severion Phyllli Severson Quigley McFaul Mitchell Zimmerman Kuehni McCrorey Hendrickion.
THIRD ROW—Bryngelion Barton D. Erickson Jaworski H. Hansen Braden H. Erickson Olson.
BOTTOM ROW—Christopherson E. Nelson Schreiner Pettis Thomley Odell Graves Sorenson t. Anderson.
OFFICERS Second Semester
Marvin Samplawski Mary Alice Poore Edna Slerry Genevieve Stokes Mr. Hornbock, Miss Hunn, Dr. Tiedeman
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
Merle Moore Elsie Nelson Roberto Nelson Wanda Odell Jeoncite Olson
Lucille Olson Chauncey Pederson Helen Pederson Eileen Peterson Mary Jane Peterson
Dorothy Pettis Joon Pettis Dorothy Pitxrick Ivls Ploncrt Clara Planing
Mary Alice Poore Winnifred Quigley Virginia Roycraft Marvin Samplawski Melvin Samplawski
Isabollo Schreiner Charles Schulte lla Severson Phyllis Severson Robert Shoger
Eva Sipple Irene Skaw Borghild Sorenson Geraldine Stephens Edna Sterry
Elsie Stilley Genevieve Stokes Elolne Thomley Ellen Thompson Lawrence Thompson
William Thompson Donald Trueblood Esther Webb Eunice Webb Dorothy Willkom Leone Zimmerman
Poge Sixty-threoINTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
TOP ROW—Schuebel Schrcfcntholcr Wieland McDonell Robinson Ryon Hemons Scheffer.
SECOND ROW—Dr. Wallin Dr. Schneider O'Brien White Deuel Huntington Bock Houldcr Schlieve. THIRD ROW—Chrysler Muzynski Braden Hoflmon Olson Horges Melby.
BOTTOM ROW—Chickering Oyaas E. Lomberg Lofte R. Lomberg Einum Rezarch Woodington Wallin.
Ruth Chickering, Don Hanson President
Elaine Deuel Vice President
Raymond White Secretary
Lilah Melby Treasurer
Dr. Schneider, Miss Oxby Advisors
Dorothy Bock Ellen Brodon James Carleson Ruth Chickering Arlene Chrysler Elaine Deuel Evelyn Einum
Alton Gruenisen Don Hanson Charles Hemons Hazel Herges Loretta Hoffman Orville Houldcr Ruth Huntington
Gerald Joos Amy Klomstcn Evelyn Lomberg Rosalind Lamberg Lorraine Lofte Lilah Melby Joyce Miller
Edward Miller Allan McDonell Elconor Muszynski
Potrick O'Brien Mono Olson Joanne Oyaos Jeon Rezarch Barry Robinson
Norman Ryon Walter Scheffer Rolland Schlieve Herbert Schlinkert George Schretenthaler Harold Schuebel George Simpson
Clorence Smith Donold Throne Jeanne Wallin Robert Weizenegger Robert Wells Raymond White Donald Weilond Catherine Woodinglon
Pogc Sixty-fourROGER WILLIAMS CLUB
TOP ROW—Bartlngalc Holbrook Krommes Clork Owen.
MIDDLE ROW—Schliove Joon Miller Donnelly Borne Webb McCrorey. BOTTOM ROW-Joyco Miller Borion Sogo Mr . Holbrook H.ll White Groll.
Edward Donnelly Dale Krommes Shirley Clark Janet Sage Mr. Barnes
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Advisor
William Anderson France Ballard Norman Ballard Margaret Borne Eugene Bartingole
Dorothy Groll Helen Hill Darrel Holbrook Dole Krommes Ruth McCrorey Jeon Miller
Ruby Barton Virginia Block Dale Clark Shirley Clark Arline Conrow
Joyce Miller George Orendorf? Russell Owen Clayton Peterson Mory Alice Poore
Lowell Conrow George Doy Edward Donnelly William Eggenbcrgcr William Giles
Janet Soge Rofland Schliovo Janot Serrurier LaMoine Tinker Esther Webb Jone White
Poge Sixty-fiveBETA UPSILON
TOP ROW—Knutson Hcdegoord Friedek Hubbell D«uel.
SECOND ROW—Moe H. Anderson Sperger Thompson Koepp Hinke Einum Hetchler. BOTTOM ROW— Busness Brown torch Fitzhugh $koe A. Frost Brotzmon.
Elaine Deuel Phyllis Hinke Marjorie Brotzmon Miss Temple
President Vice President Secretary-T reasurer Advisor
Arvillo Anderson Harrier Anderson Marjorie Brotzmon Ardis Brown Etlinore Busness
Arlene Carlson Phyllis Cromwell Elaine Deuel Evelyn Einum Phyllis Fitzhugh
Mary Friedek Anno Frost Sylvia Frost Helen Hedegoord Betty Heflernon
Veronica Hetchler Phyllis Hinke Virginia Hubbell Volborg Instefjord Marie Keopp Ruth Knutson
Marjorie torch Mary Mclocklan Francis Meng Pearl Moe
Lucille Poderson Phyllis Simonson
Ellen Skoe Berdeno Sperger lone Thompson Dorothy Tietz Chorles Townsend Jeanette Zonk
Page Sixty-sixSTRUT AND FRET
TOP ROW—R. Peterson Potrow Robinson.
SECOND ROW—C. Peterson Schretentholer Bock Huntington Moldenhouer Fitihogh Dr. Hruzo. THIRD ROW—Fleming Conrow Romhorter Hubbell Broden Tronsdol Wilkom Minnie.
BOTTOM ROW—Elnum Rezorch Plummer Lofte Corpenter Wenberg.
Roy Heidemon Tom Snoenbos Jeon Ludvigson Phyllis Fitzhugh Dr. Hruzo
Donald Honson Roy Heideman Virginio Hubbell Stan Huber Ruth Huntington Arlene Larson Lorraine Lofte
Lois Slpe Donald Sloat Gilbert Tanner Virginia Tronsdol Donald Trueblood Margaret Warden Jeanne Wenberg Dorothy Wilkom
Merrill Anderson Ruth Alcott Ruth Augustine Neva Bartz Dorothy Bock Elio Braden Adele Carpenter
Mor|orie McMahon Jeon Miller Verio Miller Mary Minnie Loris Moldenhouer Swonhild Noer Robert Nystrom Joanne Oyaot
Ruth Chickering Arline Conrow Joyce Deuel Evelyn Einum Phyllis Fitzhwgh Geraldine Fleming Jane Gillett Ruth Guthrie
Sam Potrow Clayton Peterson Robert Peterson JoAnn Plummer Yvonne Romharler Jeon Rezorch Barry Robinson Georae Schretentholer
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Advisor
TOP ROW—Homons Scheffer Robinson Rode Shretenthaler R. Anderson McCoy F. Hanson Nyslrom.
MIDDLE ROW—Johnson Hoehn LaBarge E. Deuel C. Peterson Janowski Bock M. Anderson Lomberg Slogg-BOTTOM ROW—Dr. Judd Melby Rezarch Windsor J. Deuel Miller Erickson Hclgescn Mrs. Flogler.
Leonard Pederson, Dorothy Bock
President Vice President
Robert Anderson Mildred Anderson Dorothy Bock Anlto Bylander Ruth Chickering Elaine Deuel Joyce Deuel
Ralph Duxbury Helen Erickson Richard Evons Robert Geisslcr Helen Honsen Fredrick Honson Thorfin Honson
llo Helgesen Charles Hemons Marvin Hoehn Hilda Jonowski Juneau Johnson Robert LaBarge Arnold Lomberg
Don McCoy Utah Melby Joyce Miller Florence Mitchell
Oakley Neau Robert Nystrom
Leonard Pederson Clayton Peterson Jeon Rezarch Borry Robinson Arthur Reede Wolter Scheffer Lois Schmidmayr
George Schretentholer Williom Slagg Morion Tonner Maxine Windsor Worren Weese Catherine Woodington
Page Sixty-eightLE TROUPELET FRANCAIS
TOP ROW—Wilt Neumann Olio McManamy Meyers Henry Joas.
MIDDLE ROW—Romeis Possum Bock Huntington Paco Hubbell Alley.
BOTTOM ROW—Groll Carpenter Wenberg Oyaas Whito Moore Mrs. Ayer Deuel Windsor.
Hal Meyers Dorothy Pace Dick Otto Gerald Joas Mrs. Ayer
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Advisor
John Alley Pat Aim Dorothy Adele Dale
Joyce Deuel Morgoret Possum Dorothy Groll Clifford Henry Edna Hoog
Virginia Hubbell Ruth Huntington Irene Jevne Gerald Joas Erma lorson
Gertrude Leasum Don Leo
Hal Meyers Shirley Moore Melvin Neumann
Joonne Oyoos Dick Otto
Dorothy Pace Tom Romeis Tom Shoemaker Thomas McMonomy
Bernice Weber Jeanne Wenberg Eileen White Maxine Windsor Bill Witt
Page Sixty-nineLUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSN
TOP ROW—Merrill Anderson H. Anderson Hanson R. Anderson R. Helgesen Gobrielsen Spooner Rude Mottison A. Abelmonn. SECOND ROW—R. Olson Schultz Kuehni Thornton Sother 8oe Miske Barlz Keehn L. Anderson.
THIRD ROW—Eiscnmcnger S. Frost Janowski Tietz F. Hanson M. Hanson Eidct Johnson Hoehn Nelson.
FOURTH ROW—Tonner A. Frost Severson Erickson Houg Monthei L. Olson Carlson Instcfjord Borncion Skaw Y. Peterson.
FIFTH ROW—Hedcgoard H. Peterson Lorson Hotchler I. Holgcsen Mildred Anderson Noer Stuve Robbe Lomberg H. Olson.
SIXTH ROW—lofte Pitzrick Stilley Stephens Morcks Hoage Morion Anderson G. Abelmonn Skoe I. Hendrickson Sorensor C. Peterson.
BOTTOM ROW—E. Peterson Broden Roycraft Knutson Sterry Gingras Olson Ness Jensen loRonge Einum L. Hendrickson Graves.
Ray Olson President Russell Helgesen Treasurer
Leonard Pederson Vice President Amy Klomsten Mission Secretary
lla Helgesen Secretary Miss Dahl. Mr. Haas, Dr. Tiedeman MEMBERS Advisors
Agnes Abelmonn Norman Eidet Gloria Hellond Evelyn Lomberg Arloen Olson Carl Sotre
Gertrude Abelmonn Evelyn Einum Inger Hendrickson Rosalind Lomberg Alice Olson Margaret Sotre
Clayton Anderson Donge Einum Lucille Hendrickson Orleone LoRonge Helen Olson Charles Schultz
Harriet Anderson Adeline Eisenmenger Veronica Hetchler Arlene Lorson Jeonette Olson Ho Severson
Lois Anderson Helen Erickson Endo Hoage Erma Lorson Lucille Olson Phyllis Severson
Morion Anderson Betty Falbe Marvin Hoehn Lorraine Lofte Roymond Olson Robert Shoger
Merrill Anderson Anne Frost Muriel Houg Jean Ludvigson Oorothy Poce Irene Skaw
Mildred Anderson Sylvia Frost Orville Houlder Ruth McCrorey Chouncey Pederson Ellen Skoe
Robert Anderson Gunvald Froysfod Irene Hoyt Kathleen Monthei Helen Pederson Ruth Slining
Ruth Boker Benny Gobrielsen Valborg Insteljord Betty Morcks Leonard Pederson Virgene Smith
Irene Barneson Goldcone Gingros Hilda Jonowski Hernet Mottison Lucille Pederson Morton Spooner
Neva Bortz Eleanor Groves Myrtle Jensen Marilyn Miske Claylon Pederson Borghild Sorenson
Frieda Baumbach Dorellen Hoos Irene Jovne Edna Moe Dorothy Peterson Geraldine Stephens
Eilert Berg Emerson Hansen Juneau Johnson Elsie Nelson Eileen Peterson Edna Sterry
Jeanette Boe Helen Hansen Jane Keehn Ernest Nelson Helen Peterson Dora Stuve
Morion Boese Edith Hanson Marie Keopp Everrette Nelson Mary Jone Pereson Elsie Stilley
Ella Broden Fredrick Hanson Amy Kjentvet Roberta Nelson Yvonne Peterson Marion Tanner
Margoret Bronstod Maurice Hanson Louise Kleven Roy Neperud Dorothy Pitzrick Elsie Thomley
Arlene Carlson Sylvio Hanson Amy Klomsten Harriet Ness Vivian Robbe lone Thompson
Hozel Christopherson Thorfm Hanson Adolph Knoepke Melvin Neumann Eorl Roselond Marion Thornton
Delores Churchward Helen Hedegoard Louise Knutson Swanhild Noer Virginia Roycroft Dorothy Tietz
Horry Dahl lla Helgesen Margaret Kuehni Donn Oos Arthur Rude Emma Weippert
Mitchell Dodge Ralph Duxbury Russell Helgesen Arnold Lomberg Lyle Olcson Delores Sather Wolter Wiley Jeonette Zonk
Poge SeventyNEWMAN CLUB
TOP ROW—Geissler Jones BcMlo Olson Engstrum MeMonomy Frisch Cory Fisher Scheffer Schreteniholer.
