University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1900

Page 1 of 203


University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 203 of the 1900 volume:

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KING-CRAMER CO Printers and El1Q'l'ZlV6I'S, 342-346 Bl'OIl.ClWI1y, MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Eebication. 11111 Mi1w1111111r11 N1Dl'IIl111 S11111111, 111 i1s y111111g', vig111'1111s 11111, is still 111 010110 11111011 wi1111 1,11c 1111-1111 1111-11. W1111, 1111118 ,1'2ll', 11111110 81121111011 its 1111s11i11 1 . , Ex-1'1'csi111-1111s f1l111'1'11-y 11111-1 U1111111'1'1', ,1'111'1,11111111-1'v, s11l1 11,111 1111 i11 011111 11 1 1.1115 wi1,11 1,110 s1'1111111, 111111 10111-1 21 1111111-1'I'111 111111 111-1111111 11111111 lL1l1lf s so 1-1-c1,'1111y 11ss111111111 11111111111 of 1111! 1V111,!U1, 111111 1111 s1111111 11101111111111'-o111's1111f11111'111-1111'1-11 s1-1111111 is 11111111111 111 111111 1 1111 w1111s11 111111111' 111111 1111. Wi1111 1e1111111111111'1-, 1111111 111' 11111' 1lI'l'S1'1111 111-111111i11111111-1- 111111 Il 1i1'111 111111111 11111. 1110 '1lll11l11'O 11'i11 11111111.11 justify 111, 111116 106016816 H315 11901111116 TI-IE ECHO PRESIDENT 'XVAILLIAM JNICKENNY, 'llillith 25e11t1111c11ts of 1Respcct F1110 JE13tec111. THE CLASS OF 1900. PRESIDENT MCKENNY X QEQHHRLES ' QKENNY. HROUGII the pages of the Eeno, the lllilwaukee State Normal School desires to thank the State of llliehigan ,lor the niany worthy repre- sentatives of the sister State which are now incl uded among our Fac- ulty, and niorc especially for her latest gift, fl'resident Charles lllclfenny. President lllclfenny was born flforty years ago in a log-house in Eaton County, Mich. llis boyhood was spent upon a farm. llc studied at the district school, and when only Q13 was earning his own ineonie. At 17, he entered the Agricultural College, teaching school during the winter months. After completing his course, he taught the eighth grade in the flhafrlotte schools for three years, and for the next two years he was principal of the public schools ol' iVCl'lll0lltVlllt', Eaton County. While there he was elected member of the County Board olf State lllxaniiners, which position he held for eleven years. In 1887, Mr. lllclienny entered Olivet Uollege, completing the Classical course in 1889. For the seven years following, he taught in the college, :finally holding the chair of llistory, which was created. for him. ln 1896, he became principal of the Central State Normal School, located at Mount Pleasant. When lie went to the Norinal, the enrollment was Sl, when he left, in April, 1900, there was an attendanecolf nearly 500, and thc Legisla- ture had expressed its conndenec in the school by appropriating for it 5l3112,500 -S4-3,000 of which will go to a new building. Mr. Mclfenny has, for some tinie, been. a leaderiainong the educational. men of Michigan and, in'lS96, was elected secretary ot' the State Teaeliers' Association, and president during the year 1800. llc has always been espe- cially active in church Work, and was ordained to the ministry by the Con- gregational body in 1893. As a public speaker he has attained inarked sue- cess. His presentation of both educational and popular subjects is clear, 7 iinprossivo, und cioquont, und Nicvliigun 11-g1'ots thu ioss olf ono of hcl' best- kuowu 0l'ilt0,I'S, who hus como to us to swoll the lfauno of Wisconsin. FFOIII no other fl9'u,c11ii,y oi' hotly olf stumheuts cfouhl. Nr. Mcliuuuy huvc 1'cvoivo4l :ii Imourticrr wuhfouue than il'i'o1u those off the Milwuukcc Stutc Noruull School, whvu 1101-lltwoil u ron his cilutios in A wil. Ilis c:Iun'u1iuU' mu1'so1m'litf , V ?'! 3 his uui-fiuetic' umIil'tiu11' iniluc-uw which haul so 1-iuiuziiwl hinl to thosc with I1 7 ,, U J whom hu wus ussoc-iutuml ut Mount il'h-usaiut, ceoiuphetc-ly won tho Iue:n'ts ol' ull, nnfl owl' sim'-ce hu hus i'owix'u4i tho most C2ll'IlCSi. c-oiiporaitioli :intl good-will ifroiu Filiilliif-Y und siuilonts. 'l'o quote tho words of Nr. l'luu'ry nt tho ilIFlllgl1l'2li'i011 corn-inouic-s, wo are ghul lhut Piwiihuit ,Mulfuiiiiy has huun "horn into our fii2llNii'Y,q and wc hopu unit trust lhut hc iuuy ho poi-uiitiwl to 1'l'lll2lill with us for nmuy yours, whih: the houcis of Syllllbiltily :uni rogurril ha-lwi-on prcsiih-nt und school nuly continue to grow stronger und stronger. s W. H. CHEEVER 55 fi . .. 4, ,A. I, "-. l Q i' - ' 1 ig f k '. I, jl rlmnur lllllflvlfaaiilllllg. IIIHQM iggliil """ ' i 'lil t' " i .Ml-f' l N wa- f Zvrrkc- A Ir,- ?yQiroR1enL. lllC Milwaukee State Normal School was organized in 1885. In con- nection with the Normal School proper, a Model School was also established at that time. The Faculty during the first year numbered five in the Normal Department and three in the Model School, while the enrollment in the Normal Department was forty-six, fifteen being members of the Senior Class and thirty-one members of the Junior Class. The enrollment numbers increased very rapidly each year, and at the end of the first decade the enrollment was two hundred two, of which eighty-four were Seniors and one hundred eighteen were Juniors. , Tn 1894-, it was found the building could no longer accommodate the increasing number of students, so it was enlarged to about twice its size. The enrollment for the current year, at the beginning of the last quarter, is three hundred twenty-seven, of which one hundred thirty-five are Seniors and one hundred ninety-two are Juniors. The Facility numbers: In the Normal Department, nineteen, in the Model School, four 3 Kindergarten, one 3 Manual Training, 0110 3 total, twenty- five. Eight hundred fifty persons have been graduated from the school since its organization. 10 BOARD 012 REGENTS. NICIXIISIGIIS OF TIIIC IZOAIID. Z. I'. HICACII ......... IVIIIICWIIIOI' I". II. IIUIID. . . ..... River If'aIIs W. A. BROWN' ......... M:u'i110tI1c II. IG. 'MUITI IQIJ ...... Stevens Point J. J. I4'Iil,II'1'. .. .... Im. Crosse GUST. WOIIIIAIGGICII.. .Milwaulkcc - A. IC. 'IIIIOMPHON ...... Oslmkosh IIIICMHIGIIS I+IX-OIFIUIGIO. . His 'I'IXUl'IIOIlf'.V, thu Govurnm' ..................... ICDWAIID SUOFIICIID State Supvrinic-nrlm-111 ........ ..... ....... ' I Q. D. IIARVICY VIHITINIII COIIIIIII'.I"I'1CI'I. IS. II. M ICYICII, I'II2lII'III2IlI. ...................... .... II I':1fIisfm PRICS. AIjI3l'III.'l' SAIJISBIIIIY.. . . . . .WI1it0w:Lto1' F. E. CONVICIISIC. .......... ..... B 0Ioit 11 GUSTAV WOLLAEGER, Resident Regent. lt. lV0lJl'u'hEGElVt was appointed in 1899 to :fill the position of Resident Regent left vacant by the death of his father. He was born at Milwaukee, September 17, 1873, and received his first education in the .Evangelical lmtheran 'llrinity School of this eity. Later he attended. the l+'onrth 'District School, and then, having completed his course at the East Side lligh School, took his examinations for entrance to llarvard College, from which he was graduated in 1895. Q1 le then finished the law course at Madison in 1897, and has since been a partner in the law 1'i1'm in this city of "Sheridan M W ollaeger, lawyersf, During the past winter, Mr. Wollaeger has been abroad, and in his absence Mr. Emery, formerly State Superintendent, has been Acting-Regent. 12 N 1111 flbemoriam I1 ll 1 s 111 1- - 1 1511. 11-1-10 0101-1-1 11111 1 11 1 11111110 1111 111-1 1 11 11-111111 1111s 1V 1 11-011 1 If 111111 11 N 1 Il - .11 10110 11 1110 111' , 11 T11y 91 0 111111 10001 111! .1111111111101 11w11l1-111 110301111111 B1 111111 11-1 'N W S 111 11111 115101 I 11 1111 I ll 1 11 Lf Us 0 11- 111111 SI1011 11 111101081 111 1111 111111111 e1111111l . 111 1 111 111s 11 11 111 1 11111 IS 1101111 1111110 11111 C1 111 1 LI 1- 111119111111 .11111 1111111 1118 11111111-1110 01011111111-10 1111 1111 h 101111.11 11111 111011111015 111 1110 511111111 110 110, 111 1111N 1111111 Cl, 11 111 1 11111 1 0 10s1011 1111 1 11111111 11 11111- 11 111 111 11 111151- 11101111111111X111lt110ll110lOS1s 111 1111 111111111l111L N1111111 11 811111111 1 1111 'l1'1-111-1, 01 1111s, 111111 ll11Il11J'l'S 111 111113 1-1111111 , '1,l'11 V521 1. Q1-' 1. '111' 'g . 1 11.1 1 1' 1 '1 ' ' N11 1111111 t'-',1'1i-11 "1'1"1.'11?'1,11111'.'1 '.'.' 1' 1 5,1111 11 11 7,1 ,189.. M12 1 ' 11'1.5' 1 ,1' ' 1'1,!1,'1.1,, IMS, 11 1 1'1 1',' 1,111 I 1 111 i1'111 1-1' '1f 11'11-1 111- 111111 lf 1110 011100. 17111-11115 his 1031111111110 111 1N1i11v1111k110 1111 1111110 111111.11 .1'111'1,-11 y1z111's, 1 1 51' 1' S,'lS'1111".'11!1f2- 1' . 1111 cg '11 11 1, ' '1,1 '11 !21'11,S1, 11. .513-1" g 1-1 ', 'T -"1-A 1 , 1 5 ' 111' 1 I-2N'21"111? 1211,-': 1:1115 1 , '1 'ass '1'11.Y 13 f'wT7 QUE CURTY FACULTY 1899-1900. UHAS. MUKENNY, B. S., A. M. President. W. ,l.l.. Cl'll4llCVEli, .l'n. B. Social Science and Economies. .- .liorn in Ypsilanti, Mich. Received degree Pd.ll. at Ypsilanti Normal School, 1874. Studied at University of Michigan. Taught school at Alabaster, Oscoda, Dundee, Northville, Three Rivers, and Lansing. Elected President of State Teachers' Associa- tion of Michigan, 1893. 