SECOND ROW—Miller Neau Korgor Thompson Derouin Charlier G. Qu.gley Schuebel Vancuro M.chels.
THIRD ROW—Huber Muuynski J. Couture Simct Heffernan Planning Durst Hable Sauer White.
FOURTH ROW—Henry Zimmerman Willkom Vander Komp Fitzhugh Schmidmayr McFaul W. Quigley Marick Blomquist Mobcy Sperger.
BOTTOM ROW—Egon Pettis Turriff Burish Schreiner Carpenter Weber Hortung Rongstod Becker.
Joseph Fisher President
Walter Scheffer Vice President
Mary Jean Duxbury Secretory
Carol Vancuro Treasurer
Miss Thomas Advisor
Arvillo Anderson Frederick Dreher Joan Hebert Mary C. Lelonek Eleanor Muszynski Harold Schuebel
John Ashbough Joseph Durst Rosemary Hebert Patricia Logan Oakley Neau Alice Simet
Colleen Baldwin Irene Dusik Betty Heffernan Marie Lowry Laverne Neisius Robert Sosinsky
Dale 8auer Mory Jean Duxbury Robert Hohli Theola McDonald Potrick O'Brien Berdeno Sperger
Lucille Becker Marjorie Egon Clifford Henry Allen McDonell Richord Olson Herbert Sperger
John Bertie James Engstrum Dolores Hess Catherine McFaul Dorothy Pettis Ellen Thompson
Irene Blomquist Jerry Fisher Loretto Hoffman William McHugh Jean Pettis William Thompson
Evelyn Burish Joseph Fisher Morjorie Houg Tom MeMonomy Claro Plonnlng Beryl Turriff
James Carew Phyllis Fitzhugh Ston Huber Mory Lou Mo bey Edward Porn Carol Vancura
Adele Carpenter Richard Flynn Gordon Jameson Arthur Maenner Gorold Quigley Lorraine Vonder Komp
Leo Cory Ruth Flynn Adele Joworski Lucille Marick Winnifred Quigley Bernice Weber
Henry Chartier Frank Fox Gerald Joas Donald Mcode Thomos Ritzinger Robert Weizenegger
Mary Jane Connell Mary Friedeck Omer Jones Lilah Melby Katherine Rock Thomas Welsh
Fronces Couturo John Gallagher Roberta Kelley Henry Michels Mary Rongstod William White
Jeon Couture Robert Frisch Ruth Kelly William Miley Lucille Rudahl Dorothy Willkom
Donald Cunningham Robert Geisslor Jomes Kiernon Edword Miller Walter Scheffer Hubert Witt
Gordon Decker Charles Goethe! Morjorie Kitze William Miller Lois Schmidmayr William W.tt
Donald Delong Jerome Hable Anton Korgor Mory Jane Montgomery Isabelle Schreiner Miles Zeug
James DeLong Margaret Hartung Gertrude leosum Shirley Moore George Schreteniholer Leone Zimmermann
TOP ROW—Neumonn Foster R. White Townsend Bylonder E. Deuel Evons Melvin Somplowski Marvin Samplowski. MIDDLE ROW—Toxer Sipple Hinke Spry Brunn Sipe Winn Thompto Knutson MocLochlan Windsor Bock. BOTTOM ROW—Gorton Wood Rexarch Larson A. White Wollek Chrysler E. White Yule Deuel.
Richard Evans President
Charleen Townsend Vice President
Emma Weippert Secretary-Treasurer
Mr. Bailey, Mr. Hornback Advisors
Betty Adams Alda Gorton Doris Neumonn Phyllis Thompto
Dorothy Bock Richard Evons Melvin Neumann Alice Tiffany
Betty Brunn Morvin Foster Robert Nystrom Charleen Townsend
Patricio Bullis Carolyn Gates Everett O'Brien Peggy Toxer
Alice May Butcher Marjorie Hanson Wonda Odell Alice June Wollek
Anita Bylonder Phyllis Hinke Eva Olson Eunice Webb
Ruth Chickering Eugene Hopkins Mory Alice Poore Emmo Weippert
Arlene Chrysler Normon Hover Normon Ryan Charles Wells
Edward Cooper Groce Johnson Marvin Somplowski Robert Wells
Ruth Cooper Gloria Johnson Melvin Somplowski Anno White
Jane Cromwell Ruth Knutson Lois Sipe Eileen White
Bob Crane Betty Jane Larson William Slogg June White
Dorothy Dallas Beatrice lenx Eva Sipple Raymond White
Elaine Deuel Mory Maclocklan Paul Smith Maxine Windsor
Joyce Deuel Lee Mathison Morion Spry Fern Wood
Orrin Deuel Jomes McDermid Lawrence Thompson Catherine Woodington
Carol Douglos Florence Mitchell Roudal Thompson Doris Winn Margoret Yule
TOP ROW—J. While Jonowski Jocobson Sllnlng D. Pederson Sother Bortz Eisenmenger Mont hoi Weipperi Y. Peterson N. Olson. SECOND ROW—Tanner E. lomberg Alice Olson Dusek Anderson Burial Shervin H. Pederson Hanson H. Kjentvet Larson.
THIRD ROW—A. Abelmann R. Lamberg M ss Baker Thompton B. Peterson Tiffany Tucker Davies Miller A. Kjentvei Connell. FOURTH ROW—Britten Herges A. White Dallas Turriff Yule Nocr Churchward Blomquut Becker Morcks.
BOTTOM ROW—Schmidmoyr Serrurier Brunn A. Olson Walleck Baker G. Abelmonn Ness Wallin Adorns F. Wood.
Harriet Ness President
Doris Neumonn Vice President
Margaret Yule Secretary-T reosurer
Miss Baker, Miss Nash Mrs. McNamara Advisors
Agnes Abelmonn Irene Dusek Marjorie McMahon Janet Serrurier
Gerirude Abelmonn Adeline Eisenmenger Betty Marcks Irene Shervin
Betty Adorns Caroline Gates Betty Miller Ruth Slining
Mildred Anderson Groce Gregerson Swonhild Noer Marion Tonner
Ruth Baker Sylvia Hanson Harriet Ness Phyllis Thompto
Neva Bortz Hazel Herges Doris Neumonn Alyee Tiffany
Lucille Becker Irene Hoyt Alice Olson Vernice Tucker
Beverly Bergh Morion Jocobson Arlene Olson Beryl Turriff
Irene Blomquist Hilda Jonowski Helen Olson Alice June Walleck
Vera Britten Amy Kjentvet Dorothy Pederson Jeanne Wollin
Betty Brunn Helen Kjentvet Helen Pederson Emma Weipperi
Evelyn Burish Amy Klomsten Bessie Peterson Anno White
Delores Churchward Evelyn Lomberg Yvonne Peterson June White
Mary Jane Connell Rosalind Lomberg Vivian Robbe Fern Wood
Lois Cox Arlene Lorson Delores Sother Mary Wood
Dorothy Dallas Jean Ludvigson Morgaret Satre Morgaret Yule
Katherine Davies Betty Manthei Lois Schmidmoyr
Page Seventy-threeSIGMA PI KAPPA
TOP ROW—Gillett Solberg Heffernon Couture Bylander Janowski Ender.
SECOND ROW— Zank Wood Barnes Kitze Hinke D. Peterson Simonson.
BOTTOM ROW—Knutson Sherven Moldenhouer Butlis Fitzhugh B. Peterson Simet.
Jane Gillett Jean Ludvigson Audrey Ender Jean Couture Miss Ox by
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Advisor
Joan Anderson Margaret Barnes Potty Bullii Anita Bylander
Jean Couture Audrey Ender Phyllis Fitzhugh Jane Gillett
Joon Hebert Elizabeth Heffernon Phyllis Hinke Hildo Janowskl
Marjorie Kitze Ruth Knutson Jean ludvigson loris Moldenhouer
Bessie Peterson Dorothy Poterson Irene Sherven AJice Simet
Phyllis Simonson Helen Solbcrg Mary Wood Jeanette Zonk
E R CLUB
TOP ROW—Cooper Slogg lehmon Simpson Clark Well .
BOTTOM ROW—Zorn. Advisor Boortx Drone Weese Lund Poquotto Haanstod.
Morris Poquette President
Edward Cooper Vice President
Robert Wells Secretary-Treasurer
Mr. Zorn Advisor
Don Anderson Vic Bitfner Jerry Boortx
Dole Clark Ed Cooper Gordon Decker
Ed Drone Wayne Hoonslad Bob Hehli
Roy Heidemon Gordon Jomeson Tom Lehman Dick Lund
Eorl Perkins Reid Perry Morris Poquetle
George Simpson Bill Slogg Warren Weese Bob Wolls
Poge Seventy.fiveSPEECH ASSOCIATION
TOP ROW—White Robinson Ryon McDonnell Seffens Hemons Scheffer.
MIDDLE ROW-Mr. Donoldson Conrow Minnie J. Deuel Fleming E. Deuel Donelly Mr. Hoos. BOTTOM ROW—Brodon Plummer Ramhorier Lofte Johnson Oyaos Wilfcom.
Ruth Chickering Walter Scheffer Nancy Van Dreser Barry Robinson Mr. Donaldson Mr. Haas
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
Elio Broden Mr. Donaldson Roy Heidemon
Ruth Chickering Edward Donelly Charles Hemons
Arline Conrow Geroldine Fleming Lorraine Lotte
Elaine Deuel Robert Frisch Duane Herrick
Joyce Deuel Aldo Gorton Morie Lowry
Allan McDonnell Yvonne Ramhartor Donald Trueblood
Mary Minnie Borry Robinson Nancy VanDreser
Lyle Oleson Norman Ryon William White
Joone Oyoos Wolter Scheffer Donald Wietond
Jo Ann Plummer Albert Seffens Dorothy Wilkom
TOP ROW—Quigloy Conrow Keough Ashbaugh Schrctentholer.
MIDDLE ROW—Owen Tinker Snoenbos Fox Mickleson Wcixonoggcr.
BOTTOM ROW-Pepin Peterson Von Comp Hopkins Cunninghom Delong Mathison.
Clyde Pepin Warren Weese Eugene Hopkins Bob Weizenegger
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
Mr. Bridgman. Mr. Zorn, Mr. Bailey Advisors
Don Anderson John Ashbaugh Lowell Conrow
Donald Cunninghom Donald Delong Arnold Ender
Gordon Erickson Morvin Foster Frank Fox Eugene Hopkins Thomas Keough
Ray Olson Russel Owen Jim Peterson Milton Peterson Clyde Pepin Morris Poquette
Gerald Quigley George Schretenthaler Don SI oat Tom Snoenbos Gilbert Tanner
Kenneth loMoe Lee Mathison Jomes McDermid Aaron Mickelson Ed Miller Robert Nyslrom
LaMoine Tinker Robert VonComp Warren Weese Robert Weisenegger William White Porker Woodlul?
Poge Seventy. sevenRADIO C L U B
TOP ROW—Froystad Deuel Shager Beach Schlinhart J. Slogg Potrow. BOTTOM ROW—Aim Kaintz Dr. Judd Burish Quigley Hetchler W. Slagg.
Donald Aim President
William Slagg Vice President
Veronica Hetchler Secretary-Treasurer
Dr. Judd Advisor
Donald Aim John Bcoch Evelyn Burish
Mitchell Dodge Orrln Deuel Gunvald Froyitad
Charles Hemons Veronica Hotchler Robert Jensen
Lillian Koontz Everett O'Brien Samuel Patrow
Gerald Quigley Herbert Schlinhert Robert Shager James Slagg
William Slogg Thomas Welsh Henry Wiger
TOP ROW—Scheffor Well Helgesen Snoonbos Fisher Duxbury Mr. Hoos.
MIDDLE ROW—Hoehn Frost Neou Gillen Moulder Simct.
BOTTOM ROW—Wood Neumonn Anderson Jonowiki Miss Sutherlond Solbcrg Becker McDonald.