111 September, 1893, became institute Conductor and Teacher at Milwaukee Normal School. l'resident of the school, January, 1899, to May, 1900. MARIE L. BA1i1Gll.'l'. A Expression. amd Lilercalare. Born in Poughkeepsie, New York. Graduate of lloston University,'90. Graduate Boston School of Expression, 1892. Teacher at Westchester State Normal, Pennsyl- vania, and at University of Oregon. Student at Chicago University, 1897-98. Accepted position in Milwaukee Normal, 1898. FREDERICK E. BOLTON, Tu. D., M. S., B. S. A Psychology, lwflfagogy e1l.cllllisZory of Eflncatioa. Born at Tomah, Wis. Principal of schools, Tlmnel City, Wis., 1887-SS. Graduate State Normal School, Milwaukee, 1890. Principal 'of,1Iigh School, Fairchild, Wis., 1890-91. li. S. University of Wisconsin, 1893. Principal of schools, Kaukauna, Wis., 1893-95. M. S. University of Wisconsin, 1896. University of Leipzig, Germany, 1896-97. llonorary Fellow in Psychology, Clark University, 1897-98. Ph. D. Clark University, 1898. Professor of Psychology and Pedagogy, State Normal School, Mil- waukee, 1898. Mr. Illolton has contributed a great many articles to the .lournal of Psychology, l'sycl1.oloyicaL Review, Child Slluly zlloalllly, ll"isconsin. .luarnal of Educa- lion. In 1900 he published a book entitled "The Secondary School System of Germany." I-I. E. BOLTON, 15. L., 1'1L. D. Civics and Econoinirfs QSeptember, 1899, to April, 1900j. Born in Milton, Wis. Graduate State Normal School, Milwaukee, Wis., 1891. Principal lligh School, Fairchild, Wis., 1891-93. ll. ll. Universitylof Wisconsin, 1895. Principal of Park School, Kaukauna, Wis., 1895-90. Assistant Professor of History, University of Wisconsin, 1898-97, and elected Alumni Fellow for 1897-98. Ph. D, University of Pennsylvania, 1899. Elected Senior Fellow in Ili:-story at University of Pennsylvania, 1899-00, and Professor of .llistory at Alhion College, Mich. Resigned these positions to come to State Normal School, Milwaukee, Wis., in 1899. 16 M. A. BUSSEWITZ. 1lfr1.NLcn1uiics and Physics. Horn in Prussia. Graduate Milwaukee State Normal. f,h'adnate of Ripon College. A. 13. at the University of Wisconsin. 'Principal of Ward School at Oshlcos-ali. 'Principal of Mayville High School, and Supervisor of thc city schools. llccalne Professor of Matlncnmtics and Physics at the Milwankcc State Normal in Ilanuary, 1899. C. 11. CARY, ll. S. Snperfvisor of l'rn1'li1'c 7iI'ltl'lllllff mul Modal Srfllfool. Born in Ohio. Grzuluato of Ohio Central Normal School. Superintendent of 'llrown County, Kansas. Supcrintcmh-nt of Schools anml Principal of lligh School at I"airhnry, Nclnraska. Ar-ccptcml position State Normal School, fMilwaukce, Wis., 1893. Rcceivcml mlcgrcc ll. S. from Llnircrsity of Chicago, 1898. E. C. CASE, PH. 11. Physics, Cl1.n111a'alry, and Geology. llorn in Jackson County, Missouri. ll. A. University of Kansas, 1893. Cornell University, 1895. Chicago linircrsity, 1896. Assistant in Cllclnistry at University of Kansas, 1896-97. Acccptcal position us tcachcr in Milwaukee Normal School, 1897. FRANCICS J. IIOLUOMBE, li. L. Lilcwrllzlra ftllfil Director of Lilnwlry lfczlcling. Born in 1Vhitewatcr, Wis. Graduate Whitewater Normal School, 1894. Taught in country schools, Walworth County, and graded schools, Whitewatcr, XVi:-1. 11. L. University of Wisconsin, 1896. .ln 1896, accepted position as assistant teacher of Literature in Milwaukee Statc Normal. .ln January, 1899, became head of Department of l.it4-raturc and Director of Library Reading. JOHN' 1. JEGl', M. S. Psyclmlogy, 1'l1,ysiology, 1'z'flagogy am! .Pll.:lfS1:CS. Born in llullalo County, Wis. Attended Northern Illinois Normal in 1888-89g Cliicago University, 1894-96. Assistant in Arcadia, Wis., Iligh School in 1884-S5. vi,I'l11CilHll of Osseo Graded School, 1885-88. Principal of lllair High School, 1889-91. Supcrintcndent and Principal of Arcadia lligh School, 1891-94. Became Profcssoi' of Psychology, Physiology, Pcmlagogy, and Physics, at the Milwaukee State Normal in 1896. 18 N I. N. Ml'rcI1ln.L. j. I. Jimi. E. A. Mrrcuunl.. C. E. I',x'rz1m. F. J. 1-Ioncmlnlc A. C. NMRMAN. G. D. M.umlcN. GRACE .DARTJING lVlADDE.N, PII. B. llisiory mul l,I'0fif'S.St0lLLtZ Hofvlofzvs. .Horn in Colnnilnls, Ohio. Grzulnnte of Latin amd Scientific Course and Post Hmdlmte Student nt University of lllichignn. Grndunte of New York College for Training of 'l'1-au-l1e1's. Teacher of History. liiterntnre. anal Director of l.iln'ury liczuling in Oshkosh Nornml School. Accepted po:-sition us teacher of llistory and Professiointl ,Reviews in Nlilwnnlu-e Nornml School. l81l5. I. N. Ml'l'C,ll,l'llJli, PH. D. Botany ami Zoology. Ilorn in llenningg'ton. Mich. fil'lUillil-L0 University of Michigan. Principal Niles fMich.l Iligh School. Principal :incl Snperintenclc-nt nt llztstings, Mich. Principztl of clepnrtnn-nt nt llrnml llaipixls, Mich. Superintendent ut Uratinl llaipicls. Principnl :uul Snpcrintcnrlent :lt lfoncl mln Luc. In 1892 nccepteal the position of l'rofcssor of liotainy und Zoology nt the Milwaulkco State Nornml School. l'lT'l'A M l'l'CIl..lClili. Drawing. llorn in Michigan. Clrzulnnte 'lfrzttt institute, llrooklyn, N. Y., 1894. Accepted position as tcncher of Drawing in Milwaukee State Nornml in September, 1804. ANNA C. Nl'lRlllAN. ' Sfoyfl. Born in Stoclcholni, Sweden. Uonipletvcl at live your:-4' course in Technicntl Scll00l nt Stockholm. ln lS!l3 cznne to Aim-rica :tml accepted position ns teacher of Sloyd in Chicago. Appoint:-ll teacher of Sloyd in Milwaukee Nornnil, ISEJ4. U. lfl. l7A'l'ZlGll. 1'1'ofes.wzffnl.1lZ lfl'Ul'I5lI'N nm! .flss1'.wl1111.l Sl6llIf'l'I.'l.SUl' of .l'l'actirfe. Horn in Manitowoc County, Wie-1. Principnl of Manitowoc lligh School. 'l'en.chcr in Iligh School at hV2l.i.l'l'iLOXVll. Snperintonmlent of Matnitowoc County. Again Principal of Manitowoc High School. Ac-cepteil position in Milwnnkeo Nornml Sehool, 1897. llAllllll'l'll C. HOUYDS, B. A. Ia'ngl:'.wll. and Gnouzolry. Born in Mennslnl, NVis. l'h. ll. und A. li. Oberlin College. Assistant Principal of High School at St. tllnwles, Minn., and l'rincip:ml of lligh School nt llriulford, Penn- sylvania. Cnnie to Milwaukee Normal as tl-:wlier in 18516. 20 X P. E,Wll1s. II. C. Romans. E. W. SIIRIHYRS N. C. VANDBWALKER. L. BROXVNING. R. E. WALLING. ICMMA W. SI'IIIII'IVICS. l'l1y.wiwol 7'r1n'm'ny. Ikorn in N1-w York Sinus. .KLM- H nah-41 Wilmington Uollc-vw Ohio Qtnrim-nt, : it Posse H., In n I yxnnnsinm, Iioston. Acc-cpu-:I porsition in Nlilwnnlwu Nornml in 1811-I. NINIX IT. VANI1I'IW.XI,IiI'1I1, II, Ii., M. Po. lI1'rr'r'lnr of lx'inflm'yrH'lr'11 7'rn:'uiny lhrprfrlmf' Horn in Ixnizunuzoo, . 'f . ": : - " - " "' ' Xlnh in nlnm Ix.1I.un.1noo Iizunin nl. lg Nehool, 1877. 'I'nnghI. in prinniry grmlos nt linlnnnizoo. IS. Ii. Olivvt i'oIIm-go, 1884. Snporvisor of Pl'illl2ll'.Y S1-hools, Vailnnn-I. Mivh., IHS4-HS. C'rit,is- t.a':n'In-r in I'rininry IIl'llIll'i.1l1l'11Il of Michigan f41.:1i,v Nl1l'11lIlI Nvhool, 1888-11-1112. Whiiv tin-ro 1'm'L'vix'1'1I 4I:'gl'm's li. PII. 211111 M. PII., and was insI.rnnnwn1.nI in 1-stallrlisliing an IiIllII0l',L2'1lI'i.l'll'I,l'i1IIIIIIALI course. 'I'm-zueln-r of Ma-Lliomls nncl Sllpvrrisor ol' I'r:nf1.ic-u St.nt.4- Normal Svhool, Wliiu-w:utoi'. Wire., 1892-!Ni. Post- grzulnanic- Sinch-nl. Unirm-rsiI.y ol' Ulliwugo, IHZNE-EIT. Appointm-ul Dire-vtor of IiI11lII'l'g1Ll'Ll'1I' training' 174-p:u'I.nn-nt of Ntnto Xornnll Svhooi, Miiwzllllwv, Wis., II-IDT. IiI'I1Y ISIIUWNINU. .I.w,wf.wln1ll llI.I'Uf'lUl' of lx'l'nflr'l'yrrrl1'u 'l' Horn nz--lr I"Io" " ' ' rniniu.y llr'ln1l'l1n.1'11l. . 4,.,lll. Ixnnu ionnilv. III. fn1'IlIIIIIlU' Ulu-rlin Colin-go. Took Iiindvr- g':urI4-n 'I'l'RlIl1I1l,LL'WII.Il From-In-I X-:um-'I F - ' ' ' " , ,, i.1L,on .it C Inn-nfgo. Innght. :IL 111-Ioit., KIlllIl'1'j1Il1'I.0I1 Iliruvlor Ih-0:11110 KilnI1-1'g"lltI-xl Ilin-vioi' ni lin X' . . . - .IlIWil1lIil'l' Shuts- Normal School in sl!llU'111IlQ'1'. ISDH, z I " ' ' "' ' ' ' ' ' ' xml 111.11 in 1.111 51.11 hllwi position oi Ilirc-u'1.oi' of the IiiinIoi'gu.1'I,o11 'I'rnining.f 134-pawtlliz-111, al. snnn- s 'I ool. L I IIl7'I'II IC. W.XIIIiIN'G-. xIllISl'f7 run! l,l'lI'l'IlflII'lf. Iiorn in IPIILSKIIIIII, Nc I -w York. Gr:nIilz1I.v Hintv Norm-:I School 'nt Poiwch Y Y . , . ., un, In . 'I'oo.: two yozm-1' tonviwrs' training I-onrsv. nnnl four yours' rom-ul 1-onrso :lt Urnno Normal Institution of Nlnsiv. SIllN'l'VIH01' of Music al. Now lIom-In-Ilv, New York. In vlauiimry, ISHS czuno 1 ' " - ' ' . . , tr AIII1h1I1Ixl'0 Nornnii, to hII tho position of Slilnwrisoi' in Music :ind nssist- :int in I4Ii.l'1'Gli.l11'C. PAIIIIINIC IC. WIIIIH, PH. M. lmlin mul Gornzfln. I1orn in vIil'II1'Vl1l', Ohio Ph I3 Univorqit ff 1NI'I' ' . . . . .y 1 . n-ngnn, 18.12. fI'cnc1n-rlligli Svhool, Jackson, 1XI'ich., 18112-93. Ph. IXI. University of Michigan, 1804. Tm-ncin-I' P1-nn l'oIIog.50, Osknioosa. Iowa, IS!!-I-117. T1-nclner Wnshbnrn Collcgo, Topckax, Kansas, 18517-98. A4-cr-ptml position in Iililwzulkr-u Normal School, 18518. 22 AIJAIA ll. HINZIGL. Ki11.rl1:1'gru'l1z1L l1ircc:Lol'. Horn at lieurer Dam, Dodge County. Graduate from Milwaukee State Normal in IS51-1. Tuuglil. in the Sixth District, No. 1. School of Milwaukee, and also in Oeonto, wit. Appointed to thc position of Kimlergartcn Director in the Milwaukee State Normal. Granted a leave of absence for the year 185151-15100 in order to give 1lCl' an opportunity for travel. MAli'l'I.lA lllCAV,l'l7'l'. ,lx"i11.f7c1'grz.1'lc11, lI1'1'oclor tNovemher, 185151, to June, 151001. l1orn in f1illll11l'1l1g'0, Mass. Attended Ohurlin College. Took Kimlergarten Training course at Miss Lucy Symonds' Training School, lioston. Mass. Assistant in l7ainln'idg,ge K1lN1I1l'j.fill'1.01l. Director of lleloit liimlergarten. 185111-5151. Accepted position as Kin- dergarten llireetor at Milwaukee State Normal in November, 185151. 'llAlillllG'1'l'.'l1llllY. fl1l'lll'fl0l' lill!! !f'1-ilir' in. SI?L'l'llHl' mul ,Eigllill flrrnlws. Horn in Cleveland, Ohio. Graduate Milwaukee Normal. 