Joseph Fisher Russell Helgesen Anna Frost Marvin Hoehn
Miss Sutherland, Miss Sparks, Mr. Haas
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
Mildred Anderson Joseph Fisher Russell Helgesen
Lucille Bcckor Anna Frost Marvin Hoehn
Ralph Duxbury Jone GiUott Orville Houlder
Hilda Janowski Doris Neumonn Helen Solberg
Theola McDonald Wolter Schefler Robed Wells
Oakley Neou Alice Simct Fern Wood
Page Seventy-nineLT. WRIGGLESWORTH
94th Bombing Squadron
First Lieutenant William J. Wriggles worth, Commanding Officer. 94th Bombing Squadron, was admitted to the Primary Flying School, Randolph Field. Texas, March 9, 1938. In October of the same year, he entered the Advanced Flying School at Kelly Field. Texas, where he was graduated from the Attack Course with the rank of Second Lieutenant, Air Corps Reserve in February, 1939.
From Kelly Field Lieutenant Wrigglesworth was sent to March Field, near Los Angeles, assigned to the 34th Attack Squadron, 17th Attack Group. This squadron was changed from Attack to Medium Bombardment in August, 1939. Shortly afterward, as a result of a competitive examination, Lieutenant Wrigglesworth was commissioned Second Lieutenant, Air Corps, Regular Army. In March, 1940, he was assigned to the 89th Reconnaissance Squadron, Medium Range. On September 9, 1940, he was commissioned First Lieutenant. Air Corps, Regular Army, three months after having been transferred with his squadron to McChord Field. Tacoma. Washington. In May, 1941, Lieutenant Wrigglesworth was assigned to the 12th Light Bombing Group, and subsequently was made Commander of the 94th Bombing Squadron. Late in 1941. he was transferred to Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio.
Lieutenant Wrigglesworth was graduated from Eau Claire Teachers College in 1936. He played college football two years and was active in intramural basketball four years. He was a member of Strut and Fret, the Newman Club, the Science Club, the Spectator Staff, and the Senior Play Cast. His brother, Second Lieutenant Frank Wrigglesworth of the Air Corps, is also a former student of the Teachers College.Eau Claire reserves watch River Falls contest.
Crowd leaves after Eau Claire-River Falls game.
Below: Perkins of Eou Claire attempts a pass at Detroit,
Pogo Eighty-twoExciting moment in the River Falls game. Fast action at Stout Institute.
Camera, but not officials, calls a foul by Detroit on Don Anderson, No. 57.FOOTBALL GAMES
Ecu Claire, 0 Stevens Point, 47
September 20 There
The opening game of the season found our team at Stevens Point. Starting their first game in unusually hot weather against a heavier and more experienced team proved the downfall of the Blugolds. Unable to stop the Stevens Pointers' ovolanche, Eau Claire suffered its initial defeat of the season.
Eau Claire, 0 St. Cloud, 22
September 26 Here
The first home game of the season showed an improved team. However, as Eau Claire still lacked somewhat in the fundamentals, the game was more or less a one-way struggle from start to finish. Eau Claire,
although fighting desperately, was unable to reach scoring territory.
Eau Claire, 0 La Crosse, 35
October 18 There
Mud and roin greeted the team of La Crosse, where the final score was 35-0. In this case, however, the score was not indicative of the spirit of the team.
Eau Claire, 7 Superior, 13
October 9 Here
Holding Superior to one touchdown in the first half, Eau Claire came back to score her first touchdown of the season early in the fourth quarter. Superior followed with another. Late in the fourth quarter, Eau Claire lost a chance for victory when a man in the open let a pass dribble from his fingers.
9 4 1
Eau Claire, 0 Stout, 39
October 4 There
Playing at Stout7s Homecoming, Eau Claire suffered one of her bitterest defeats of the year at the hands of her old rival. Stout, showing superiority in all phases of the game, defeated the Blugolds handily. Eau Claire threatened with a pass offense, but failed to tally a score.
Eau Claire, 0 River Falls, 0
November 3 Here
Rain and snow caused the Eau Claire Homecoming game to be postponed until the following Monday. Playfhg before a small crowd, Eau Claire turned in the best game of her conference season against highly
touted River Falls. In holding the Falcons to scoreless tie, the Blugolds won a moral victory.
Eau Claire, 0 Detroit Tech, 0
November 8 There
The most important game for Eau Claire of the 1941 season was the long-awaited Detroit Tech game ployed at Detroit. Bogged down in mud and rain, neither team was able to show much in the way of offense. Eau Claire, unsuccessful with its pass offense because of the slippery ball, used line plays to offset this. Eau Claire threatened several times deep in Tech's territory, failing each time, however, to reach pay dirt. A stubborn defensive game played by the Blugolds staved off all attempts at scoring by Detroit. The final score and statistics gave Eau Claire another moral victory against a high-class team.
Po9. Eighty.five19 4 1
BACK ROW—Dodge. Monogcr Mutton Bortoth Goethel Kiernon Bornet, Coach Engttrum Perry Clark Tanner, Trainer. FRONT ROW— Hantemon Kcough Jopko Sotinsky Cooper Perkin Andorton Hammond Flynn.
The 1941 football squad completed a tough gridiron schedule without a victory, the second year that Eou Claire had gone without a win. A championship team was not expected this year as the Blue and Gold opened their season with only four returning lettermen and a new temporary coach. The coaching task fell to James Barnes, a former Blugold and then a member of the faculty. With a fine spirit of loyalty to the college, Coach Barnes took over a task he did not seek. The heaviest blow was the large number of lettermen and other experienced players who had left to join the militory forces of the United States.
The season opened with a non-conference game at Stevens Point, where a more experienced team swamped the Blugolds. The lighter Eau Claire line was unoble to stop the Point's avalanche.
A somewhat improved team met St. Cloud's team in the first home gome of the year. St. Cloud's backs were too tough to stop as was proved when Eau Claire dropped the second tilt of the season.
A spirited team took the field against Superior with high hopes, due to the return of Poquetfe, all-con-
ference back. The team proved this spirit by scoring its first touchdown of the season and holding the powerful Yellowjackefs to a one-touchdown victory.
Also during the season, conference games were played with Stout and La Crosse. These teams, co-winners of the conference title last year, proved too difficult for the "Barnstormers." A postponed Homecoming game proved to be one of the best games for Eau Claire in several seasons. Going into the game as underdogs, the Blugolds put up a strong defense that stopped every advance of the River Falls team, the game ending in a scoreless tie.
The final game of the season found Eau Claire ot Detroit for the longest trip in the history of Eau Claire football. Playing in ankle-deep mud. the Teachers put on their best offensive and defensive play of the year and outplayed a high-class team. The slippery ball prevented both teams from scoring, and the game ended in a tie. The contest impressed the Detroit Tech coach so much that he invited the Blugolds for another game next year.
Page E.ghty-iixBACK ROW—Bartingolo, Troiner Hover Seffens Fox Simpion Slagg Wolls Goss Peterson, Manager. FRONT ROW—Sloat Witt Meyer Decker Boom Meodo.
The squad os a whole played well considering its lack of weight and reserve material. The loss of so many players was deeply felt. Although starting the season weak, the team was quick to learn some of the necessary fundamentals in which it was lacking. Improvement in defense aided Ecu Claire in achieving the two scoreless ties of the season. Another improvement was the offensive play in which passing proved to be a great asset and kept opponents guessing. The greatest aid to the team was the return of Morris Poquette, who had been honorably discharged from the Air Corps. Due to a conference ruling, he was unable to ploy until the third game, and it might be noted that from then on the Blugolds began to show what kind of a team they were.
Blessed with two of the best kickers in the conference, Poquette and Goefhel, Eau Claire was able to put her opponents back on the goal line several times. Outstanding line play was turned in by Cooper, Jopke, Sosinsky, and Slagg, a substitute who proved his worth in the guard position.
On offense the squad depended upon its triplethreat back, Poquette and Perkins, Keough, and Meyer. The outstanding player of the season was Poquette at left half. His clever broken-field running, his accurate passing, and his speed made him the spearhead of the Eau Claire offense. Although he missed the first two games of the season, he was selected as all-conference half-back of the first team.
. The team didn't win a single game—five losses and two ties—but nevertheless the season was spot-lighted by the fine performance of many of the Blugolds. Despite the fact that only one man received all-conference rating, Eau Claire had plenty of material that, except for the war, would be bidding for that honor next year. If the war does not deplete the team too much, Eau Claire may be rated next year the "dark horse" of Ahe conference. The selection of a permanent coach, who will assume his duties this spring, will prove important.
. Thus another season of football has passed, leav-y ing hope for the future. The Periscope wishes the new coach and the team of nineteen forty-two a very satisfactory season.
For the First time in thirteen years the Eau Claire Teachers College started a football season under the guidance of a new and temporary coach. Coach Barnes, on alumnus and former star football player of the college, assumed the duty of head football coach, a position made vacant because of a lost minute chonge in the faculty that made former Coach Zorn Dean of Men. President Davies appointed Mr. Barnes only os acting coach, a temporary assignment.
Assisted by Mr. Zorn, he faced the problem of whipping a green team into a football unit. Although the team went through the season without a victory, it was a well-coached team.
POQUETTE KEOUGH PERKINS COOPER WELLS MEYER
JOPKE GOETHEL JAMESON HOVER BOORTZ DECKER
Mr. Zorn in turning over his work os head football coach to Mr. Barnes, gave up many years of football coaching at Eou Claire. To fill a vacancy left by the death of Mr. Milliren, Mr. Zorn was appointed Dean of Men by President Davies. "Bill", as he is affectionately called, will long be remembered in the annals of Eau Claire Teachers College not only as a good coach but as a friend to all. A fitting tribute is the names that have been applied to his teams. The names "Zornmen" and "Zornadoes" probably will long remain with the teams of the college.
SIMPSON SLOAT POSEY KIERNAN HAMMOND FOX
Poge Eighty. nirie
o e . _
EAU CLAIRE 019 4 1
RIVER FALLS 0Coach "Bill" Zorn, o protege of Amos Alonzo Stagg, left Chicago's Midway for his first coaching post at Hedding College in Illinois. Later at Waite High School in Toledo his basketball team went to the notional tournament. He came to Eau Claire from there in 1928.
19 4 1
December 6, Michigon Tech, Here ... 51-28
December 12, Winona, There .... 42-41 December 18, River Falls, There - 39-37
December 30, Augsburg, Here .... 40-30 January 3, Macalester, There - 45-40
January 12, Winona, Here....................54-51
January 22, La Crosse, Here .... 50-39
January 31, Michigan Tech, There ... 53-41 February 5, River Falls, Here .... 45-38
December 3. Augsburg, There - - • - 37-38
December 20, Northern Teachers, Here - - 42-49
January 9, Stout, There.........................39-55
January 16, Superior, There ----- 36-61 January 30, Northern Teachers, There - - 33-58
February 12, Stout, Here........................37-39
February 21, Superior, Here ... - 43-54
February 26, La Crosse, There - - - - 51-63
BACK ROW—Hight Pohl C. Welt leidiger Knobel Or. Schneider. Focvlty Athletic Mgr. FRONT ROW-Zorn, Coach lund Hoon»tod Drone Lehman McManomy R. Well Bittner.
Last November, Coach Zorn looked over his basketball prospects and shook his head. Only three reserves, a few "B" squad men, and a lot of Freshmen I "Boys," he thought, "we're going to have tough pickings."
The season opened at Augsburg, where Eau Claire, after leading, off and on, lost in the final minute, 37-38. Michigan Tech was an easy mark, 51-28, but when these inexperienced Blugolds dumped highly-favored Winona, 42-41, people started talking. Dick Lund won that game with a prodigious field goal in the last fourteen seconds.
Lund was the talk of the town with 17 points as Eau Claire took its first conference game, 39-37, from River Falls. Three vacation tilts followed, and Northern Teachers with its bespectacled sharpshooter. Olds, was the only outfit to beat the Zornmen. Eau Claire had a 5-2 record thus far. Would tough league opponents crimp that showing?
Stout did some crimping, 39-55. Superior did, too, 36-61. But in between, the Blugolds in o top-flight overtime game edged out Winona for the second time, 54-51. H. Hessleman of Stout had 24 points, Duncanson
of Winona 21, and La Blanc of Superior 19. Ouch!
Now came Eau Claire's greatest hour. The team drubbed La Crosse, the conference favorite, 50-39. A zone defense, 16 tallies by Lehman, and 14 by Haanstod turned the trick. A two-game trip into Michigan ended in an even split.
Four conference games were left, and Olson was declared ineligible. Despite his loss, the Blugolds knocked off River Falls, 46-38, as ten men were ejected on fouls. Stout, however, dropped two last-minute free throws to win the game of the year, 39-37. And Superior followed right up with a 54-43 triumph as Muller and Titus, shooting from long range, combined for 34 points. Eau Claire still had o chance for third place, but La Crosse wanted revenge. She got it, 63-51, and the season was over.
The "B" team record follows: Eou Claire 25, Chippewa C. Y. O. 26; Eau Claire 35, Chippewa C. Y. O. 31; Eau Claire 26, Elmwood 24; Eau Claire 21, Hixton 18; Eou Claire 34, Medford 30; Eau Claire 29, Altoona "400" 21; Eau Claire 24, McDonell High 12; Eou Claire 27, Chetek High 19.
TOP ROW-leldiger Zorn, Athletic Director Kopplin, Cooch. BOTTOM ROW—Cooper Boortx Svoma Jameion Ritzinger Delong.
Poge Ninety-threeWillis (Bill) Zorn — Basketball coach, athletics director, and dean of men. He took three reserves from a 1940-'41 outfit that won one conference game, mixed in "B" team replacements and Freshmen, and developed a club with a 9-8 record.
Wayne Haanstad — Sophomore guard from Ecu Claire. Once a forward, he later replaced Miles Zeug at guard, became one of the most consistent scorers on the squad.
Charles Wells — Freshman forward. Always pitches a basketball with one hand instead of two. Also played this year with the "B" team.
Edward Drone—Junior forward from Ladysmith. Storted slow, but "stepped out" in the second Augsburg game. Ployed with a sprained finger against Stout, and scored 12 points.
Dick Olson — Freshman forward from St. Patrick's, Ecu Claire Scored 80 points before being declared ineligible the second semester.
Tom Lehman — Freshman center from Eau Claire; brother of the great "Wally." Leading scorer on the team.
Looking down on Eau Claires' 54-51 win over Winona.
TOM LEHMANBOB WELLS
Bob Wells — Junior guard. Now lives in Eou Claire, but ployed prep ball at Augusta. The only football player on the basketball squad.
Tom McManamy—Freshman forward from Eau Claire. A smooth ball-handler and a starter in several games. He injured his knee before the Superior trip, and was lost for the year.
Dale Hight—Freshman guard from Elmwood. The antithesis to his name, Hight is the second smallest man on the team. He shoots with a pronounced arc.
Robert Knobel — Freshman guard from Altoona. A midget who speeds around the court like a firewagon. Played with Wisconsin's high school class "C" cage champions of 1939.
Dick Lund — Sophomore guard from Eau Claire. One of the best dribblers in the conference. He kept the team together with an average of 13 points in the First five games.
Vic Bittner—Senior forward from Fall Creek. A transfer from Bethany Junior college, Vic put in two years os a reserve before moving to a storting post after the loss of Olson.
Ed Drone shoots over Ken Poppy's guard os River Falls is beaten 46-38.
VIC BITTNER1. Bill Jopke fakes a welcome hot shower after a tough scrimmage.
2. Tanner rubs the kinks out of one of the player's shoulders after a hard practice.
3. Manager Peterson checks over Clark's equipment before a game.
4. Trainer Tanner tapes up Keough's ankle before the River Falls game.
5. Kiernan inspects his footgear before practice. J'■pAinq, SPORTS
1. Although the boseball team did not win any games lost spring, it proved its worth by fine spirit and good turnout. The team was coached by "Bugs" Mason, a former professional ball player, and Mr. Zorn. Good performances were turned In by all of the players but a few who excelled were Money and Isaacs in batting and Krenz in fielding. In the picture, left to right, top row. Coach Mason, Haonsfad, McLeod, Wells, Krenz, Perry, Jomeson, Money, Isaacs, Coach Zorn; front row. Dome, Zeug, Bye, Allen, Lund.
2 The tennis team proved to be the most successful in the spring sports program. Six games were won and three lost. The team was composed of Peterson, Weese, Andrews, Olson, and DeLong ond was coached by Mr. Barnes, of the faculty. The season was climaxed by the tournament at La Crosse where Eau Claire was success-
ful in winning several matches. In the picture, Weese is shown reaching for a high one.
3. Showing spirit and a better than average play, the golf squad nevertheless went through the season without a victory. The team included Erickson, Brushert, Hehli, Kohlepp, and Anderson. Erickson is shown teeing off in the picture.
4. The college returned to boxing for the first time in several years. Under the coaching of Ted Bray, the boxers came along rapidly. The season opened with a successful and well-attended boxing show. Four finalists came from these matches, three of whom were sent to Superior to represent the Teachers College at an intercollegiate tournament. In the picture, left to right, are Anderson, Jackson, Dorland, and Keough.
Page Ninety-icvenPHYSICAL EDUCATION
1. A group of Freshman girls interpret a poem, written by Marjorie Lee Sparks for the Playhouse Players.
2. Freshman girls try interpretative dancing as part of their physical education training.
3. Miss Nicholas, Director of Physical Education for Women, directs Freshman girls in fundamental ballet movements.
but lock of snow prevented the carrying out of the program. Horseshoe proved to be a popular spring sport.
Periods were arranged for by Miss Nicholas so that there would be a more definite time for each of the various activities indicated. This plan enobled each student to spend more time in the particular activity in which she was interested.
Pictured below are skaters who were trying the ice on the college rink.
The aim of the women's physical education program at Eau Claire Teachers College is to provide for self expression, healthful living, and a type of recreation that may be carried on successfully outside of college. Miss Nicholas is director of this department.
Women's physical education activities for this year included eurhythmies, modern dancing, posture exercises, folk dancing, interpretative dancing, basketball, volleyball, and tennis. The outdoor winter program included skating and hiking. Skiing had been planned.
Page Ninety-nineLIEUTENANT BLISS
126th Field Artillery
First Lieutenant lames E. Bliss, Battery D, 126th Field Artillery, enlisted as a Private in the Machine Gun Troop, 105th Cavalry, Wisconsin National Guard, January 18, 1932. Two years later, he was made a Corporal; in 1936, a Sergeant; and in July, 1940, a Second Lieutenant. During these years, he attended each summer, field training camps at Camp Douglas. One year, he attended a winter course at Camp McCoy. In the army maneuvers held in August and September, 1940, Lieutenant Bliss commanded a platoon of heavy machine guns attached to the 14th Cavalry, Regular Army.
When the Wisconsin National Guard was ordered to Camp Beauregard. Louisiana, in October,
1940, Lieutenant Bliss accompanied his Battery. On October 15, 1940, he was commissioned Second Lieutenant and assigned to Battery D, 126th Field Artillery. He was commissioned First Lieutenant March 28. 1941.
On two occasions in 1941, Lieutenant Bliss was in command of large groups of selectees being transferred from Camp Grant, Illinois, to Camp Livingston, Louisiana. He took part in the Louisiana army maneuvers held in August and September. 1941, and was an umpire in the maneuvers held in November.
1941, in North Carolina.
Lieutenant Bliss enrolled first at Northland College, from which institution he came to Eau Claire Teachers College in 1932, where he was graduated in 1934. While at Eau Claire, he was a member of DeChatillon, the Crusaders, the Letter Club, Strut and Fret, and the Spectator Staff, and was chosen for the Senior Class Play Cast. Each football season during his three years at Eau Claire, he was Football Trainer.PERISCOPE
DORIS NEUMANN DOROTHY BOCK HAL MEYERS AARON MICKEISON RUSSEIL OWEN RUSSELL HELGESEN
Editor Associate Editor Sports Editor Staff Photographer Circulation Monoger Advertising Manoger
Doris Neumann Editor
Dorothy Bock Associate Editor
Hal Meyers, Leo Cary Sports Editors
Aaron Mickelson Staff Photographer
Assistants—Mary A. Poore Fern Wood Dorothy Pettis Margaret Satre Irene Hoyt Florence Mitchell Agnes Abelmann and Roma Santella.
Russell Helgesen Advertising Manager
Russell Owen Grculation Manager
A. L. Murray Harold W. Haugan W. E. Slagg
General Advisor Circulation Advisor Treasurer
Typists—Ruby Barton, Florence Mitchell, and Margaret Satre.
TOP ROW—Poore Neumann Bock Meyers Mickelson Mr. Murray. BOTTOM ROW—Wood Pettis Barton Satre Hoyt Mitchell Abelmonn.
Poge One Hundred TwoSPECTATOR
RALPH DUXBURY ALICE SIMET LEO CARY PHYLLIS SEVERSON RUSSELL HELGESEN
Editor Associate Editor Sports Editor Circulation Manager Advertising Manager
Ralph Duxbury Alice Slmet Leo Cary Gerald Fisher
Editor Russell Helgesen
Associate Editor Phyllis Severson
Sports Editor Assistant
Advertising Manoger Circulation Manager
Reporters—Joyce Deuel Donald Sloat (columnist) Jeanne Wallin Margaret Blum Dorothy Bock Elaine Deuel Lilah Melby William Miller Joan Oyaas Virginia Tronsdal Margaret Warden Irene Boehlke James Carleson Norman Eidet Jean Miller Marvin Sam-plawski Lois Sipe Morton Spooner Charles Wells Eileen Peterson.
A. L. Murray General Advisor
Charles A. Hornback Circulation Advisor
o W. E. Slagg Treasurer
Typists—Ruby Barton, Dorothy Bock, Orleone LoRonge, Lilah Molby, Florence Mitchell.
TOP ROW—Schaffer Miller Cary Fi her Duxbury.
MIDDLE ROW—Severson J. Deuel E. Deuel Simot Mitchell.
BOTTOM ROW—Barton LaRongo Wallin Oyaas Bock Tronsdal Minnie Blum.
Page One Hundred ThreeFORENSICS
TOP ROW—Scheffer Mr. Hoot. As»t. Coach While Ritzinger.
BOTTOM ROW—Mr. Donaldson, Coach Van Dreser Hanson Braden Motdenhaoer Minnie Throno.
THE YEAR IN FORENSICS
In the debate tournament held at Gustavus Adolphus College November 29, Eau Claire was represented by teams composed of Nancy Van Dreser and Ruth Chick-ering and Norman Ryan and Barry Robinson. Each team contested in three rounds of debate. The first round was a non-decision contest; the second and third rounds, decision debates. The women's team won both decision rounds; the men's team won one and lost one.
The Sixth Annual Mid Winter Debate Tournament, which was held here January 17, brought an enrollment of ten colleges in the "A" tournament and six in the "B" tournament. Eau Claire won the grand trophy with thirteen victories out of sixteen debates. Carleton won the "A" trophy; Eau Claire was awarded the "B" trophy.
On February 5, 6, and 7 Eau Claire was represented at Concordia College, Moorehead, Minnesota, by Donald Honson and William White, who won three out of six contests, and by Allen McDonell and Edward Donnelly, who won two out of six.
February 13 and 14 Donald Hanson and William White won four out of five, Allen McDonell and Edward Donnelly two out of five, Barry Robinson and Nancy Van Dreser three out of five, Ella Braden and Edith Hanson none out of five, at the tournament held at Whitewater Teachers College.
At Stevens Point February 20 and 21, trophies went to Oshkosh Teachers College and Omaha College. Donald Hanson and William White won five out of six,
and Edward Donnelly and Allen McDonell won two out of six, for Eau Claire.
The Northwest tournaments were held at St. Thomas College ond St. Catherine's College, St. Paul, March 2, 3, and 4; and a subsequent tournament, at River Foils Teachers College on March 14. At both tournaments Eau Claire teams won more than fifty per cent of their debates. The men's teams in the first tournament consisted of Donald Hanson and William White, who won five out of eight debates, and Donald Throne and Barry Robinson, who won three out of eight. The men's tournament was held at St. Thomas, and the women's tournament was held at St. Catherine's. Eau Claire had one team entered in the women's division, consisting of Nancy Van Dreser and Edith Hanson, who won two out of four debates. The latter tournament was open only to "B" debaters, or students who hod never participated in an "A" tournament. At this tournament James Carle-son and Walter Scheffer won two out of four debates, and Ella Braden and Edith Honson two out of four, making a total of fifty per cent of their debates victories for Eau Claire.
Eau Claire was defending champion at the Sigma Delta Rho contest held ot Madison March 27 and 28. The team made up of Nancy Von Dreser and Edith Hanson defeated Purdue University, but otherwise Eau Claire was not victorious. Other entries were Donald Hanson and William White in debate, Donald Hanson in oratory, and Noncy Van Dreser ond William White in discussion.
Poge One Hundred FourFORENSICS
TOP ROW—Herrick Scheffer Mr. Hoo . Asst. Cooch McDonell Rttxlnger While Miu Reynold!, A»»t. Coach. BOTTOM ROW—Broden Von Dreser Minnie Mr. Donoldion. Cooch Moldenhouor Hon»on Throne.
THE YEAR IN FORENSICS
On November 28, 1941, of Gustavus Adolphus College, William White representing Eau Claire Teachers College in the extempore speaking intercollegiate contest. won third place.