185115. Student at Chicago llniversiiy. Teaelner of Literature in Sliehoyg.g'an lligh School. Appointed, November, lS5151, to lill position formerly held by Miss lfllizuhetli Allen. LUCY J. llAYlll'1fll'l'. V Terlcfh01'a1uZ Critic in lfllfflll. dm! Sflrrlll. G'1'mlcs. liorn in llenasliu. Win. Graduate I1liehig'un 'lfemale Semiuzlry at Kalamazoo. 'l'eacher in Sheboygan schools. Graduate Milwaukee Normal. Appointed as teacher in Milwaukee Normal, 13518. 1951 l llY W. S'l.'llf1Ntl, yvfllffllflll' mul !1'rili1: in Tllirfl llllffl lflozlrtll. Glvcrlfzs. Born in Oxford. New llampshire. Graduate New ilainpsliire Normal School at l'lymouth. Tilllgllt in the public schools of New llampshire and Mussucliusetts. Appointed teaclier in Milwaukee Normal, 1885. 'Fllf1l1l+lNUlGC. FOX, A yvflflfffllltl' nm! U1'il1'r: -in. l,I'I-llllll"U lIcpm'L111c11.l. Born in llanesrille, N. Y. Student at Olivet College. Michigan. Graduate of Cook County Normal School. Taught at fI'hree Rivers and Lam-ling, Mich. Accepted position as Director of Primary Department, 1896. 24- X ANNA il. Mr'NI'llli, .l1NJI'lll'f!lIL. Born in Denver. Col. Grzuluutv of AiiiXVillliil5l! State Norinul. l.iln':u'y training course att University of Wisvonsin. Tamgint in .lam-svillc gnmlcml sc-hoo! for ffllll' yUlll'S. Accepted position us .i4iill'2ll'i2lll iiiiiWIlllii0l! State Nornml School in 1895. ' klJlClilA 0Vl'l'Z, Assislrafzl liilnmirm. MAUIBE llliiliiltlli. Oman Ulm'Zf. su xv E. .1 ' I . Q Q ' 3 s C J, Q 1 ,D 0 25 SENIOR ECHO BOARDQ MAun Smmlm, Ensm FITZGERALD, Literary Editor. Cm.1A MARTIN Art Editor. WIELAND Oswum, Editor-in-Chief. Society Editor WILLIAM Rum, Business Manager. m W Q fi' If L23 T' 'buf 'Lug QKQ . . Seniors. Qlagg motto: . . ffplondum est fiqigf' Qlass Qolorsz .... LUl7ite and Gold. Qlagg Yell: . . . NINETEEN Nouol-:TY NOUGHT ZIZ, Bum, BAHI MILWAUKEE NORMAL, RAH, RAH, RAH! x SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. REINIIARDT RUHNKH, BARINKA NEUHAUS, 'GEORGE NIUNRS. 'I'rcnsurex'. S4'Cl'CflU'y- "Mo1.1.x' M. Tnonuxs. E'rnm. GARDNER, Poet. linvrn Ilumuum, Historian STE:-:mn J. Mclvlmmn, President. 'Bvnox IIlmI.x'. "' Members of Executive Committee. X .-5 H hx- Llfmffs IWNOJW WlL1.l.AMs' DIARY ...TOUCHING TIIE... HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1900. Sept. -I, 18951.-llere l am bac-k at my same old job. flt's a pretty respectable one. I've lent ai helping hanil to raise at least a lnunlred people hourly, anml, by l'l'llllt'Si', lfve clraggeil as many ilown, with no thanks for my pains. The ropes are strong, but Fate only knows whether or no they'1l stand the strain when the Iieaxy-weiglits ot 15100 begin to come in. The name 'fnonghty nought" is not a measure ol' the weight ol' gray matter in their tlis- temleil brains. l hope the Board will see fit to have the elevator insured. lt's always hest to he on the sale siile. Sept. 5.-They're beginning to eome in now--not the Juniors, but the Seniors. ltlnough Juniors 'i'ounil, looking glnmmer than blue lllonclay. Their troubles are their own, poor things! But they'll outlive them. Others have. Seemeil as ihongh last year's stnmlents simply ripeneil nnmler their trials. Yes, and it's showing itselt' this year too. I'x'e seen a lot of the old fellows to-clay, and l like them better than ever. They take their reunion in a passive way. Hut. the girls! Worcls to express their joy at seeing one another again mlicllft flow fast, enough. QI're trieil to' remember a few of the things they said-they were so full of meaning. 'tOh, Cora M., you ilear olil thing Y" .... "Long gown! Psyche !! Specs ! ! li' . . . . "Nanci S., is that yon?" . . . . "Bibi" "Babel" . . . . "Oh, isn't Ralph coming back ?" "No, 'l'm sorry 1 eamef, as 3 Sept. 8.-Been talking with President McMahon to-day. 1'd rather listen to his voice than to the Thomas orchestra. lle said they had roll-call to-day, that there were IBO students, three married men, and a Mrs., and all of them expect to be made over into pedagogues and "pedagoguesses"! May the stars of the rising generation defend them from the likes of these! Sept. 16.-John and Minnie have been thinking seriously of moving. The Seniors gave a reception last night. 'l'hough I'm tired from head to toe, l'd go through the same thing over again if 1 could get a glimpse of the same sights. l have a liI'e-size oil-painting with a gilded frame around it, in my mind, of that grand march with Prof. l. N. M. and Miss R. at the head, and the faculty and normal school lined up in their wake. I'm going to bring upon myself the lasting gratitude ot' the girls, by starting a petition to Miss Shrieves begging her to turn the men's gym. classes into a dancing-school. All the girls ,ll sign it, and then il' l'rol'. Ql'atzer will boom it at opening exercises, it's surely "a go? Sept. 29.-I'vc felt nervous all the al'ternoon. I lad to go into the Assembly Ilall this noon, and I saw the faculty all there together on the rostrum. It's a grand and imposing sight, that row of men and women who are bent on making teachers out of that raw material before them. Some of them look so encouraging and some are awe-inspiring, while it,s enough to make anyone tear his hair if he should fail to please some of them. I know lill think better for a month for having seen them. With such people to look up to, how can those Seniors help but be somebody. Oct. 12.-'l'here's no use denying it. The men of this year's class have more ambition than the combined energy of all the previous classes. It may be latent in the recitation-room 5 I don't hear anything of that, but if you could see them bunting and scrambling for the foot-ball on the campus youid believe as I do. They look noble. And Dr. Case himself telling them how to do it, is a sight for sore eyes. It's more than-bracing to see them do "arms forward, downward stretch and legs upward fling." They'11 surely win in the game Saturday. So Dr. Case says, if the girls 'll only go to the field and wave a-4. their handkerchiefs. Theylve worked hard and itis a sure thing. llurrah for Ossie and llahr! Next to being page-boy for the teachers, Pd like to be a Normal athlete. Oct. 14.-Our boys played to-day. It was a cold day. I was reading extracts from George Washingtonis letters yesterday. Ile must have been what they call an optimist,-"The adverse elements that robbed you of your victory can never deprive you of the glory due you? Oct. 17.-The great McKinley has been in town. lim glad I'm alive. Last night didn't he look right square at me when he was riding into the Deutscher Club, just as if he knew my name was William, and didn't I see that 'Fisehman girl get right into the :front of the crowd where she could hear the speech. But this morning was our day. IJidn't we march up and down until the President went by l Mr. Brown and I represented the faculty, and we sung and shouted until we were fairly bustin' with patriotism. Yes, we saw the Downer ladies and the President. I ean't help but think what a fine thing this is for the school. Superintendents always want patriotic teachers-"teachers that have seen the President preferredf' Oct. 28.-The Kindergartners are so adectionate. They're always feeling bad about someone else, and now it is because Miss Vandewalkcr has gone. It's too bad. I'm afraid they'll forget their principles. I hate to have them miss her. After this I'll try harder to get them upstairs in time for roll- call. Oct. 31.-Would you believe it? That Junior Miss D. stood for half an hour with her ear to the telephone, and never heard a word. She was called to the iphone, but how to make the person at the other end of the line know she was there, she could not tell. Shetll know when she's a Senior. Those people upstairs assist Miss M. one day and Miss B. one day. I hope the time will come when they will each spend one day as my assistant. ss Nov. 2.-This has been a rainy day. The girls have been crying again. They have scarcely said a word all day, but they have been to the elevator more than usual. to hide their feelings. The basket-ball team and the lratin class have gone into mourning. Roy Rogers has withdrawn. Nov. 3.-'I hate to go to bed to-night. They've been having a ghost party. Yes, the Juniors gave a swell ghost pa rly. And Mr. Mitchell told a story. lt was so terril'ying that it even cracked the skeleton, and it's a lucky thing for the Prof? that most olf his hair is gone, l'or goodness knows, what Miss Shrieves will do when she linds it out. Nov. 6.-This is a bad da '. Exams are drawing near and evervone l'eels blue. . P1 5 .1 They think it is going to be a bad job. ..i-ii Nov. 14.-When a girl comes to school with white bows on, hair in pig-tails or arm done up in a sling, everyone knows she's being initiated. This morning I thought the faculty had at last become very beneficcnt and were il'urnishing a hand-out to those who didn't have time to eat breakfast before they started. I made a mistake. But I wish Miss Bibi-ger would hand out wafers at the elevator every morning. lt might help Miss SClllll-+2 to get to school ui n. time. Nov. 20.-There is one institution of this school which I have never been invited to attend. It is only for those who are on probation in the sacred profession. It must bc something like "riding the goatl' in a lodge, only instead off riding all they want to in one night, they ride a little bit every Monday night for a year. They call it Senior Conl'erence, and all the Seniors seem to count on it from one week's end to the other, and all day long on Mondays the one remark made in mysterious tones, as each meets another in my carriage, is "Conference l" One of the girls said you talked about tact and learned how to "work" people there, and if anybedy'd ever had any sympathy for you, you told the others about it. Then they talk about whether it is best for them to say fsuppose I am the ,Kidj-"Willie, do you love me? Please write your spellin'-words fifteen times ,U or, if I said I didn't know as I did, "William, write your spellin'-words thirty times. If you only knew me better you'cl love nie? as N Nov. 29.