The forensics tournament conducted by the Virginia Junior College at Virginia, Minnesota, was attended by the following from Eau Claire: Gerry Fleming, Joyce Deuel, Nancy Van Dreser, Duane Herrick, Barry Robinson, and the coach, Mr. Donaldson of the faculty. In the four contests, the speakers from Eau Claire ranked as follows: Originol oratory, Nancy Van Dreser, first; dramatic reading, Gerry Fleming, second; extempore speaking, Barry Robinson, first; newscasfing, Duane Herrick, first; Nancy Van Dreser, third. Four schools participated, all of which were junior colleges. Eau Claire Teachers College had representatives from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. The other three colleges entered in the tournament were Virginia Junior College, Hibbing Junior College, and Brainard Junior College. Hibbing won first in dramatic reading.
At Whitewater State Teachers College on February 13 and 14, William White was entered in the discussion tournament. He won the first round of discussion and had more wins than any other contestant. He received a small trophy for his achievement.
On March 27 and 28, at Madison, Eau Claire Teachers College was represented by Don Hanson in oratory and Nancy Van Dreser and Williom White in round table discussion. All Eau Claire teams were eliminated in the first round
The last of the forensics events of the college year was the Fifth Annuol Midwest Tournament held at Eau
Claire Teachers College April 18. The winner of this tournament was awarded the Donaldson cup, and winners of first, second, and third places were awarded gold, silver, and bronze pins respectively. Eau Claire preliminary contests preceded this tournament on April 14 and 15, to choose representatives in the eight divisions of the tournament: original oratory, learned oratory, serious declamation, reading prose, reading poetry, extempore speaking, impromptu speaking, and newscasting.
The Eau Claire forensics group was coached by Mr. Donaldson who has had fifteen years experience here in this field. He was assisted by Mr. Haas and Miss Reynolds, new members of the faculty who have had extensive training in speech work. Mr. Donaldson accompanied the teams to all tournaments. Mr. Bridgman, former member of the faculty and a judge in the contests, went with the group to Whitewater and St. Catherine's. Much credit should be given to Dr. Judd of the faculty for his supervision of the Annual Mid-Winter Tournament held in Eau Claire and other assistance in forensics activities.
Another form of student activity in speech work at Eou Claire Teachers College is the training of student judges. Several students from Eau Claire ottended local contests and those of near-by communities as judges. One of the high school spring tournaments at which Eau Claire students judged was at Stanley on April 11. Student judges at this contest from Eau Claire were Nancy Van Dreser, Ella Braden, Gerry Fleming, Joanne Oyoas, and Arline Conrow.
Pag© On© Hundred FiveFORENSICS
At the beginning of the second semester, Eau Cloire Teachers College held a debate tournament in which teachers colleges of Wisconsin participated. In the first picture, left, Mr. Donaldson, Ecu Claire debate coach and director of the tournament, is shown reading instructions to timekeepers and judges at a general meeting of the debaters in the auditorium. This was the fourth annual mid-winter debate tournament to be held at Eou Claire.
These Stevens Point Teachers College debaters paused long enough between rounds of the tournament to have their picture taken. Their coach is Mr. Burroughs, who hos been a member of the Stevens Point faculty for several years.
The timekeepers at the tournament seemed to be having as good a time as the debaters, if the picture at the left is any indication. Back row— Raymond White, Donald Sloat, Orville Houlder, Thorfin Hanson; middle row — Jean Couture, Eleanor Muszynski, Elaine Deuel, Helen Peterson, Dorothy Peterson; bottom row — Joyce Deuel, Edith Hanson, Loris Moldenhauer, Ruth Knutson, Phyllis Thompfo.
This picture includes debaters from Eau Claire Teachers and other colleges in the tournament. In the "A" division, for Eau Claire, Ruth Chicker-ing and Nancy Van Dreser won three out of four debates. The "B" division teams, composed of Don Hanson ahd William White and Edward Donnelly and Allen McDonell, won all eight of their debates, thus capturing the "B" division trophy for Eau Claire.
Mr. Donaldson's room, official headquarters for the tabulation of the tournament scores, was the scene of much discussion and consultation. Standing, in the picture of the left, are Professor MacNoil of St Thomas College and Dr. Judd of Eau Claire Teachers College The other assistants at the tournament from Eau Claire Teachers College faculty were Mr. Haos and Miss Reynolds.
Page One Hundred Sixnia
Here is a picture of the debate team representing Carleton College that won first place in the senior division of the debate tournament at Eou Claire Teachers College January 17. This tournament was the sixth held at Eau Claire.
Mr. Haas of the faculty, William White, Edith Hanson, Nancy Van Dreser, ond Miss Reynolds also of the faculty, have helped in forensics this year. Mr. Haas and Miss Reynolds have been forensic coaches; the students are three of the four debaters who represented Eau Claire at a Madison debate tournament during the second semester.
Mr Donaldson, Edward Donnelly, Joyce Deuel, Walter Scheffer, and Miss Reynolds ore pictured here. Mr. Donaldson is director of debate,- Miss Reynolds coached various forensic groups. The students were identified this year with various forensic divisions.
Mr. Donaldson has been coach of debate teams at Eau Claire Teachers College for approximately fifteen years. He has also had charge of arrangements for debote tournaments held here and of our representatives in tournaments held elsewhere. Numerous forensic awards hove been won by Eau Claire, largely because of the capable leadership of Mr. Donaldson.
Poge Ono Hundred Savon"WHEN CO-ED MEETS CO-ED"
1. In the ploy, Ruth Finstod and "Dutch" Clark solve their problems at the college "hangout."
2. Part of the cast in a burst of song.
3. "Heidi" shows 'em how.
4. "Vonnie" Ramharter and Joe Durst provide romantic interest.
Poge One Hundred EightDEFENSE COMMITTEES
The two defense committees, student ond foculty. Dr. Wallin of the faculty general chairman, were organized for the purpose of promoting and furthering defense activities in and outside of the college.
The faculty committee in conjunction with the student committee for defense offers forums, panels, lectures, ond other programs for Eau Claire and the surrounding communities. In addition to these activities, the sale of defense stomps is sponsored.
The top picture, left, is of the faculty defense committee — front row, Mr. Donaldson, Mrs. Flagler, Miss Lefvander, Miss Buchholz, Mr. Fox; top row. Dr. Wallin, Mr. Bridgman, Mr. Zorn, Mr. Lawton, President Davies, Dr. Judd.
The bottom picture, left, shows members of the various clubs who are active in defense work—front row, Anita Bylander, Jean Couture, Ruth Lehman, Jeanette Zank; top row, Don Aim, James Slagg, Clyde Pepin, Don Sloat, Walter Scheffer, Ruth Baker.
The top picture, right, is of members of the foculty who are engaged in defense work outside of college-front row, Mr. Bridgman, Mrs. Flagler, President Davies,-back row. Dr. Wallin, Mr. Donaldson, Mr. Zorn, Dr. Judd.
The bottom picture, right, is of student members of the central defense committee associated with the faculty. They are Alice Simet, Robert Wells, Jane Glllett.
Page One Hundred NineBAND
TOP ROW—Thurston Sipplo Cron H. Smith Mr. Harris Director, V. Smith Clark Bertio Wollum. SECOND ROW—Neau Wiley Mocloeklon Falbo Mooro Cooper Hotgoson Sedgwick Hanson Mill Durst. 80TT0M ROW—Schmidmoyr Nocr Korger Hill Jono Pederson L. Potorson Day Houlder.
lla Helgeson Phillip Sedgwick
BASS Robort Crone Donald Kappus Robert Smith
BASSOON Ruth Cooper
Edward Cooper Ruth Knutson Oakley Neau Swanhild Noer Lois Schmidmoyr Eva Sipplo Geraldine Stephens Eleanor Thurston Walter Wiley
COLOR GUARDS Robert Anderson Everett O'Brien Samuol Potrow
CORNET Lowell Aim Robert Cotton George Day Joseph Durst Orville Moulder Lylo Peterson Melvin Samplawski
Donald Aim Lyle Larson John Mills Warren Weose
HORN Helen Hill Omer Jones Helen Pederson
PICCOLO Anton Korger
SAXAPHONE Betty Folbe Mary MocLacklon Merle Moore
TROMBONE John Bertie Dale Clork Maurico Hanson Elvin Keuhn Morvm Somplawski Vergene Smith Marvin Wollum
Page One Hundred TenORCHESTRA
BACK ROW—Hoffcrnon Crano Peterson Day.
SECOND ROW—Durst Houlder Mills Hill Jones Pederson Smith Mr. Harris. THIRD ROW—Noou LaRonge Kaentz Falbe Sipple.
FRONT ROW—Bittner Potrow Severson Barker Mactachlan Noor Korgcr.
VIOLIN Victor Bittner John Mills Samuel Potrow Oakley Noou Winnifrod Quigley Orlcono loRongo Phyllis Sovorson Janet Sogo
VIOLA Lillian Kaentz
TENOR SAXAPHONE Botty Falbo
Elizabeth Hcffcrnan Vergeno Smith
TRUMPET Joseph Durst Orville Houlder
STRING BASS Robert Crane
ALTO SAXAPHONE Mary MacLachlan Eva Sipple
Swonhild Noor Edward Cooper
FRENCH HORN Helon Pederson Omor Jones Helen Hill
FLUTE Anton Korger
BASSOON Ruth Cooper
DRUMS Lylo Larson
Pago Ono Hundred ElevenACAPPELLA CHOIR
GERTRUDE IEASUM Soprano
PAT O BRIEN Tenor
RUTH AUGUSTINE Alto
HENRY MICHELS Baritone
Marvin Foster Amy Kjentvef Ray Olson Helen Kjentvef Irene Sherven Miss Ward
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Pianist Director
SOPRANO—Colleen Baldwin, Irene Blomquisf, Eleanor Busness, Jeon Couture, Catherine Davies, Helen Hede-gaard, Helen Kjentvef, Gertrude Leasum, Mary J. Montgomery, Mary A. Poore, Marion Tanner, Phyllis Thompto.
TENOR—Harry Dahl, Sylvester Gullickson, James Mc-Dermid, Melvin Neumann, Donald Mundinger, Pat O'Brien. Lyle Larson, LaMoine Robertson, William White.
ALTO—Ruth Augustine, Irene Boehlke, Alice M. Butcher, Delores Churchward, Gerry Fleming, Sylvia Hansen, Amy Kjentvef, Beatrice Lenz, Dorothy Pace, Ruth Scobie, Jeanne Wallin.
BASS — Dale Bauer, Henry Chartier, Harris Childs, Fred Dreher, Marvin Foster, Robert Frisch, Jerome Hable, Henry Michels, Dean Morrill, Ray Olson, Herbert Schlink-ert, Gilbert Tanner, Karl Zeuhlke.
The A Cappello Choir
Pago One Hundred Twelve
LA MOINE ROBERTSON GERRY FLEMING MARIAN TANNER MARVIN FOSTER
Soloist Hosfew Soloist Soloist
The Christmas program, December 18, by the A Capella Choir wos quite different from the Choir's Yule programs of previous years. This year the social side rather than the religious was emphasized.
The Yule Log Sylvester Gullickson
Deck the Halls with Boughs of Holly Choir
The Holly and the Ivy Choir
Here We Come A-Wassailing Marian Tanner,
Ruth Augustine, Marvin Foster, Patrick O'Brien
God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen Sylvester Gullickson
Pat-a-Pan Cantique de Noel
Dr. Colder, harp; John Mills, violin
Good King Wenceslaus
Silent Night Adeste Fideles
Robert Frisch, LaMoine Robertson
The cast assembled for the Yuletide merrymaking
Pog© On© Hundred ThirteenMale Quartet—Left to right: Jerome Hable, bass; Robert Frisch, baritone; Sylvester Gullickson, second tenor; James McDermid, first tenor.
Mixed Quartet: Patrick O'Brien, tenor,- Marion Tanner, soprano; Ruth Augustine, alto; Marvin Foster, boss.
Male Quartet: Gilbert Tanner, bass,- LaMoine Robertson, first tenor; Patrick O'Brien, second tenor; Marvin Foster, baritone.
TOP ROW — McDermid Mundinger Oleson Frisch R. Olson Dreher Childs Mills.
MIDDLE ROW-Dahl O'Brien Hable Schlinkert Morrill Zuohlke Petorson.
BOTTOM ROW — Oas Bauer Tanner Robertson Foster Michels.
Poge One Hundred FourteenA CAPPELLA CONCERT
1. As o feature of the A Cappella Choir's program in the college auditorium, Tuesday night, April 7, Gerry Fleming and Gilbert Tonner danced a Spanish dance, the Habanera, from the opera "Carmen."
2. Another dance performed at the concert, "Come to the Fair," was by Amy Kjentvet and Patrick O'Brien.
3. Henry Michels and Irene Blomquist had solo parts in "American Street Cries."
4. "Invitation to a Dance." was performed by Beatrice Lenz and Gordon Decker.
5. The entire Choir is shown dressed for the folk dances.
Poge One Hundred FifteenSTUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE
The picture ot the left, top, is one of the faculty members of the Student Life Committee: Back row— Mr. Bailey, Dr. Schneider, Mr. Zorn; front row—Miss Sutherland, Miss Baker, Miss Sparks, Dr. Hruza.
The second picture, left, is of the members of the Student Life Committee who are Seniors: Back row— Tanner, Nystrom, Weese, White; front row — Frost, Becker, Ender, Keopp, Ludvigson, Wood, Tronsdal.
The picture at the bottom is of the entire Student Life Committee. The identifications are beneath the picture.
BACK ROW—White Or. Schnoidcr Mr. Hoos Sedgwick Wollt Snoenbos Fisher Sloot Weese Mr. Zorn Heidemon.
MIDDLE ROW—Tonner Heffornon Thompson Bylander Ender Pepin Gillen Frost Nystrom Olio Mr. Bailey.
BOTTOM ROW—Keopp ludv gson Miss Sutherland Barnes Wood Tronsdal Moldenhauer Lorson Becker Janowski Miss Baker Dr. Hruxo.
Page One Hundred SixteenSTYLE
The Y. W. C. A. annuol Spring Style Show was held in the college auditorium during assembly time April 29 lor the women students of the college. Costumes were furnished by the Bond Box, Eau Cloire.
RoMM«ary Olion mode's o new spring ploid Sport JU't suitable for any occasion.
An up-to-the-minute pos’el suit is displayed by Anito Bylander.
Helen Peterson and Marge McGruor don spring casuals to
withstand cool March breezes.
Betty Adams and Arlene larson choose gay classics for afternoon chats.
For o "bull-mvon" Marge McGruer and Rosemary Olson
relax in twill slock suit ond sport clothes.
Rosemary Olson, Betty Adams. Helen Peterson, Anita Bylander, Arlene lorson, ond Morgc McGruer disploy pretty hut practical washables.
Page One Hundred SeventeenHaving fun at the Homecoming Dance
Fun Again—The Crusader Club All-College Dance
Page One Hundred EighteenFUN
There were school parlies this year students of the Eau Claire Teachers College will long remember. These probably include the first all-college party, held September 10 in the college gymnasium. It was put on by the Student Life Committee of the college os a part of the activities held for the Freshmen to enable them to become better acquainted with the school.
Another pleasant occasion was the Homecoming dance held Saturday. November 1 in the gymnasium. Amy Kjenfvet, Homecoming Queen, was presented with her attendants on this occasion. The party was sponsored by the Pep Committee.
The Christmas Formal was sponsored by Sigma Pi Kappa and De Chatillon Wednesday, December 17, in
the gymnasium. The setting was a modernistic night scene. Gene Kay and his nine-piece orchestra furnished the music. Christmas decorations of red and green were used.
Another all-school party was that of the Crusaders Club just before Christmas.
At the Girls' Prom, Friday, February 13, Betty Hef-fernon as King, and Goldeane Gingras as Queen led the grand march. They were followed by Y. W. C. A. officers and cabinet members with their partners. A college orchestra furnished the music. The gymnasium was decorated with red and white valentines and had a lovely picket fence as an added attraction.
Christmas Dance in Progress
(Left) Goldeane Gingras, Queen, and Betty Heffernan, King. (Right) Girls' Prom dancers ploy dual roles.
Pogc Ono Hundred NineteenSOCIAL
At the Girls' Prom: Anne Komboch, Joan Hebert, Virginia Dirks, Lilah Melby.
Following the Girls' Prom, which was held February 13, Le Troupelet Francois sponsored an all-school card party at which defense stamps were given for prizes. The V. W. C. A. held its annual all-school silver tea in the Student Union the afternoon of March 11.
On March 19, the Y. W. C. A.'s Mother-Daughter Banquet was held at Christ Church Cathedral, Eou Claire. The theme of the banquet was "Little Women," Jean Ludvigson was the toast mi stress. Phyllis Fitz-hugh and Gerry Fleming, two of the daughters, gave short talks. Irene Sherven played a piano solo and Gertrude Leasum sang. Mrs. Gillett, Jane Gillett's mother, gave a talk, "Marmy Speaks." The room was made attractive with table decorations of flowers and fans. The banquet was well attended. Girls who did not find it possible to hove their own mothers at the banquet brought their house mothers or some older woman friend. The teachers, too, had college-girl "daughters" as their guests for the evening.
Mother-Doughter Banquets at Eou ClaireTeachers College were Initiated in 1929. Miss Buchholz of the faculty was the Y. W. C. A. advisor then, and Miss Katherine Dauffenbach, the Y. W. C. A. president. This bonquef was held in the Congregational Church Community House, Eau Claire.
Page One Hundred TwentyC A L E
N D A R
Following Lent, several social events were held.
On the afternoon of April 8, in the Student Union, the Y. W. C. A. gave an all-school silver tea. The following evening, the Science Club held an allschool card party in the Union.
Sigma Pi Kappa gave a formal dance at Hotel Eau Claire the night of April 11. John After's orchestra furnished the music. The all-school tea for the opening of the Girls' Lounge and to prQ-vide a radio fund was held Monday afternoon,
On May 6, Edward Drone, the King of the 1942 Junior Prom, presented his Queen, Beryl Turriff, at the pre-prom dance. The music was furnished by Gene Kay and his orchestra.
On May 15, the King and the Queen reigned over the Junior Prom at the City Auditorium. The decorations were patriotic in character, with emphasis placed on the navy. The floor was the "deck of a ship;" the stage had a navy blue backdrop, with a white "anchor." Refreshments were served at a "lighthouse." Bobby Brigg's orchestra furnished the music.
The social activities of the year ended with the Senior Reception and the Alumni Banquet during Commencement Week.
Sigma Pi Kappa Buffet Luncheon
Dancing at Sigma Pi Kappa Formal
Poge One Hundred Twenty-one
Girls' Lounge Committee Tea
I. Queen Beryl Turrifl and King Edward Drone.
2. President Morvin Foster and Queen Ruth Augustine.
Prom King candidates Clyde Pepin and Edward Drone. Roy Centrol Prom Committee: Williom Slogg, Elizabeth Heflernan.
Hcldeman was the third candidate. Phyllis Hinke, Jone GiHett. loMomc Tinker.
King Don Rowo and Queen Mary Wood of the 1941 Prom. Class Advisor, Mr. Hornback.
Poge One Hundrod Twenty-twoCOLLEGE CHRONOLOGY
The following six pages are devoted to a pictorial chronology of the college year
Page On® Hundred Twenty-three1. Freshmen of the Teachers college were this year given the opportunity to visit Eou Claire's scenic Paul Bunyan camp Shown in this picture is the main building of the camp, together with three of the cars in which Freshmen rode. The tour, which took place September 10, included the Coca-Cola Bottling Company, the Sewage Disposal plant, and the Gillette Rubber Company. Its purpose was to acquaint Freshmen with points of interest in Eau Claire.
2. The boys' lounge is a popular place as is demonstrated by these four happy-looking students. They are, from left to right. Warren Weese, Warren Hoehn, Robert Cotton, and Robert Tusken. The lounge, established in the foil of 1940, has been improved by the
addition of new furniture. The radio shown in the picture was added recently.
3. All-school "mixers" ore always fun. These joyful jitterbugs are, left to right, Donald Anderson, dancing with an out-of-town visitor; Lorraine Brazeau, with Marvin Foster; and Gilbert Tanner, with a visitor. This particular all-school "mixer," one of the first of the year, was held in the college gymnasium. It was sponsored by the Student Life Committee.
4. Posing here for the Periscope photographers are, left to right, George Simpson, Jr., Rosemary Olsen, Peggy Barnes, and Margaret Blum. The view shown is part of the college campus. Students in the background have just disbanded after having posed for a panoramic picture of the entire student body.
Poge One Hundred Twen»y-four1. Something rather new was fried in the way of get-ing a picture of the entire student body this year. Students assembled on the south side of the building for a panoramic view. Pictures were sold afterwards in the building.
2. No late papers or final examinations had yet lined the faces of the faculty at the first formal faculty meeting held in the library in October. Mr. Ackerman, Dr. Colder, Dr. Tiedemann, Mr. Harris, President Davies, Dr. Hruza, Miss Hunn, Mr. Haugan, Miss Nash, Mr. Donaldson, Dr. Wallin, Miss Oxby, Miss Sparks, Dr. Schneider, and Miss Ward are among those shown in the picture.
3. Dressed in gay Swiss costumes, the Fraunfelder family presented a program of Swiss yodeling and folk music as one of the assembly features this year. Mr. Fraunfelder has written yodels for several motion pictures. The family has presented concerts in high schools and colleges throughout the nation.
4. The students filed out of the building to the south campus for a panoramic picture, one of the new features of this years Periscope. The natural beauty of the campus made an excellent background for this type of picture.
Page One Hundred Twenty-five1. Student teachers— Hoehn, White, Evans, Fisher, Couture, Bullis iCorpenter),
2. Doris Neumann and Ralph Duxbury, winners for editorships.
3. Candidates for Periscope, Spectator editorships.
4. Peterson, Janowski, Bylander, Barnes, Hebert, Knutson are initiated.
5. Sather, Woodington, Vlcek, and Rezarch relax.
Page One Hundred Twonty-»ix1. Lorraine Brazeau and Carol Kuhrasch are shown voting in the Periscope-Spectator editorship election. Joan Hebert is in charge. Doris Neumann was elected editor of the Periscope and Ralph Duxbury of the Spectator. Dorothy Bock is associate editor of the Periscope and Alice Simet of the Spectator.
2. The nine initiates of the Women's Recreation Association shown here are, left to right, Marjorie Egan. Jeanne Wenberg, Marjorie Voshmik, Betty Jayne Larson, Shirley Sabin, Verla Miller, Adele Carpenter, Helen Peterson, and Betty Adams.
3. Joan Hebert, Rosemary Olsen, Amy Kjentvet, and Beatrice Lenz were the candidates for Homecoming Queen. Amy was chosen in an all-school election and reigned at the Homecoming bonfire, banquet, dance, parade, and football game. The others were her attendants.
Page Ono Hundred Twcnty-ievenAaron Mickelson, left, and Robert Nystrom were members this year of the ski troop. Skiis were provided by the college, and members of the troop were instructed by Jimmy Ellingson of the Eau Claire Flying Eagles Ski Club.
Dale Clark leads the band while (left to right) Charles Wells, Ernest Hutson, Morton Spooner, Bob Peterson, trip the light fantastic. The scene is from the pep meeting before the Superior basketball game.
This picture is of Mr. Haugan's second-semester Chemistry Lab. section: second row, left to right, Anita Bylander, Arnold Endec Bill Pohl; front row, left to right, Margaret Blum, Joyce Deuel, Sam Patrow, Norman Ballard, Earl Bates, Dora Stuve, Yvonne Ramharter, Marjorie Egan. Mr. Haugan is demonstrating the mysteries of a chemical formula.
Mr. Lawton, left, and Mr. Barnes, formerly of the faculty, go over the course of study in Geography. Mr. Barnes, former geography instructor, left for Washington, D. C., in February to accept a position as cartographer.
Pogo One Hundred Twenty-eight' y
David Popper, o member of the National Foreign Policy Association, is shown here, top right, addressing the members of the College Forum. Other well known speakers who addressed the Forum during the college year were Dr. Walter Judd, Louis Fischer, Dr. Onderdonk, and Dr. Deufsch.
The first graders of the Training School are shown here in the Art room with Miss Grimm of the faculty who was granted, during the second semester, leave-of-absence to do graduate work ot the University of Minnesota. Miss Grimm will resume her work here next September.
The Faculty Public Relations Committee, organized this year, consisted of eight members. Seated, left to right, are Miss Reynolds, Mrs. Ramharter (chairman). Miss Miller, Mrs. Thompson, and Miss Johnson. Standing are Dr. Wallin, Mr. Slagg, and Mr. Murray.
Winners of the intramural basketball title playoff, the Casonovos, were awarded the championship this year after the regular season hod ended in a three-way tie. The Yordbirds, who lost the playoff finals, 43-44, later took first place in on elimination tournament.
The Casanovas, shown here, were Bob Andrews. Ed Boris, Leo Cary, Gunnvold Froystad, Emeron Hanson, Warren Hoehn, Merle Moore, and Lud Svoma.
Arnold Lamberg. Hilda Jonowski, Marvin Foster Rosemary Olson, and Marie Lowry are shown costing their ballots for their favorite candidates for Prom King. The candidates were Ed Drone, Ray Heideman, and Clyde Pepin. Ballot clerks ore Don Sloaf and Peggy Barnes. Drone was elected.