-The weather is pretty goofl for this time of year. l overhearcl the worrls that were sung at chorus practice to-clay. They were "'l'hinking off Ohl .l"rien1ls." S0lll0tllll0S they rally to the time of "het Us Bravely Face the Foe,"-they niust inean the poor little harniless innocents in the Model Department. llul the one l like best is that cheerful lively air, "Wait Awhile, Wait' Awhile, Soon, .Xh Soonv it it 'Z' 'li 'k Dee. 4-.-ll' l can ever get tiine l ann going to join a "Theory of Gyinnasticsv class. lt's the best that's going. People that tike it learn how to correct the "'rleteriorating tendencies ol' every-clay life" anml to love exercise. 'l'hey stumly out ol' real books anil green books,-l. know 'l'1l like it,-anml all the lnen "step out into the arena" auxl one girl stanmls out in front anal says to them "l'o-zish'n! ,Knees upwarcl bencl, arnis flinging, and neck stretching siclewise anml upwards!" . anml then they clo it. Dee. 17.-Senior clrawiug keeps nie working pretty lively in the mornings now. lllll going to teach that Junior Estabrook to run the elevator, anml then lllll going to oll'er to pose for theni. 1'cl like to be innnortalizecl by the brush of Miss Th- Dee. 18.-lle l Stetsonite or Maclclenite? My father was a llepubliean, T aiu a Stetsonite. l ani lookine' for someone who shares these same views. rs She Inav run the elevator For hal lf a clav carrv u J the ia Jers and clo the clustine: , , 5 ,, rs Dec. mas eonies on Monday. An- M--1' and others are so sorry that it isn't Saturmlay or Slllltltly. lt's sucl1 a pity to have it break into their week's work with their practice classes. Jan. 3.-I wish I knew what makes the Senior girls look so worrierl anrl anxious. lt must be aclvaneexl physics. Dr. Case is a genius, he is, and l hope the class won't be terrorizecl. lle'll teach them S0ll10t3l1l11g' if anyone CIITI. "All ye students, expect to be roasted, Fried or fricassced, baked or toasted. Cause I get mad 's no excuse for yon, Just tend to your knitting and you'll get through." E. C. CASE. 87 J'an.10.-Nomlum est finis. The classics took an exam. to-day. Mr. Ticfie is sure he carried off the honors at 99.9+. l'm saving up my money so I can go to his university when he starts it. Jan. 12.-Billie fltahr gave a show at rhetoricals to-day. lt was fine. Dr. Case was there! The girls told me about it afterward and l shan't rest to-night for thinking that "thus was the infidel Moor wiped. out by the civilized Christians.', Jan. 17.-llad a frightful scare to-day. 'l let the elevator drop from the attic to the basement. 1 thought there must be a madman in the attic- itts a .spooky place, anyway-and 1 lost my senses and didn't come to till we bnnted against the basement lloor. When I got up enough grit, I went to see what it was. 1t's almost time for the oratorical contest, and if prese11t indica- tions and all that ranting in the upper story mean anything, Milwaukee will win first place. Jan. 18.-When 1 brought the mail up this afternoon, 1 saw that tall Scotch minister who had been looking for an old acquaintance. lt seems that he lfound her. llc was somewhat mysterious and l've been puzzling ever since why he hurried so to get out of the building, and if all Scotch ministers gaze like that. Maybe he was looking for a Sunday-school teacher. Maybe he found one that "liked him rael weel but wouldna let on that she liked him rael weel." Feb. 16.-I feel as though the noughty-noughts had been disgraced forever. Some of them have been here a year and a half and can't climb a rope yet. It shows their lack of intellectual co-ordination. They'd better go right straight home on the early train and let their "ma learn them some- thing." Feb. 24-.-Tlicrc's been another reception here to-night. The alumni gave it. That's what everyone here hopes to be sometime. Feb. 26.-The Dr. has been here to-night and l'm some better now, but he says it was a narrow escape, and that theoretically my ear-drums are cracked. 'I'hey would practically be so, only they are sort 0' toughened, being used to queer noises. This was the way of it. 'l'he1'e's a music class that's been as X started. They've been hunting for a roo1n with strong ceilings and at last have located in Prof. Bolton's room. 1 was called up to-da y to stall up the key-hole. At first it didn't sound so bad il'rom the outside. "Find def, Miss W. said, "Find do! Find do ir 1 pricked up my ears, for 1. need a little more "dough', before I can go to .li'lorida. If they didn't Iind it, it wasn't for lack of trying. Anyway, they mixed and tangled their voices enough to shame forty feline :friends on the back Fence. After this they sang:- " big brown bee to little brown beef, lt was fine! The special chorus eouldn't beat it, Then they began on the minor. Miss W. said she hoped they'd always know minor-1 hope they will. It's too touching to be sung every day and itis too "Worley" for Sunday. It sounded like saws and iiles and ereaking doors and 1'eminded me that the elevator ropes need greasing. While this was going on, somehow they lost the starter and had to hunt for it again. There are some fine voices in that class- rieh in, high C-way up in G. But when they came to F, I could have sworn that there was a l'reight-train being stopped on the other side of that door. Something happened. The putty flew out of the key-hole and hit me near the eye. For a second ill was senseless. When T came to, ill was called in to help find the pieces of a. Senior girl's voice. lt broke into a thousand bits. Queer it should have gone that way when there hadn't been a crack .in it. Well, it's high art-music is. ltis most as artistic as the neektie stripes and plaids Stephen M. is working out in the drawing class. Mar. 1.-It beat McKinley day all hollow the way they eheered to-day. Wish lid been there. The1'e isn't a soul that comes under these roofs that wouldn't be willing to clap his hands ollf for the man that posts standings according to number and says and does all sorts of other thoughtful things. Besides, it almost frightens me to think how much you have to know before you can have it printed. "Razzle Dazzle, Zip, Boom, Bah! Dr. Bolton and his hook, Rah! Rah! Rah! ! ! !" Mar. S.-lim too sympathetic. A man in my position should'n.'t have a heart. What would anybody do if he had seen a girl , all smiles, start out this morning with plan-books, chorus-book, pitch-pipe and "stub-'istitute blankg as :xml h:xx'x- sx-x-xx hx-x' trxxxxxpxxxg h:xx-lx :xg,g:xixx :xt. xxiglxt, with tx-:xrs x'xxxxxxixxg.5 xlxxwxx lxx-x xelxx-x-ks hx-x-:xxxsxx tlxc'yxxxxxxg.g x'x-hx-ls stxxxxxl xxp :xml Ixxxwlx-xl tyx-s, "hxxxx'lx-xl" is thx- 'I ' ' ' -s xx-t', :x x-xxntx':xx-I lxxx x wxxrxlj :xml hx-xf:xxxsx: thx- px'ixxx:ip:xl xlixlxx t xxllx-x hx-x xxxx thx I txxhxxt I xhxl yx-:xx"s wxxrlx. Whaxt wxxxxlxl :xxxy xxx:xxx in my xxlxxx-u xlxx, I s:x.x'? Jxxsz ' - , I I h:xtx- to sx-x- :x girl xexjx'-pxxt up thx- sign "x-Ixxsx-xl" xnxx x-x'x-rx' Ilxxxxx' :xml tzxlxx- to thx- hroxxxxx :xml xlxxstx-x'. Max-ylxu il' shx-'x I t:xIxx- txx thx-xxx txmxx, shx-'xl gx-I :xlxxxxg hx-titx-x NI:xx'. 12.-I h:xxl thx- xxiglxtxxx:xx'x- lzxst xxiglxt. lt. h:xs xxxx-. 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'I'hx-xx thx-'x' wx-x'x- :xslxx xl to p:xss tzxx thx- x-Ixxxx'x-lx, st:xmI :xt x-:xsx- ixx t'xxml:xxm-xxt:xl pxxsitixxxx :xml x'x-x-x-ix'x- thx- lxxxxt xxl' thx-ix' x-mlx-:xx'xxx's. Iixxt wlxx-xx thxxsx- stxxxxlx-xxts s:xxv thzxt hx-:xp of xliplxxxxx: xs .xll .' ' 's xx':xs lxxrgxx t thx- xligxxity that thx-'x' hml hx-x-xx px':xx-tix-ixxg l'xxx' twxx whxxlx- xx-.xx Y Y Ihx-y :xll strx-t.x:lxx-xl xxxxt thx-ix' :xx'xxxs, sxxxm-x-x'x-x'I:xst,i1xg'prizx-, :xml with xxxxx- xxxiglxtx' shx'ix-lx. xxl' trixxxxxplx thx-lx' sv: sx-izx-xl thx-ix' slxx-x-pslxixxs :xs il' l:x-vixxg " x t,Ix:xt I wxxlxx- xx x. I txxlxl xxxxx- ol' thx- thx- xxt,t,x-rxmxst x:xx'ts xxl Ixx- x-:xx't,lx. II xtl " i: "-- -sx- :xx'x- hx-x' vx-xjx' wxxx'xls-".xxxx I I I girls :xhoxxt it. Shu s:xixl, "Yx-s, II xll xxxx, thx xxt xxlxxxxxxx xxx ,xx wx-'II x::xx'x'-V that p:xx'x-lxxxxx- , ' -'- ' -- '- --' . :xml with it thx- xx:xxm- xxl' xxxxx' .x xxxx xxx:xtx-l'. With om- haxml xm 'l"x'xxx-hx-I's l'x'ixxx-ixxlx-s' :xml thx- xxtlxx-x' xxxx 'Wlxx x- t'l:xssxxr:xI lJxx:Ixxxxx:xx'.x',' wxtlx x-yx-s lxxx-xl, om- xfpoxx 'SxxIl.x"s 'I's.x'x-lxxxlxxgy' :xx xxl thx ,.'- -' , wx- plvxlgx- xxxxrsx-lx'x-s to hx- x-v- xxthx-x' xxpoxx 'Yoxxxxg Axxxx-rir-:x,' in thx- sx hoxxl xxxxxxxx .' ' .' 4 : ' :xxlx-, :xml to thxxs- t:x'xxxe to xxxxx' xmxtlxx-1' sx-hoxxl, to thx- Ixxx-xxxlslxxps xxx- lx xxx- xxx wlxxxxxx wx- h:xx'x- lxxxxlxx-xl Ixxx' hx-Ip ixx o too Ixxxsy to xxx:xIxx- thx- trillx-s xxl' xxxxx' livx-s his xxxvxx, who :xlw:x.x-s gxxvx- syxxxpxxtxlx-x . 0110011I'2lgt'IllK'lIl, :xml whoxxx wx- lxxvc xxx' wxxrlx 1 zxhxxvxe :xll, to thx- xxm- who xv:xs xx f --xxxxx' prx-sixlx-xxt.', tllxlss ll l'Nl0l'l.lI'll, W ' I A""' ""' ' . x '.f1-54' -Q4 , 4 2.3" in ' I z Ki'-1. V .' M 1' 4' P? - fi X. 5291- f xx .xx xg - --fx 'W' -- - sf . .TQ31 :A - I . I , 4. '- .,, , , Ti . -L I A . .