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
82nd Quartermaster Battalion
Major Eugene R. McPhee, Commanding Officer 82nd Quartermaster Battalion and attached units, was commissioned March 14, 1941, as a Major in the Officers Reserve Corps. Several months later, he was ordered to report for active duty, with headquarters at Camp Blanding, Florida. In the autumn of 1941, he took part in the army maneuvers in Louisiana.
Major McPhee's military training began in 1919, when he joined the Wisconsin National Guard. He was honorably discharged in 1923 as Master Sergeant. In 1925, he was commissioned Second Lieutenant in the Officers Reserve Corps. Seven years later he was promoted to the rank of First Lieutenant. In 1936, he was commissioned Captain; and in 1941, Major, as already indicated. During these years he attended annual training camps at Ckxmp Custer, Ft. Sheridan, and Camp McCoy. Officers of his rank command a battalion, a part of a regiment. The Quartermaster Corps' function is to provide supplies for the Army. Major McPhee's command has for its special work the providing of light maintenance for something like two thousand army vehicles.
In 1932, Major McPhee became a member of the faculty of the Eau Claire State Teachers College of which he is a graduate. Later, he succeeded Mr. C. J. Brewer as Director of the Training School on Mr. Brewer's retirement from educational work. Major McPhee is on leave of absence from the faculty.
TOP ROW — Herrmann Hoog Farr Gilbertson Wohl Wahl Brown.
MIDDLE ROW-Hotchlns Folstad Beebe Wilson Tolin Bcrtcl-son McPhee McMillan.
BOTTOM ROW-Mrs. McNamara (Critic) Kelley Kranzfeldor Morris Amundson Seyberth Kelley Lee Hilda Janowski (Practice Toocher).
GRADES I and II
TOP ROW — Frise Ohm Pederson Herriman Grcwe Baert-schy.
SECOND ROW - Stevens Lehman Graves Hartwell Mc-Givern Stollard Hinke Aare-stod Margaret Satrc (Practice Teachor).
THIRD ROW—Irene Hoyt (Practice Teachor) Senglaud Bohr Larson Anderson Smith Culver Johanson Bunting Hcd-lund Miss Dahl (Critic).
BOTTOM ROW-Nelson Piorcc Schneider Bahr Johnson Culver Lenmorlc Dysort Britton Lee Riley Kelley.
GRADES III and IV
TOP ROW— Keuhl Lehman Loh-man Anderson Pederson Mun-dinger Anderson Kliest.
MIDDLE ROW-Roe Goode Riley Hedlund Johnson Sweozey Brodford Miss Nosh (Critic),
BOTTOM ROW - Strand Sey-borth Mayor Johnson Barge Amundson Falstad.
Pogc One Hundred Thirty-twoGRADES V ond VI
TOP ROW - Sylvester Gullick-son (Practice Teacher) Hoag Lasker J. Kramer Johanson McFarland Miss Bohr (Critic) Lehman R. Kramer Garnets N. Anderson L. Horel Robert Nystrom (Proctice Teacher).
MIDDLE ROW-Garnock Donaldson R. Bolow Johnson J. Wore I Conley Bunting Amundson B. Bolow Matthews Bar-oger E. Anderson.
BOTTOM ROW—Falstod Farber Hornbock Pierce Culver Knutson Snyder Bohr R. Kelley Cleasby Cliff C. Kelley.
TOP ROW-Horriet Nelson (Practice Teacher) Anderson Kotx Thomley Snyder Hatch Zorn Hutchison Tanner MissTemple
MIDDLE ROW-Ophoim LoRock Tudor Moon McFarland Holbrook Wikan Herchmor O'Brion.
BOTTOM ROW - Harold Bahr Mundingcr Peterson Harris Semingson Wicklund Graves Busness Helen Bohr.
TOP ROW-Miss Auld (Critic) Johanson Snocnbos Bouton Boberg Hoymo Ayres Larson Horel Johnson.
MIDDLE ROW — McPhce Morby Noumon Hazcr Tudor O'Brien Olstad Sylvester Gullickson. (Proctice Teochor).
BOTTOM ROW - Shogren Larson Holt Linton Busness Britten Anderson Lehman.
Poge One Hundred Thirty-threeCLASSROOM
1. Troining School Chorus, "Why the Chimes Rang."
2. Grade School Christmas program.
3. The Kindergarten children at Hallowe'en time.
Poge One Hundred Thirty-fourSNAPSHOT
1. Seventh Grade pupils and two Practice Teachers, Harriet Nelson and Warren Weese.
2. Miss Temple. Critic Teacher, and Roymond White, a Practice Teacher, with the Eighth Graders.
3. Miss Grimm, Critic Teacher, working with Fifth, Sixth, and Seventh Grade pupils on art projects.
A. Arvilla Anderson, Practice Teacher, supervises Sixth Grade pupils.
5. The Manual Training class of Eighth Grade boys, under the supervision of Mr. Haugan.
6. Seventh Grade pupils with their instructor, Mrs. Flagler, working on a dietetic experiment with white rats.
Page One Hundred Thirty-fiveTRAINING AT
PRINCIPAL ROBERT HALMSTAD Elk Mound High School
Four new teachers became members of the faculty at the Elk Mound High School this year. They are Byron Dale, Miss Marjorie Edington, and Robert Anderson, all alumni of Eau Claire State Teachers college. Mr. Dale teaches science, history, and boys' physical education; Miss Edington has citizenship, homemaking, science, and girls' physical education; Mr. Anderson teaches the seventh and eighth grades,- ond Miss Ruth Johnson teaches English.
Seniors of the Secondary Education courses of Eau Claire Teachers college go to Elk Mound High School for practice teaching. Each student teaches there for six weeks, thus gaining experience in teaching English, junior business training, history, economics, mathematics, chemistry, biology, social science, and physical education. New courses added to the curriculum this year include homemaking, applied mathematics, and remedial reading.
Dorothy Bullis (Mrs. Arnold Carpenter) teaches on English Class
Page One Hundred Thirty-»»xELK MOUND
1. Students of Elk Mound assembled in front of the high school building.
2. Mr. Anderson of the Elk Mound faculty teaching on eighth grade class.
3. Richard Evans, a practice teacher, conducting a Physics class.
4. Jean Couture, another practice teacher, instructing a class in Citizenship.
5. The Elk Mound high school faculty: Bock
row —Mr. Halmstad, principal; the janitor; Mr. Gordon; Mr. Anderson; Mr. Howe; Mr. Dale. Front row—Miss Erickson, Miss Gooder, Miss Dickie, Miss Hofkes, Miss Johnson, Miss Edington.
Pago One Hundred Thirty-sevenRURAL
1. Playground at the Hill View Terraco School.
2. Pupils and teachers of the Lake Hallie School.
3. A class in Geography at the Lowes Creek School.
4. Some of the pupils of the Pleasant Hour School.
5. Upper grades of the Lake Hallie School.
6. The Lowes Creek School.PRACTICE
1. Ployground at the Pleasant Hour school.
2. Left to right in picture: Harry Dahl, Practice
Teacher; Miss Frances Russell, Teacher; Shirley Clark and Elaine Thomley. Practice Teachers,- and Mr. Hornback, Director of the Rural Department, at the Pleasant Hour school.
3. A Science class at the Lowes Creek School.
4. Miss Steele, Primary Teacher at the Lake Hallie school, in conference with Elaine Thomley and Shirley Clark, Practice Teachers.
5. Miss McFaul at Lowes Creek in conference with Harry Dahl, Practice Teacher.
6. The Hill View Terrace School.
Page One Hundred Thirty-nineRURAL PRACTICE
1. Youthful football team os lined up ot a practice school. Here are players of assorted sizes all ready for the ball to be snapped. How many are there in the line? Where is the backfield? And look ot that "pint-size" left wing! This picture was token at Elk Mound, not at a rurol school.
2. Harry Dahl instructs on otfentive class ot the Lake Hallie School. Possibly one or more of the boys would like to be out playing softball.
3. Elaine Thomley is pointing out something that seems to be important to a group of youngsters at the Lake Hallie School.
4. Miss Steele, teacher of the Hallie School, supervises the first and second grades at a reading table.
5. Practice Teacher Shirley Clark is telling the fourth grade at the Lake Hallie School something interesting about a sand table project.
Poge O'tfc Hundred FortyCALL
On this page are the names of former students and members of the faculty who are now serving in the armed forces of the United States. The list is necessarily incomplete os the college has not found it possible to compile a complete roster. The information relative to rank is similarly not complete; but where known at the college office the rank is indicated. No attempt has been made to include the branch of the service with which the men are identified.
Russell F. Ackly Andrew Alcott
Philip Anderson Robert H. Anderson Morvln Babbitt
Harold Bahlko Carl Bartosh Lieut. Walter Bartosh Holden Behn
Robert Bigler Lieut. Jomes Bliss George 8lumonthalor Dallas Books Felix Brenner
Dan Brown John Brver Jock L. Brushort Jock Bullii James Bullis
Lieut. Bruce Bylondcr Robert Cardinal Arnold Carpenter Sergt. John Carpenter Lieut. Jomes Thompson
George Carroll Jock Chorller Arthur Coleman Lawrence Cook Sergt. Homer Cooke
Harold Cooper Ray L. Croemar
David Cushing Ensign Dennis Danielson Lieut. Irving Davenport
Lieut. Chester Davenport Mitchell Dodge Hugh Dorland Clarence Drilling
Lyman Elliott Charles E. Elmmger Pvt. First Cl. Ralph Ely
Pvt. First Cl. Edward Erickson Elmer Estrumso
Sergt. Edgar Fear Robert Fenske Earl Ferguson. Jr. Albert Fisher William T. Fleming
Raymond Fronkwkk Stanley Gobrielsen Corp. Elmer Garber Jock Garnett Harlan Gessner
Sergt. Martin Gilbertson Dilon Hogen Eorl Hammond Aaron J. Hanson Arthur Hanstrom
Monroe L. Hatch Peter J. Harings Clifford Henry Barton Hewitt Jomes Hill Warren Hochn
John Hogness Norman Hover Orien Howard Albert Hutchison Robert Jensen Thomas I. Joos
Ensign Som Jones Dwight Johnson Gene Johnson John R. Johnson William Jopke T homos Keough
Robert Knobei Adolph Knoepko Sergt. Robert Kolstad Thomas Koneazney Wayne Kopp Woodrow Le Tendre
Thomos Litchfield Lieut. John Ludwikosky Anton Markowski Robert P. Martin Oliver Mottaek David McEochern
Frank McLeod Major Eugene McPhee Daniel F. Merrimon Robert K. Meyer Edward I. Miller Normon Miller
Corp. Robert Maloney Lieut. Paul W. Murphy Ernest Nelson Kenneth Newton Robert Nystrom Don Oos
Goorge Olseth Vernon G. Olson Kenneth A. Omsted Edward Palmer Burnhom Peters C. Jock Peterson
Harold O. Peterson Leoneol Peterson Wilbur Peterson Arthur Prueher James Prueher Vornon Romberg
Herbert Durand Reas Fronk Reda Edward W. Reed Lieut. Harold Retallick Joseph Rindt William Rltzinger
Malcolm Rockwell Edwin J. Roeser Donald Rognlien Ray Rohde Frances Rooney Donald Rowo
Donald Ruf Raymond Schlosser
Allen Scott Don Seguln Max Shaver John Simonson
Col. George L. Simpson James Solberg Lionel Strand John Teoley Robert Tusken Copt. William Tufts
Carlton Van Notto Albert Volk Jock Walworth Harry B. Warden Dean Woidmon
INSPECTION AT CAMP BEAUREGARD
Thomos L. Welsh Robert Weizenegger la June Wilk Ensign Kenneth Willmorlh Horold R. Williams
Lieut. Fronk Wngglesworth Lieut. Wm. Wrigglesworth Lieut. Donald Woodington Miles Zeug
Poge One Hundred Forty-onoLT. LUDWIKOSKY
First Lieutenant John P. Ludwikosky. ex-'41 Eau Claire State Teachers College, enlisted as a Private in Company B, 128th Infantry, Wisconsin National Guard in 1933. In 1934, he was made a Corporal; and in 1935, a Sergeant. As a member of Company B, he saw service in 1934 at Kohler, Wisconsin, during the strike at the Kohler plant.
Before becoming a commissioned officer, Lieutenant Ludwikosky was selected to take officers' extension courses, as a result of which he passed the required examinations and received a commission as Second Lieutenant in the United States National Guard in 1937; and in the Wisconsin National Guard, active service. August 16, 1940.
When the Wisconsin National Guard was ordered into training in October, 1940, Lieutenant Ludwikosky left Eau Claire with his regiment. At Camp Livingston in November of the same year, he was appointed First Batallion Recreation Officer. In December, he was placed in temporary command of Company B when the commanding officer was ordered for special training to Ft. Benning, Georgia. The next March, Lieutenant Ludwikosky was detailed to attend the Infantry School at Ft. Benning. Soon after his return to his regiment, he was made Batallion Adjutant, in which capacity he served in the Louisiana maneuvers held late in the summer of 1941. He was promoted to the rank of First Lieutenant September 11, 1941.
While a student at Eau Claire Teachers College. Lieutenant Ludwikosky was a member of the Newman Club and DeChatillon. played intramural basketball three years, was one of the Tanglefete cast in 1940, and Advertising Manager of the 1940 Periscope.INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Aones Studio---------------------------------- 148
American Cleaners and Tailors----------------- 148
Beach, Campbell, and Holland__________________ 146
Branstad Drugs________________________________ 150
Buri's Bakery_________________________________ 154
Card and Party Shop___________________________ 147
Commercial Hotel______________________________ 154
Culver and Sons Co.___________________________ 153
Demmler, Florist______________________________ 148
D'Toggery, Inc.------------------------------- 159
Donaldson's Ice Cream Shop____________________ 155
Dolly Madison Dairies_________________________ 157
E. C. Book and Stationery Co._______________ 152
Eau Claire Dry Cleaners_______________________ 149
Ecu Claire Hotel______________________________ 153
Ecu Claire Optical Co.________________________ 147
Eau Claire State Teachers College_____________ 145
Fleming Bros., Jewelers_______________________ 148
Galloway Hotel _______________________________ 154
Gillette Tire Plant___________________________ 159
Gunder Thompson Co.___________________________ 149
Hansen Clothing Co.___________________________ 155
Huebsch Laundry ______________________________ 147
Hurst, Archie V.______________________________ 146
Jensen Drug Stores____________________________ 146
Johnson and Huleoft___________________________ 149
Johnson Printing Company______________________ 158
Lasker Jewelers ______________________________ 159
Leader and Telegram___________________________ 151
Lenmark Funeral Home _________________________ 149
Linpark Clothes ______________________________ 148
Looby's Markets_______________________________ 153
Losby, Alden, Attorney________________________ 146
Mac's Typewrier Co.___________________________ 153
Midelfart Clinic______________________________ 159
Northern States Power Co.--------------------- 156
Photo Croft Studios __________________________ 159
Ramsdell, King, and Linderman------------------146
Rogness Battery and Electric Service-----------148
Somuelson Dry Goods--------------------------- 150
Schwahn's Meats ______________________________ 155
Schwahn-Seyberth Company---------------------- 154
Tender Krust Baking Company------------------- 151
Uecke Dairy Co.------------------------------- 160
Wilcox. Wilcox, and Sullivan------------------ 146
Pogo One Hundred Forty-tourEAU 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.
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 One Hundred Forty-fiveARCHIE V. HURST
General Agent Eau Claire
A MUTUAL COMPANY LIFE INSURANCE
ANNUAL DIVIDENDS AND ANNUITIES
Ramsdell, King Linderman
UNION NATIONAL BANK BUILDING EAU CLAIRE. Wisconsin
WILCOX - WILCOX
Attorneys-at-Law Suite 500
UNION NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Telephone 6312 Eau Claire, Wis.
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Eau Claire, Wisconsin
BEACH, CAMPBELL, AND HOLLAND
S.A.F. BLDG. EAU CLAIRE. WIS.
Jensen Drug Stores
422 Bellinger Street 117 W. Grand Avenue
Service in Drugs
Poge One Hundred Forty-si CfVuQbsctU)
Launderers Dry Cleaners
Poqc On© Hundred Forty-sevenRogness Battery and AMERICAN
Electric Service CLEANERS and TAILORS
AUTOMOTIVE, ELECTRICAL. CARBURETOR AND AUTO RADIO SERVICE DELCO AUTO RADIOS (ODORLESS DRY CLEANING) DIAL 4533 2-HOUR SERVICE
Phone 3711 WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
61$ So. Barstow St. Eau Claire, Wisconsin R. Bartosh 312 Gibson St. Eau Claire, Wis.
CORRECTLY STYLED RESIDENCE STUDIO
TOPFLIGHT VALUES $20.00 to $34.50 FREE PRESSING Barstow at Grand Photographs Live Forever PHONE 973 1 708 So. Farwell Street Eau Claire, Wis.
COMPLIMENTS OF FLEMING BROS.
"THE FLORIST" AND DIAMONDS
EAU CLAIRE, WIS. THE WORLDS BEST
Page One Hundred Forty-eightLENMARK’S For Formal or Sport Wear
Miss and Junior Frocks
ESTABLISHED 1884 GUNDER THOMPSON
EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Where Quality Exceeds Prices
Johnson 8C Huleatt Compliments of
HOME OF LORD TAYLOR EAU CLAIRE DRY CLEANERS
416 Water St. 501 Bellinger Dial 8815
Pogo On® Hundred Forty-nineBRANSTAD DRUG CO.
H. O. JAASTAD, PH. G.
3 DRUG STORES EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN
HOME OWNED AND HOME OPERATED
AN IMAGINARY JOURNEY
Todoy I went troveling in sunny Californio. There were many things of interest; not the least were the old missions.
It was to one of those ancient adobe missions that I went. The mission was very beautiful to look at under a pale blue sky sploshed with soft, fluffy, white clouds. The building was low and rambling and had towers on two corners from which hung great bells that ring morning, noon, and night.
Such a trip is one all may take with only a good imagination os a ticket. A picture of a mission and my imagination made this trip for me. Why don't you fry it?
I am going home tonight. I know exactly what I shall find. As I walk into our store, my Dad's face will light up, and he'IJ say. "How did you get here?"
I'll answer, "Didn't you expect me?"
"Yes, we thought you'd be along."
When I discover Mom is at the house. I'll go over, and she will soy, "I just knew you'd be coming."
When I'm back in the store. I'll wait on customers.
and each one will say, "Well, home again? How's everything going?"
And I'll answer. "Just fine."
At the touch of a silver mallet, the laughter of a lost civilization floats from the old Chinese gong. Oriental ladies sway behind their fans, miniature fountains croon; love melts in blue mist . . .
Bong! bong! bong-------------
Suffering swells with the regular blows of the hammer. The terror, darkness and death of revolution beat out a surf-like rhythm. Thundering armies march nearer —nearer, then die away in the pulsing din ....
Clang! clong! clang----------
Sirens shriek, bells toll in old Chino as the gong shouts the raucous flood alarm. The cries of frightened children mingle with the "cloppety-clop" of running feet on the cobblestones, until all is lost in the roar of the on-rushing wafer . . .
Marjorie Lee Sporks
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.
Pogc One Hundred FiftyCompliments
TENDER KRUST BAKING CO.
EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN
I saw Desolation today. As I drove down a country rood, I came upon an old brick house, vacated years ago, with a sagging roof and wet brick walls that were held together by damp, crumbling mortar. A cold rain-laden bluish haze enveloped the house and its surroundings. Wet leaves lay in the cloy driveway and the gully beside the road. Other leaves were pinioned against the window panes by the rain. Dead cornstalks in a nearby field swayed to and fro.
Came the low rumble of thunder; at first for away, then closer and closer. Lightning leaped incessantly from one black cloud to another. It seemed as if the heavens had opened a sluiceway to pour a filmy sheet of water down upon the earth. Again, a streak of lightning split the sky open. With the downpour, the violence of the wind rose to match the violence of the heavy rain. Lightning flared like a mighty rocket in mid-air. Then everything was still; the storm was passing over.
Little bookshelf, how much you must know about things that have happened between the covers of the books you hold. If you could speak, you could probably tell me many things I should know about the dwellers on your shelves.
You know so much about Gulliver's Travels, of the adventures of Tom Sawyer and Huck Finn, of the characters of the Bible, of people of ancient times. I wish you could speak, but you cannot; therefore, I must content myself by "browsing" through your volumes of tales of long ago, of stories from the lands beyond the seas.
THE BLUE DANUBE
A light blue powder box has a permanent place on my dressing table. It looks fat and comfortable. When I take off the cover, it gently tinkles the melody of "The Blue Danube." A boy and a girl pictured on the cover are dreamily gazing at a river. They have been gazing all their "lives." Do they ever wish to stand up and waltz?
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 Hundred Fifty-oneRETAIL DEPT. AND OFFICES
Fifty-five years of service to schools of Wisconsin is the background furnished by your dependable distributor—the Eau Claire Book Si 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.
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 are stored neatly on conveniently located shelves, assuring prompt delivery of orders, both large and small.
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 Co., WISCONSIN
Page One Hundred Fifty-twoLOOBY’S
LEO L. LOOBY P. J. LOOBY
MEATS AND GROCERIES
Eau Claire, Wisconsin
H. L. CULVER SONS
Quality Footwear Since 1892
HOTEL EAU CLAIRE • TYPEWRITERS and ADDING MACHINES SOLD — RENTED — REPAIRED CORONA and L. C SMITH
LISTED IN BALL BEARING — LONG WEARING
DUNCAN HINES BOOK "ADVENTURES IN BETTER MARKS A Corona Portable Typewriter means faster school progress and better grades
GOOD EATING” Mac’s Typewriter Company 305 So. Barstow Phone 5910
1942 EDITION L. S. SMITH. CORONA DEALERS
SPECIAL RENTAL RATES FOR STUDENTS SUPPLIES FOR ALL MACHINES
PogeOno Hundred Fifty-threeCOMMERCIAL and GALLOWAY HOTELS
Eau Claire, Wisconsin
"A PAIR HARD TO BEAT” Comfortable Rooms :: Reasonable Rates
DON’T THROW AWAY YOUR OLD SHOES
Your shoe repairer can make them look like new for a fraction of the cost of a new pair. No repaired look with modern "Invisible Soling." As suppliers of sole leather we can tell you that if your shoes cost less than ten dollars your shoe repairman will give you a BETTER sole than you got on the new shoes. If you haven’t had a resoling job lately, bring a pair to your neighborhood shop and convince yourself that shoe repairing has improved 100% in the last few years.
THE SCHWAHN-SYBERTH CO.
EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN Wholesale Distributors Sole Leather
Poge One Hundred Fifey-fourSCHWAHN’S
De Luxe Quality Luncheon Meats
ALWAYS UNIFORMLY GOOD
EAU CLAIRE. WISCONSIN
Visitors Always Welcome at Our New Air-Conditioned Plant
HANSEN CLOTHING CO.
Fashions for Men and Boys
"WHERE YOU LOWER THE COST OF DRESSING WELL” 206 South Barstow Street Eau Claire, Wis.
Page One Hundred Fifty-fivoHowdy Folks!
. . . I'm Reddy Kilowatt, your Electrical Servant. I may look small, but I'm a strong little chap. I'll cook and refrigerate your food, heat water, wash and iron your clothes, clean your rugs, give you good light, and even bring you quiz programs, music, and the latest world news.
I do factory and office work too. I make the wheels of defense machinery go 'round and 'round. Oh, there's hardly anything I can't do for you ... I'm on the job 24 hours a day.
And best of all, when 1 work long hours, my rate of pay goes down.
Well, goodbye for now . . . but I'll be seeing you soon. I hope you'll think of me when you push a switch, because I’ll be working for you saving you time and energy."
Yovrt obediently, REDDY KILOWATT
YOUR ELECTRICAL SERVANT
NORTHERN STATES POWER COMPANY
Buy Mott U. S. Saving, Bondi and Stomp,
Poge One Hundred Fifty-sixfyeUijcMadUen
Selected Milk and Ice Cream
“Good every day in the year”
PEARLY TEETH AND SPARKLING EYES DRINK ONE QUART OF
SELECTED milk daily.
DISTRIBUTORS OF DOLLY MADISON S
EAU CLAIRE S FINEST TABLE MILK
COR. MAIN AND DEWEY STS.
Poge One Hundred Fifty -jevenZ he 1942
Layout, composition, negatives, plates and printing by the Johnson Printing Company. A complete school annual printing service under one roof.
phnson Printing Company
FINE PRINTING and LITHOGRAPHING
304-310 GALLOWAY ST., EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN
Pogo One Hundred Fifty-eightCompliments of
EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN
FOR YOUNG MEN . . .
The Style Shop of Eau Claire
Hotel Eau Claire Bldg.
We Wish You A
Photo Craft Studios
"COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE”
Across From Press Co.
GILLETTE TIRE PLANT
EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN
Pogo One Hundred Fifty.nine"Pure as the Lily'
LILY BRAND ICE CREAM
Perfectly Clarified and Pasteurized Milk and Cream and "GEM" Cream Cheese Spread
America's Favorite Table Milk
Uecke Dairy Co.
PHONE 4104 EAU CLAIRE, WIS.
JOHNSON PRINTING COMPANY
i 0 «
W i t .”
Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) collection:
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.