- ,. r v - -- F' -5 . t:xIxx-xx :xll thx- hx-:xrt xxxxt ol hxxlxl xml xttx-xx-xl txx PROGRAM OF CLASS PLAY. CLASS OF 1900. THE V ENE ICRED SAVAGE. Lou Deytrm, :1 Chicago belle ................. . .... Jlmlge lhryleuf, lu-1' younger sislcl' .... Dick JlIljl'II!lll', cousin to the sisfors. . . . . . . I111r'l1.e.w.w ef l71f1lflle.wrf.1r ...... . . . lfllflulj lf'em1,y, hor cizulghter ........ Lorrl Algernon Peurylui, her son. . . . . . . . . Feolnzzua....................... MR. BOB. Philip Reysen ............ ............ lfeberl BI'0ll.'Il',, clerk For Benson R Ilonson. . . Jenlfirls, Miss R0lJCCff21'S lmilcr .......... Kcltherzfue, Miss Rcbcccifs niece .... Marion Bryrml, lqRlti101'ill0,S friend. . . Rebecca Luke, a maiden lady ..... I'r1ll'1f,, Miss 'Luke's maid ..... . 41 . . .Bertha Reuler . . . . . . .lfllcel Spence lieinlmivll ltulmke . . . .Mele Schmitz . .Mellfe Tl1.1itr:lLm' .Stephen MeMelw1z . Lee Tlefenllmler .. . . .Byron Healy . . . .0llfllS. 1lllf0llI2JS071f .flee Tiefenllmler . . Elsie F-ilzgerelrl . . .Mollie Thomas . . .Mabel lVfU'lIfG7' . . .Theo llomzelly. X , . I ,H I ff, : V ' 11 '!" m L 1 .- yiiaz. - .Qi 5 r 3 It . I f 'F K, , I ' ' ' HI f' 1" 'MI fwiis W 2 H U A f I W fa. ' Wie- Y X ' X " 1 F'Ifn 44 4- YFII. X ' ' 'fi""'?3" 4:30 I.,-. , I I-ff' if ,fig ,I I' 'L s' I Thy, 7 Q- 1 4' ' 'ff' ff,4?hrf',ff 1 ui? ' W' ' fljgnu' ' 'XZ I fi -f,z4 Vi' . I 'A ,IQQQIIQQ .six , V ugh: df I a 1' " .5092 gf fi ff-Z?" 1 12242: ' 1- I-I 1!,f?59f.L. X - - ' I I ',M .l'i-if-efggsffigiaiw I "4" ' " ,Z ' " f'-' 'f 3911 ' 1 I I IIIIIIII-I'I2i5ii:iii!g1.9impz25N'q ' 5 ' fu! -' 'f i- N xv' M If X "'fV"7' ff' -' :- , ,. - -,L Y 4- T, ' 'QsD,Q, , , Z , P i ,f YE: 53-,,, i:-?K': "r:' Ka E,t, :YC,L,':' - VppkE.Y SOCIAL SUIICXIIIC UOUIISIS. Numa Uify, gounty. BROWN, GI'IlI'l'IIUIDI'1 ................ MIIIWAUIQIGE .... .... A IILWAUKICE. "Naive" tlmurist. CIIARICY, K.-VI'IlI'IIIINlC. .............. NlIIAV.IUKI'IE. . .... MILWAUKEE. R4-quirvs :L "ch-axring-I1m1sc." JONES. l.I'1'I"l'llC II ................... XIIIAVAUIQICIC. . . .... MIIIIVAUKEIC. "Supply szntislivs lIl'lllllIllI.,' MAIi'l'IN, Ul'II.lA. .......... ....... I V.II'l'lIN .... . . . IDODGIC. Hur notn-H :me "4-irculalting 4'1lllII,il,I.,, Mc'MAIION, H'I'ICI'lII'lN ............... M.INI'l'0WOi'.. .. . . . MAN ITUWOC. "ImmnIriIiIy of lmlmr mul I'2lllII.HI.', OSWAIID, WI ICIIAND. ................ I4ANCAS'1'ICR . . . . . GRANT. Stock HWOII-XVilI,0l't!lI.,, ROIILINGICII, ADAM. ................ MIIAVAUKICIC. .. .... MILWAUKEE. Like il din-vt tax. "Il2ll'lI to shift." SUDAN. MARY. ..........,........... WAUPUN .... . . . DODGE. "II0lllNI-ZIIJOIIII lm'LImd of p1'oducLi011." THOMAS, MOLLIIC. ......,........... IIAWTIIORNE .... .... A DOUGLAS. Docs not Luke IIIIIIQS on "ul'0dit." 4-3 KATIE E. Bucxmcv. NIRTA SCIXWARTZ. META Scnmvrz. CnAm.ns SmmuuNn. TXTARY SIYAXV. WILLIAM RAnu. ANNA LA NIALLIC. IRMA RAIBTIG. JULIA Bnooxms X i ' A. A Q X- , I I1 , I f M .O . - p . 9, . ... ,, - fr ,. .,:5X.. - - , - .l ' ...,-, 3" " 1 nv' v 1-2-axvm 'Q FJ Lf Yi-T1 ! rr :x. I f ' me fymr- IEEE-fi-ff M27 Mas mtl fmigfq -- Wiiifi mi W! W1 lenuzzzh ff 41" '54 hm ,.::.4 -wr ' wi. M MW. was W' - Wm .ffj Q f ,E- ,. rg' ,gh ",fsf.Q, 'X'-x' ., f C1 ..- 'kffwfxk -Y ' I - Y N i Rag'-'C 2-ufyKFv GERMAN COURSE. Name- GUN- County. n1uJolilNs, JULIA .................. MIIAVAUIQICIC ..... . ...... Mlmv,xUl41f:14:. Uiicbambafte Sbelnutb iff bcr Sicigc Sl'lID1lC." 1zUCK1.1aY, KATIIERINE ..........,. .BLACK HAWK ........... SAUK. ,,iDuI t ' " ' ' Jai buh febm m bxcfe SBxffcnf6bnft vcrtieftf' LA MALLE, ANNA .... ......... . MINIGRAI. POINT. .... . . . . IOWA. ,,9Ix If mir, bu buufIc6 Qiugv, liebe beinc gan5e ED2adyt." MATICR, EMMA .... ............... . MIIJWAUKICIC ....... . . . M lLWAUKIClC. ,Bch lvcijk nicht, 111116 inf! vii bcbcutcn Ebafg ich io trauxfig bin." NOHLIIC, OLAF. . . ................. MADISON.. . . . . . . . .. ..... DAN:-2. ,,SDu6 G5 djiiulft' ift auf ber: gangen 2Bvlt Gfiu illugeficbt vom Qeiit erbcfltf' RAE'1"l'lG , I RMA .... ....,....... . HNICW LONDON .... . . . WAUPACA. ,QD fiinnt idp cimuai IDG 23011 ufl hem 9J2euidye1utreibexn." 4-5 II 'IC IIMAN UO II IIS I'I. Nrmm. City. RAIIR, WI IIIJIAM .................... XIANI'l'0WOU. ..... ... ,,9.IICIlI .Sbcmqg glvirbt gnnlg hem 9J?vv1'v, .Dat Sturm unb Gbb' unb Slut." RUll014'lf', IIICIIMAN ................. .IIA UROSSIG ........ .... ,,6cIJ1vvigiam Iivgt cr iciucm Sbivnft ob, Cipridjt fain iiiurt ani frcivu Citiicfclif' Uuun ly. . 1IANl'l'UWOL IA UIIOSSIC. SUIIMITZ, INIICTA .................... . NIIIAV.XIIIxl'II'1 ............ NIILWAUKICI ,,iDii ibufl, ber uwinc Circle ipviict, UCI.TIl'lfi midi nicht," HUIINV.-XII,'I'Z, MICTA .................. IIAIIAII00 ...,........... .NAITK ,,iDu ubvr Diffs, bin' Iturf, mich triigl vin Iicbicr Q5ottv6vngvI." SIIAVV, MARY ..... ............ A IINICIIAL I'OIN'I'.. .. .... ,,SD11 bift luic vinv Eliinnic 60 bulb IIIIKD icbiiu unb win." SI IMI MUND, CIIARIIICS .............. . ICIIK I IA IIT LA K IG .... .... ,,QS1f vin Siingiiug uiibcv bcm 9Jimme." IOWA. SII ICIIOYGAN -I-6 X .. f A ' f-A Yi -A . 7' ' 1 - f'L" Zi-1 2'-L. 1D'kl,!'!-gj- 35:-ln: ' - ., ,,'Wf','QWQ'j',53i7 ,, 'zlwflwfw ,. I. AH- 4 , I, fi A ' TK H ll 1" If 1 , U JZIL I. I ., ,N , w 1- .Aww-. ' 1 L. - - , 1- , -.J ,f ' I , W l 1 1-1 'AC' P 1 "lf- T 1" 'mfgfl -, j ,f f if A F A ji- 31 ' UNL fjrlx j if , ,, 3 ,L-ig" ,,. A If A' :Fifi pr " , gg, E U 1 F m , ,1 N V X , A A n Y -N AQ? ' f f 'S !gf.I?f?LI 4' It lm, --V VN I 'f P ' TH f .' u M335 f, Q 5 'wif' f 1 fi,' A 2 ' lgg,i2f'f' i -4 ' ' -' 1 "' ff' X 'ffl A' 1 ' 2:29 Q1 'MH f uk- -- ' - -'- -ft" A 4' 'N' ELI ,4 -, :Ml nmumnuu olnuumluuummnummnu 1 m Y: - 14 AA, - J m ' ' A 4 iff 1'-Yu' , '2..f-fEigLS-- "" A W 7 1 L , m H ' U A 1 A 'MMM LATIN COURSE. Name. City. County. DONNELLY, THEO .................. .MILWAUKEE ...... .... A IILWAUKEE. "C:Lr1m diem quam minimum Qrvduln postcl'0." FITZGERALD, ELSIE. ............... EAU CLAIRE. .... .... 1 CAU CLAIRE. Hclllldidll, mv docuit nigras odisso llll0H1LS.,, FLANAGAN, MARY ................. . SAG-OLA .... .... IX TICHIGAN. "Anmm lcnto temperct l'iS'l1.,, GARDN ER, ETIIEL .................. MILWAUKEE .... .... IN HLWAUKEE. "Bona carmina. scribitf' HUBBARD, EDITH M ................ MANITOWOC. .... .... B IANITOWOC. "O Inborum dulce lenimenf' KLATT, ALBERT .................... MILWAUKEE .... . . . . MILWAUKEE. "Nemo 'est bcllus nisi qui xmmvitf' MASSEE, MAE ....................... MILWAUKEE .... . . . . MILWAUKEE. "Dulce ridentum-dulce loquentunlf' 47 Ensm Fx1'zGlmA1.n. Amen Tunis. E1.lzAn1:'ru Slvvnk. ALvuNlc Slumclc. Luo TlluflcN'rnALlm. linrrll Iiulmlnm. l!1.lzAmc'rll Wmslmn ALIIHRT KLATT. E'rHm. llumxnn. TIIICO DONNICLLY. FLORICNCIC VVICISSERT. ANNA IWILLICR. LATIN COURSE. Name. City. County. MILLER, ANNA J. ................... RACINE ........ ..... I IAOIN E. "Tu nihil invita dicvs fuciesne Minerva." ROGERS, JAS. LEROY ................ MILWAUKEE ............ MILWAUKEE. "Summn.m celeri pedc libut IIlll'0TlIlIll . . . resonauxt spcctucuhm plauxsu SHENCK, ALVENE .................. APPLETON.. . . .... OUTAGAMIE. "Mons samn in corporc :-uumf! SIVYER, ELIZABETH. ............... MILWAUKEE ..... .... I IILWAUKEE. "lIInndio1' omnibus puellisf' THIES, ALICE. ...................... MILWAUKEE .... .... IN IILWAUKEE. "Nec scire fus est omuinf' TIEFENTHALER, LEO ............... MILWAUKEE. . . .... MILWAUKEE. "Justum et telmcem propositi viruln." WEISEND, ELIZABETH. ............. MILWAUKEE ..,. .... II IILWAUKEE. "Te Spcs ct mm Fidcs c0lit." WEISSERT, FLORENCE. ............. MILWAUKEE. . . . .... MILWAUKEE. "Lnctus in pmesens ll.I1IlI1IlS.,, 49 4- IRMA T. DERING. MAY MoN'rB1'ru. PIRLEN GIVENS. Bsssm MACH. DAISY IlucKs'rAmf. MARY MCCORMICK. ANNA 0r.soN. Mvwm BA'rsoN. Mmm McNmr.. MA'r'rm MCMAHQN N l 112 1 7 n ll l l . in , , --.wat 'l' 1"" ' 4 !4-" j i!-1 1 l l t o 'I-'X ' pli yx x I I'i::iIw'yV'x all WL' W' rw. '!li':Y'l1l'! "" IPI 11? ' liz , ' "L! 'iw W lflwll '7 . . l ill, w ill W 'Sl+glllllii1W W illllii m ml -W , . T 1 '-Ifi'l.' a 1-2 .V mm., l ,. .fl . ,r W. Q.: I ,1ffl' 2 1 1 . l W ' li IA Q f je, " "' "" M "uh "'1 1" "" ,-5 am-12-:rv-'ve U HJ''i!lli.5.i.I'lli:iil!il-- .,..M.:."' -' KINDERGARTEN COURSE. Name. City. County. ANDERSON, MABEL. ................ WAUKESHA ..... . . . WAUKICSIIA. Always A lu. mode. BATSON, MYRTA. ................... MI LWA UKEE. . . .... MILWAUKEE. llrigllt, blitlie, blooming. HIBINGFIR, ELMA ................... MANITOWOC. .... . . . MANITOWOC. Benming, bustling. HUUKSTAFF, DAISILIC M .,........... OSHKOSH.. . . . . .WlNNlCBAGO. Blitllcsome, bird-like. DERING, IRMA ..................... . PORTAGIC.. . . .... COLUMB IA. Diplomatic, dauntless, daring. GIVENS, HELEN .................... FOND DU LAC ..... ..... F OND DU LAC Genuine goods. MAGIC, BESSTE ...................... MENOMONEE FALLS. .... WAUKESTTA. Meek, mild, modest. MoMAHON, MATTIE ................. KIGWAUNEE .... ....' l QEWAUNEE. Mindful of mxmy nmtters. M UNEIL, MAUDE .................... JANESVILLE .... . . . ROCK, Meditntivc, moderate. MONTEITII, MAY ................... . PORTAGEH . . ,,,, COLUMBIA, ' ' us. Merry, nnsclnevo 51 GRHTCHEN S'rAun'r. ANNA WIIITTEMORIQ. Lms C. Romms. Mu-'rm Tnrrcmm. Amen SLRBPHR. Donwrmm PHALAN. E"""f'fYN SPENCIC- BRRTHA Rnurxm. BEULAH ROLLHSTON. M. ETHHL WAIQREN. ELEANOR STRBCKWALU X KI NO1'1IIGAR'I'IfIN COURSE. Name. Ui!!!- OLSON, ANNA ...................... IIIIICICN IIAY .... OIwimls!y UI'Ig'IIIIlI. PIIALAN, DOIIOTIIY ................ . M I IAVA U KEIC. . . .. .. Palo, path-III., In-nsivc. lIICU'I'ICII, 'I1ICII'I'IIA .......... ....... HOG ERS, LOIS.. lhxsh, riotmls, rollickil .II:1I,Iwr ra-tiring M I LWA L' KICIC lg. M I IAVA U K EIC County. ....liIIOWN. MILWAUKEE M I LWAUKEE M1 LWAUKICE 1IOLLI'IS'I'ON, IIICULAII .............. I'OIIfl'AGI'I. . . COLUMBIA. Iivsr-I'v4-II. H-spa-vI,I'1ll. ruspmlsilmlrr. SLICIGPICR, ALICE ................... . LANSING .... .... A IICIIIGAN. Swvc-I., smiling. sm-inblo. S'I'I'lNCIC, IC'I'IlI'II.YN ................. AIIIAVAUKICIC ....... .... A IILWAUKEE. SOIIIOILIIIIOS stzlrtling. :enum-tilnos suIn'Iucd. SPOON, GRACE .... ..... ........ . I ANIGSVILLIC. . . .... ROCK. SCUIIIIIIQIX svrin S'I'.-XUIJT, GII,IG'l'L'II IGN A ............. RIANITOWOC.. . . .... MANITOWOC. Stalnc-Il. strong. spam-fly. STRIGCKWALD. IGLIGA NOR ........... MIIAVAUKICE MILVVAUKEE Swvvt :und slzltvly. TIIATUHICII, MA'I"I'IE ................ BROOK FIELD.. .... .... I VAUKESIIA. fI'f-mlm-V, tactful, tlmughtful. XVARRICN, MARION ........... . . .. IIINSIJAILIC. .... .... I LLINOIS. Writes wc-II. WIII'I'fI'I'IMORIG, ANNE ............... MILWAUKEE ..... .... IN IILXVAUKEE Winsomv and wise. I AWCASTER .... .... G RANT. WRIGHT, KITTIE ............... . . . . 4. I Willing worker. 53 Jussi: F. Conv. Bm.Ln: I. BLACKMAN. INIINNIR DAvm'. BERTA Bunonss EL. Culcxmzmc. Hownnn BROWN. ADA BARLING. HA'r'ru: Dxccxum. Nnnnuc DALm,1usn. GRANT Cook. MAY Cooks. VIRGINIA BARRY, ALVIN Cook. N I I NI , , y, sa - I , .6 I Q ' Bc-,, 'L -1-A 3' - 4? 4,-A ' ' X f - f' - - If II" V' I 'Iii I 'IE f ' Aw '7 -'ww ew up-ff - 1 gif I W 1-,.I,.,,.,-.,1.4fI.,g .MP A 1 ,,.--G. fifp ,9- 'ffi X X - L- ' xl MIIW ,za - 22- 'Qi-4-2 I X 'W-K mrkk ' ! f. :?I A ENG IIISII COURSE. Name. City. BARIIING, ADA ........ . ............ . INI I IQWAUKEE. . . . . NVCII-informed, yet withulle, spi1'iI,ed. BARRY, VIRGINIA .................. MILWAUKEE .......... Ye ".IJCCIILl'll-IIIOII of ,IIIQICPOIHICIICCU personified. BORLAND, GI+IR,ALIJINIfI ............ . Ml l'AVAUKICI'1. . . . . A mnyde, bothe durke and tall. IRLAUKMAN, BIGIQLIII ................ . KENOSIIA .... . . She clothe love ye Advanced Physics. IS IIOWN, HOWARD .................. WVAUWATOSA .... . . .. Universilie hiloved. BURGESS, QIIERTIIA ................. Ml IIWAUKEE. . . . . Lezmrned in ye lore of bokes. CALLAWAY , BESSIE ................ MI IIWAUKEE. . . . . With ever the same smyle. CHICKERING, ELBRIDGE ........... MARKESAN .............. Ye knight, who sekes the favour of the ladies. 55 County. NIIQVVAUKEE. III I LWAUKEE. III IIAVAUKEE. K ENOSHA. MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE. M I IAVA UKEE. GREEN LAKE Acuns HARLIN. LILLIAN FLEISCHMANN. NELLIE FISHMAN. Esrunu GRACE. Iflrm-'rv Gonngxzx. WM. II. I-IAuN. ELLA Fncnr. DAVID B. HILL. LEWA KALAI IOKIA. BYRON HICALY. MARGARET GRAVES. MARGARET DICK. MARGUERITIQ DONNELLY X ENGLISH COURSE. N amc. COOK, ALVIN. ..................... . City. . Ml LOIIEEK ..... .... Ile loveth to telle al. merye tele. COOK E, MAY K ..................... . MILWAUKEE I :un mimleil to note her trimme figure. COOK, GRANT ...................... . EAGLE RIVICII.. . . . . . . llis nrtislfs lmmle hath wmme him fume. CORY, JESSE F ..................... . ll-XLMYRA ...... .... Ye knight of the Solver Cfountmmnve. DALGLEISH, NELLIE ............... MILWAUKEE. . . . . . . "Nellie was nyc Il Scotch lnssief' DAVEY, MINNIE .................... JANICSVILLE. . . . . . . A lnrlye, ezweflll mul Wyse. DEOKER, lAIA'I'TIE .................. .Ml LWAUKEE. . . . . . . Modesto, milrle mul mc-else. DICK, MARGARET .................. MILWAUKEE. . . . . . . How she clothe slmke with lnirtllel DONNELLY, MARGUERITE ..,....... DE PERE. . . . . . . Hel' speche was earrneste. FISIIMA N, MARGARET .............. DELAVAN ............... I-Ier smylyng farce maketh hor gnde compnnye. DONOVAN, ANNA ................... WAUPUN. . . , , , , A pensive mnycle. FECHT, ELLA ...................... .MILWAUKEE .... . . . Alle lyfe is IL holiclaye. 57 County. Ill C IILAND. MILWAUKEE. ONEIDA. .I E FF ERSON. MILWAUKEE. ROCK. MILWAUKEE. MILIVAUKEE. BROIVN. .VVALWORT ll. FOND DU LAC . MILWAUKEE. E NG LI SII COURSE. Nfmm, Oily. FLEISCHMANN, LI LLTAN ........... MILWA UKEE. . . . , . . Fill of gcntil curtusio. FOX, EDNA ......................... .I'LA'I"I'EVILLL .... .... She tvzwlictll but one pupil. GOEDJ EN, IIENR,I'ET'I'A ............. .MANI'I'OWOC.. . . . . . . "FUI plcsnnt and mnynblef' GRACE, ESTHER ...... ........ . . . MILWAUKEE .... . . . . Hoi' eyes are dnrkc :md smylyng. GRAVES, MARGARET ............... WAUWATOSA .... . . Ever rudy amd willing to Ilclpc. IIAIIN, WILLIAM ................... MILWAUKEE .... .... Yo knightlie cllaunpiou of "R0b01'L's Illlll-S." HILL, THOMAS .............. ..... . ITU I PPEWA FALLS ....... A nmnnc of goodlie fume. IOKIA, LEWA ....................... IIONOLULU .,...... . . A dc-zu' Iittnl nmyclc from ye slmnie Iandcs. HARLIN, AGNES ..................., FONIJ DU LAC .... Muthinks this Incl-ye faire. HEALY, IIYIION M .................. MI LWAUK EE. . . .... lluthc by mime and miture, IL pocte. JANIJA, .IULIA ...................... MILWAUKEE. .. .... She spak but Iittcl. JONES, GEORGE J .................. OCONOMOWOC. .... .. . Watch his Imlfc-sinylyng lippcs. Oounity. M1 LWAU K EE. G RA NT. MAN I'I'0WOC. MILWAUKEE. M I LWAUKEE. M I LWA UK EE. CII I PPEWA. IIA WA I IAN ISLANDS. FONIJ DU LAC. BI I LXVAUKEE. MILWAUKEE. . YVAUKESHA. PEARL PRATT. Colm MUELLER. HM-'rue Pmzuxomf. Ihcnm Ovvrz. BARINKA Nmrrmus. Nxnnm M. RHILLY. FANITA Mom. ELVA NICHOLS. Tn.Lus D. Mum.l,xue. Enuwm Roxzssnnk. Bnssm Smm.Ds. ENGLISII COURSE. Name. City. KENNEY, MA RGARET .............. . DELAVAN. . . A nnlyde of tendre herte. KUENZLI, CLARA ........... .... .... 1 I EWAUKEE ........ . . She 4-owde :nuke songes with the emnpnnye. LAWSON, JENNIE .................. MILWAUKEE .... A jollie, bnsie littul personne. LOIIR, ALVINA ..................... I'IARTFORD .... Of an drezunie, artistic Lelnperunlente. LOTHE, ADA B ...................... STOUGHTON.. . . . She maketh goode ehere. LUSK, GRACE A. ................... STOUGHTON. . . . . Mark Welle her wittie speehes. MCGRATH, HANNAII ................ ARGYLE .... One of ye compunye of ye Ierncde. MCGRAT I-I, J ENN IE ................. . ARGYLE .... Hurk ye, to the ryngyng tones! MCIVER, ELIZABETH ............... MILWAUKEE .... Evere honoured for her worthinesse, MOELLER, CORA A .................. MILWAUKEE .... Ful coye is her smyle. MOLL, FANITA ..................... .MILWAUKEE .... Ye fuvorit of ye goddesse Fortune. MUELLER, EDWIN .................. RHINE ........... This knight huth hegnn his pilgrinmge. MUELLER, Tl LLIE .................. MILWAUKEE .... Her herte wus in ye sportes. 61 County. W ALWORT1-I . . WAUK ESIAIA. B I ILWA UKE E. WASI I I NGTON DANE. DANE. LA FAYETTE. LA FA YETTE. MILWAUKEE. MI LXVA UKEE. MILWAUKEE. SHEBOYGAN. MIIAVAUKEE. I Glmnvmvz TIDMARSII. IE'ruuL E. Tuoulns. Mmmt, WARNICII. R. II. Wmrronn. JOHN SUULER. MAUDIL SEAN-nz. GLORIANA Romana. ANGIE WAGO. ERNST SIMONIS. IIELEN THAI.. REINIIARDT RUHNKE N ENGLISH COURSE. Name. City. NICUIIAUS, BARINKA ............... BURLINGTON ..... . "lIlaully wnhle she lerne. and gladly techef' I NICHOLS, ICLVA .................... .MILWAUKEE .... .. "She bryngs chore to any conllmnyef' OLWICLL, CORA ..................... MILWAUKEE .... . . . Ilow easily she clothe elymb ye ropes. OVITZ, DICLIA ...................... .MINERAL POINT.. . . . . A stntc-ly laulye. hilnved hy :1.lle. PARN KO PF, Il ATTIIC .....,........., M I LW A U K IC IC ............ Iler speche makes mirthe, but bryngcs conviction. PR.I'I'UI'lARIJ, MAREL .........,...... MANITOWOU. .... . . . She enrlie left our compnnye. PRATT, PEARL ..................... . ROSCOIIIC L. .... . . . Alle spnk of her fuirnesse. RAIIR, M ILLTIC. ..................... MANITOWOC. .... . . . Smnetymes lively, Hmm-tylnes stille. REILLY, NICLLIE ................... .MILWAUKEE .... . .. Ye jolliesto one of nlle. ROICSSLER, EMMA .................. JICIFFICRSON.. . . . . . "Of studio took she most hoerlef' ROGERS, GLORIANA ,........... .... I IACINIC .... . . . Flrme mul ful of eerage. RU1-INKE, RICINHARDT .............. MILWAUKEE, . .. . .. He ncteth his parte wcllc. scHUr.1c1z., JOHN .................... MILWAUKEE .... . .. "He lovede trouthe and honour." GS Conn ty. RACI N E. . M I LWAUKEE. M I I IWAUKEE. . IOWA. MI LNVAUKEE MANITOWOC. GRANT. M AN I TOWVOC. M ILXVAUK EE. JEFFERSON. RACINE. M I LWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE. ENC LIS! I COURSE. N amic. City. SHAFER, MAUDE ................... SOUTI-I MILWAUKEE "Syngyngo she nw-1, ul the dziyofi SIMONIS, ICRNST ................... .TWO RIVERS ....... This inainne mluthv one-it such killing ghuicos. SMITH, GRACE ..................... . KILBOURN CITY.. . . A swotc, im-rye nmydc. SY LVEST ER, C EN EVIEVE .......... MI LW AUK EE .... Gcntil in lllll.ll0l'l' und spechc. THAL, HELEN ...................... . MILXVAUKEE .... A lnnydc goodo to'l0kc upon. TIDMARSII, GENEVIEVE ............ MILWAUKEE .... Lighte of footc, nnd lighte of herte. THOMAS, ETIIEL ................... .TIPPECANOE .... Ilfcl' 0OllllI.0llll-1100 was fziirc and poccful. WAGG, ANGIE ...................... APPLETON. ..... . "No word spuk she more than was needef' XVARNER, MABEL ........... ....... . COLORADO SPRING-S.. . . "A dainty mnyde, and faire." WIIITFORD, RICHARD .............. STURGEON BAY .... His lcrnyngc coninnmdeth rcspecte. 64- County. MILWAUKEE MAN ITOWOC. COLUM BIA. MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE MILYVAUKEE OUTACAMIE. . COLORADO. DOOR. HA V- ..x . Milf t ffl ll' l 4, ,lwlj EF ,, , f mfff J 1 . ll Hwiii X in H 5 , will ,V i -:H .A 'ltlgzgg .di itil M. ay . M f .. M Ip ,I Q L5 1... ,ati uni' , l n . X' . ii CE 5 N GLHSS PLHN POR 1900. Qlllt sun that warm September day That saw the peopltfs pageant gay, With melting smile upon us shone, Nor helped us with "What inust he known." lint as he sank he seemed to say, Go thou and get thine earned '13, .li.' " And we were J uniorsl Title grand! A meek and lnnnhle, honieuiela hand, We heard. with awe the woetul tale The Seniors told. Our cheeks grew pale To hear oil? "strength-tests," '4praetiee,', Nggyln, And ueiglit-o'c:loelis." Our eyes grew dim, To think oil? what niiyght he our fates And what was lacking in our putes. lll'eanu'hile we did our tasks prepareg Qltewrote our nightly notes with eareg lnto our minds eaeh day did hring Sonic 'tfundanientally new thiugf' Oh Time and Uliange l" As Seniors now With. stately uiien and anxious hrow, We learn the woes of teaeherhood, And. strive to rule the noisy hrood. Shut in our hroad asse1nhly'hall, We olften gather, one and all, Content to let the Juniors roar ln hullled rage at either door, And while we watch the eloelfs advance Discuss grave matters of linanee. f,'l'is then eaeh 1ne1nher's dues are paid And speeches eloquent are ll'l2l.ilU.J llefore the class with look intent Behold our chosen president, As Orator he gained the name Which helped to swell our J uuior liillllll. Anon there rises in the throng One, who with voice hoth clear and strong, il.,.l'OCl2llllIS the parliamentary rule Which has been hrolcen hy the school. 65 And then another voice is heard To add thereto a solemn word A poet he of greater Jnight, J Who urged our warriors on to light. She too, whose logie reasoning great, Conveys conviction in debate. And she, who to our gatherings lent, A sweet and gracious element, Ot every enterprise a part, And skilled in every gentle art. So days pass on, till ti1ne and tide Will drive us from the Senior side And joy will light eaeh .Tunio1"s face When they triumphant, 'fill our place. Like ns, they'll learn to have an "Ai1n,,' Their peninanship will he the sanie. The same emotion, strong, intense, 7l.'hey'll feel o'er their experiments. And Nornialites oili future 'years Will feel our present hopes and fears, Will read the books that we have read 1 lieport on them what we have said, Our presentations ponder o'er And think of those who went helfore. Cease, Muse of relniniseent strain, 'l'o-bring our past hours haek again i The labors of two well-spent years, With all their laughter, work and tears, Place under "Whats been known or done," 'Fe gain for us the "Ann" we've won. Class Pact. 3' - 5' .L 3' tj ll ' - ff it r ' "4 , M A - ip .,., Qtifhill Itiii ' 7 ' fr it ll is 'r'i Q X .... AL J iiii a i-i-ia f wig 66 .ff 'V f , gif ' H gs wi 'X Q' Ss THE REAL Tliluahlfl 'W ' ',' a,.:c4':fg?,.u ff W! f ii? iw!! fl M f W' N , W F 'fffmg on Q of 'b C Y? 'S' -QNX og fix I I ffff iff" ' ZX ' 5 'RPT 1 " ' 'W-h'1'f'!Y ul f A 'WM I QQ a- "W, FR his evqt ' 4 Q F . 'if O K '1 1 .9 WM' Q C, U X J c ga Ng' 0 ,,.,f W 4 ' 4 -A6 We REALLY imc , RMC X fun enesvvz-Q I ZS, X W -V' X H mf 'if fy W 1 f 1, fi ' H W WZ J f f f' AM fff f Q W JK A my I, Q 4413? ,,"' ' V I' 'E '-,- ,. 5 u .A.G1S5'43g15 i' ! fy' A ,ff li'-HS'-,.. .1 -. 7 W f, In V' f' , ""f'Z-f.-.. ,--, xi-jj9i:j,jQ':W-'Qc'5-'47-"f:IigJjlp' I"-'4Ig-,fb-jk? 1' H ' ' ' I' 1 W 'f 'M M ' X ff' '''W-Y'f'-Mb"'-1-?52:'w1nff?-M15'.f,. I-97223111-Z-1-Ln' ' ' I J! ' f - I 'f ff gr,-xg.-pks..-2 -:'cz1"u'jf'4",' f X ' 4 ,f U " , X B M! WIi.u:.l1 X, V, ,V , I , ,Z ' ' 1,.: f , q' 'W fl! 'f,"7gjgI." I " , , ...,-, xiii ' V' I ' if gy, f f .J--. fn, '- '.+A l , f : Cf W ff.: :fW7 f ,, ,f y ff, .f 7 f ' , f f , ky. 4 H , , N V 1 ,' 1 W W. f fffff 'Z f 1 DU ns' X , v 4 ' I N ' Tu :mama I 4 A QV , Ivan, 21,5-'-if, F Qs, y :Vey H 3,5543 41,9 3. -i lg X s , F It Q fr' f. .L 1 ,1 f W ' 'U ff 1 l y' vf...,. . . l 4, Y ,c .-. ' 1 N M gi rl. "-'4,1..f1f: fl Qi J I ' 'i ' ' fx -Lg 5 I I ..,,A-,. -' r1 '1- XL M1 " V ,... Junior History. ly mana i 2-gl-Umlllll time to pl-ice upon 100011-l the victories and achievements of ' 'M the lunior Class, ind to c-1.ll -tttention to the many different lines in which thc various icpresentatives of this honorable 'i f' body of students have so signally distinguished themselves. .,, Our ment-il abilities are recognized by all, even by the - ' X ye ,I fi-Ll? -in W A ' ul. I 1 .A l l.ll Ill f OW, as the school year is drawing to a close, it is a lltting - I l l" ' t . . Iflp m IR' 'Li - V V -. "..z I . KF L F I VI 'Y ' I L ... S wise Seniors. We have furnished to the school a skilled +x parliamcntarian, a "weighty', mathematician, who has demonstrated his ability by conducting the ayoung idea" through the mazes of geometry, and a philos- opher whose logical arguments are the admiration of more than one, especially when he rises to the Kheight of some great oceasionf' The arts iind us well represented, and one of our number is so inspired with genius that he depicts with life-like accuracy anything, from a foot-ball field to a. likeness of Hamlet. Although there is a H.lallSSl, ever present among our artists, yet all agree that he who can transform Npumplcin heads" into Dewcys and Mcliinleys will have great success next year in improving the heads of the youngsters in the Model Department. Nor must our musicians be forgotten. The whole school marches to "curl, music, dances to the sweet strains, sings to its graceful accompaniment, and at chorus practice-shall lf mention it?-even talks in pianissimo tones while the loud notes peal forth. On rhetorical days and other festive occasions our fair soloists adorn the program and the number of talented Juniors has made possible the famous Normal chorus, the mixed chorus--"mixed,' accord- ing to Normal proportions. But we are not all artists and musicians, some of us are orators. We have lifted up our voices at the Mcn's Lyceum and in the "Athena," at the oratorical contests, and in the inter-Normal debates, and all who have listened 69 have marveled at our eloquence and predicted great things for us next year. Many of our number have true dramatic instinct, as has been well shown in the "Box of Monkeysv and the "ltuggleses,,' so that already we are beginning to look forward to a class play in our Senior year which will eclipse all former efforts. As athletes we stand supreme! Where would the foot-ball team be with- out the Juniors, even if "we're not running it, fellersn? And it is to our brave and valiant basket-ball girls that the first victory is due which stains the white field of defeats so long presented to our view. In the noble art of self-defense we have one of whom it may truly be said that he is a worthy "--U son of Mars. From the time of the first reception the Senior boys have recognized the beauty and charm off the Junior girls. McKinley has vied with them and lost, and even foot-ball with all its delights and the londvvoices of the waiting team have called in vain when some Senior youth was held spell-bound with admira- tion at the side of a Junior maiden. The very versatility of the .Tnniors almost brought about a se1'ious breach in the class. With so many bright intelleets from which to choose, and so few class ofilces, whom were we to select? Our president pro fem., with a far- sightedness worthy of a Socrates, delayed calling a class meeting until we, after long and careful deliberation, had discovered his eminent fitness for the position of permanent president. This decided, the rest we1'e easily chosen, the breach was closed, and now, as a body, the class moves forward, confident in its ability to conquer and surmount all dilliculties which may attend our Senior year. Class Historian. ..t. ,o , V "wrt l Avff,,.,,4, -W , " C1 :i"'3F"f- V g 9 f- A I yu ,. ,..,.43F"" ' I 'U t ' " H4 - X N X 1 x ff -iurriuil ff' 70 JUNIOR CLASS. 'OO-'01. Name. City. County. ABALY, FRANCES .................. . MADISON.. . . DANE. Height of stature, depth of eye. AARONS, SYLVIA ................... MILWAUKEE .... ..... IN IILWAUKEE. Little, but oh my! ALLEN, AMY ....................... .MILWAUKEE .... ..... M ILWAUKEE. Soul of thought. ANDERSON, IRENE ............ . . .CAMBRIDGE ..... ..... O 1-IIO. She's u. "pench." ARM STRONG, NANE ........ . . . . . . MILWAUKEE .... ..... R IILWAUKEE. Ready to net. ASSMAN, EDUARD .................. KEWASKUM ..... ..... X VASHINGATON A Blue-eyed Saxon. BAKER, ISABELLE ................. .ASHLAND .... ASHLAND. Divinely tall, divinely fair. BARTLETT, STELLA ................ OMRO .... WINNEBAGO. A woman of principles. BATSON, MABEL ................... .PINE ISLAND ..... . . MINNESOTA. Thoughtful and sincere. BEARDSLEY, GERTRUDE ...... . . ..WAUPUN .... DODGE. Striving lmrd. BEEMAN, EDWARD ................. RICHLAND CENTRE .... .. RICI-ILAND. Wholesome, connnon sense. 1 BENNETT, SILAS .................... MAYFIELD. .... WASHINGTON. A precocious lad. BIDWEL, IDA ....................... WAUKESHA ..... .... W AUKESHA. Quiet, as her eye. 71 Nmnc. City. IQLENIJ, ELIZAISETII ................ MILWAUKEE .... Roses :unl smiles. BOLTON, GRACE ...............,.... TOMAII ....... Eminent United States psychologist. BURKE, PIIYLLIS ................... MILWAUKEE .,.. Talented all round. BRETT, MARGARET ................. MILWAUKEE .... Decided in her ways. BRIGGS, ADA ................ A quiet Indy. BRUNKIIORST, LUCY .......... She is even-telnpered. BRYANT, MARION ....... ......... Ever persevm'ing BUCKIIOLZ, LOUISE ................ A worthy talker. CARPENTER, GRACE .......... Naughty elxild. CHILDS, LILLIAN ................... CLA PP. MAE E A little bellimllmml. A frisky lnmbkin. CRONIN, IIE LEN .................... Slight and bright. DAVIS, WILLIAM ................... Apple-cheeked boy. DESMON D, SUSAN .................. A jolly lassie. M IIAVAUKEE .... KEWAUN E E . . . CIII PPENVA FALLS ...... . APPLETON.. . . I EVANSVILLE .... DE PERE .... .RRODIIEAD .... OCONOMOWOC .... MAUSTON .... FOX LAKE .... 72 County. MIIAVAUKEE. MONROE. MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE MILVVAUKEE KEXVAUNEE. CII I IPPEWA. OUTAGAMIE. ROCK. DE PERE. GREEN. XVAUKESHA. J UNEAU. DODGE. X Numa. City. County. DICKSON, MARGARET .............. WAUPUN. . . .... DODGE. P1'ncti0nl in all her ways. DI LLON, 1-IELEN .... L ............... M ILW AUKEE. . . .... MILWAUKEE. A timid schoolnnL'aun. DIXON, SARA ....................... NORA .... ..... I LLINOIS. Eyes that see ull. DUNNELLEY, PEARL ................ MILWAUKEE .... .... II IILWAUKEE A hard worker. DUNN, I,OlI.E'l"I'A .... ........ . . .. MI IAVAUKEE. . . . . . . Woo, snmll voicc. IDURANT, LILIAN ................... MILWAUKEE. . . . . . . Airy, fairy Lilian. DWY ER. EMMA ..................... MILIVAUKEE .... . . . A bright, stndions girl. EATON, PEARL ..................... WATERTOYVN. .... . . .. . Our little Plll'lfLILll. EDMONDS, ALICE ............,...... MILWAUKEE. . . . . . . Eyes that lxcspcnk sliynoss. ENDERIS. DOROTIIY ................ MILWAUKEE. . . . . . . Diinpled darling. ESTABROOK, FRANK ............... . MI LWAUKEE. . . . . . . A jolly old pcdngogno. FARREL, ANNA ............ .... 1 IREEN BAY STATION. . .. In for fun. FINK, MARTIIA ..................... SOUTI l. M I IAVAUKEE .... A logical thinker. 73 M I IAVAUKEE M ILW A UK EE . M I LWA UKEE JEFFERSON. MILWAUKEE M ITAVAUKEE M TLWVAUKEE BRO WN. .MILWAUKEE Name City. FITZGERALD, HELEN ..... .... . OCONOMOWOC .... .... Girl orntor. FLIPSL LOUIS F ................... SHEBOYGAN ..... Normal school swell. FOLEY KATHERINE ................ MADISON. . . . Maid of dreams. - FOLEY, ELI7ABETI'I ................ .MILWAUKEE ..... .... Glorious-glorious hair. I OOTF, LDW ARD ................... HARTFORD ..... .... Blue-cycd nioclcsty. BUSS IRLDI RICK ................. .MILWAUKEE ..... .... The only nmn fNfl'0lll Fussvilleuj . 1' REEMAN ALICE .... . ............. IIORICON. . . . . . . To hear is to laugh. FRITZ ADEL ....... . ............ MILWAUKEE ..... .... Those innocent, baby eyes. FOROM WILLIAM .................. WEST BEND .... .... Our heavy weight. GARRICK LOT'1 IE .................. MILWAUKEE ..... .... Caprice, thou nrt woman. GA'lES FRANCES ................... WEST SUPERIOR ........ Very, very quiet. GAITS CHARLES ................... MILWAUKEE ..... ..., Faith, Hope and Charity. GAUGFR JOHN .................... MANITOWOC .... . . .. Still a youth of tender years. County. VVAUKE SHA. .SI-IEBOYGAN. DANE. MILWAUKEE. WVASIIINGTON Ml LWAUK EE. DODGE. MILWAUKEE. WASHINGTON MILWAUKEE. DOUGLAS. MILWAUKEE. MANITOWOC. Name. GAVEY, FLORENCE ................. A well of knowledge. G-EIDEL, ADDI E .................... . She is all charity. GEERLING, ALICE .................. Quiet as a. mouse. GOODYEAR, MRS. L. XV .............. Tell you, she's witty. GREBEL, ANNA ..................... Good-nntured mul rosy. GUI LFORD, EDNA .................. . A stately dame. GUEQU I, EERE, MAGDALENE ........ An April maid. HALM, LYDIA ...................... . Basket-ball fiend. IIAKE, ADDIE ................. . . .. Quaker dame. I-IALVERSEN, H. W. ................ . The race is not to the HART, MARGARET .................. The sweetest of dispositions. HEG, KATHERINE .................. Quiet, but very droll. HEINEMAN, MAUD ................. . Beautiful hands. City, County. MILWAUKEE . MILWAUKEE. WAUPUN .... DODGE. MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE NEW LONDON JUNEAU. MILWAUKEE . MILWAUKEE HAMPTON .... IOWA. MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE. WHITEWATER .... ..... W ALWORTI-I. MENOMINEE .... ..... D UNN. swift. WAUWATOSA ,.... . . MILWAUKEE. GREEN BAY ..... BROWN. MILWAUKEE . MILWAUKEE 75 N func. City. I-IEYD, MARY ....................... MILWAUKEE. . . A modest beauty. IIICKS, FLORENCE ............ . . ..EAST TROY. . . . . IIello, mn baby. HOLLAND, CIIARLOTTE ............. MILWAUKEE ..... A XVOIIIIUIIS reason. IIUSSEY, IILANCIIE ................. MILWAUKEE ...., Silence is golden. .IA IIR, C I IA RLES .................... MILWAUKEE ..... A Il'0l'I1IlIl0-CIIILVICS. JANETT, DOROTHY .......... ..... S HEIIOYGAN. . . . . . .. A fzlvorite-mnong the boys. JONES, RUTII ........ .............. A IILWAUKE E. . . Those sweet grey eyes. JONES, MAUD ...................... HILLSIDE .... Good-nntured :uid jolly. JUNEAU, MAUD .................... NORTH GREENFIELIJ .... Smiles and dimples. KARZKE, WILLIAM ................. MILWAUKEE. . . HXVIIIIIIIII the Silent." KENNEY, THOMAS .................. DELAIVARE .... . . A full-lunged fellow. IxEOGI'I, NORA ...................... STURGEON BAY .... . . The sweetest of voices. KILLIAN, MARGARET .............. . WATERTOWN .... Laugh and he huppy. 76 County. MILWAUKEE WALWORTH. MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE. SH EBOYGA N. MI LW AUKEE IOWA. MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE WALWORTH. DOOR. JEFFERSON. Name. KLINGIIOLZ, OSOARA ......... Meekuoss of eye. City. MANITOWOC .... .... KLOSIIEEM, JANETT ............... . K R ESS, EMMA. . Such lovely hair. A woumuly wouuui. LARSEN, ELLA ..................... M.lLWAUK EE .GREEN BAY. Liglit-lieurted und joyous. LAU, ARNOLD ...................... CEDARBURG His youth foretells his future. LA OROSSE. .. .... LAUISERG, ROSE .................... IXIILWAUKEE Eyelashes thut sweep the cheek. LESSEL, ANNA ..................... .MILWAUKEE A fine husket-lmll player. LIVESEY, SIDNEY ........... Golden sileiwe. A UGUSTA. . . MACKAY, BESSIE ................ . .. A virtuous nmid. MALON EY, N ELLl E ................. Not so fast or you Stl P L EA SA NT PRAIRIE .... unblc. MA Tl I EWS, MA RTI-IA ............... .DE PERE .... Methmlicnl maid. MAYBURY, MARGARET ............. G RAND RAPIDS .... . . . . Hzulghty-but good-looking. Ml LWAUKEE MAYNARD, EFFIE .................. MIIAVAUKEE ..... .... Pretty little Ellie. 77 County. MANITOWOC LA OROSSE. Ml LWAUKEE BROWN. . OZAU K EE. MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE EAU CLAIRE MI LNVA U K EE . KENOHIIA. BROWN. MICH. MILWAUKEE Name. MCARTHER, MINN IE ....,........... Good-oh, so good! City. BARABOO ..... IVICCIISIKER, MAY .................... MILWAUKEE ..... Bright and quick. MCHENRY, AVIS .................... Sunshine personified. MCKENN A, ELLA ................... . Fond of athletics. MILWAUKEE ..... BLANCHARDVILLE .... . . . MCLEAN, LILY ..................... . MILXVAUKEE ..... There is mischief in her eye. MEITZ J OSEPHINE ................. MILWAUKEE ..... 3 A jolly little Indian. MICHAELS, RUTH .................. Not of this world. MORGAN, CORA .................... . "I-Ialf past four." MOTTRAM, GRACE .................. A cooing turtle-dove. NICHOL, JESSIE ............ "Greenb:Ly fly." NICHOL, BLANCHE ............... Lnnguid dreams. NORTIIUP, NELLY ............ Fair as n lily. NIMZ, ROBERT ...................... BERLIN ..... EVANSVILLE ..... MILWAUKEE ..... GREEN BAY .... . . VVAUPACA. . . . ESCANABA .... MANITOWOC. . . He knows whalfs what. 78 County. SAUK. MILWAUKEE. MILWVAUKEE. IOWA. MILWAUKEE. MILVVAUKEE. GREEN LAKE ROCK. Ml LWAUKEE. BROWN. WAUPACA. MI OH IGA N. MANITOWOC. Name. City. O'BRIEN, LORETTE ................. . MILWAUKEE ..... .... OPPEN, CHARLOTTE ............ , . . . MILWAUKEE .... . . . . Striking combination. Good, practical scholar. O'SULLIVAN, CECILIA ....... .... ll IILWVAUKEE .... .... A fair maid. PAULSON, HATTIE ................. . KENOSHA. . . A buxom lussie. PIERRON, ALMA ................... . MILWVAUKEE ..... .... "I know you admire me." POPE, KATHERINE. ................ CHICAGO .... Capable and interesting. POTTS, MARJORIE ........... 1fRA'r1', Amen "COIl'ee cooler." Fair-haired lussie. PRESTON, CHARLES ................ The star pugilist. PREUSS, SELMA ...... ' .............. Quiet and decided. PRIDEAUX, KATHRYN ............. RACINE. . . MILWAUKEE ..... .... WESTFIELD. MILWVAUKEE ..., .... .DODGEVILLE Silent but powerful forces. RAN DA LL, EDNA .......... .... ll I I LWAUKEE ..... .... Starry eyes. REINEKING, CALVIN ............... FRANKLIN, . Needs more nerve. 79 County. MILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE KENOSHA. MILWAUKEE. ILLINOIS. RACIN F. MILWAUKEE. MARQUETTE. MILWAUKEE. IOWA. MILWAUKEE. SHEBOYGAN. Name. City. READ, CIIARLOTTE ................. A modest maiden. RICE. SADIE ................ . . . A sunny face. RIORDAN, JAMES .............. A jolly, good fellow. MILWAUKEE .... Bl ILWA U K E IC .... .....MYRA. ROBLNSON, EDITII .................. A maiden sweet and lll0ll4'rll',. ROBERTSON , MAUD ............ Nut-brown maid. ROBI E, LAURA ................. Up to all things. . . . .JSLACK RlVER R0 H R , l LM A ........................ ,ls vonsistonuly an jewel? Ill l l.WA U K EE .... Ml LWAUKEE .... FALLS .... Ml LXVAUK EE .... ROSENKRANZ, MADGE ............. .OUONOMOXVOL .... Sought by all. RUSSEIA, TERESA ................... MIIAVAUKEE .... Soothing Cllll.l'lllS. RYAN, MAE ........................ . KENOS1-IA. . . 'l'um-O'Slmntc1' gill SALISBURY, FLORENCE ...... ..... I EAGLE. . . Good student. SCANLON, MARGARET ........ .... Very modest. SCHAEDEL, MAE ............... Hidden clmrnl UICI' . BEAVER DAM ..... UMONROE. . . voiccl. 80 County. MILW AU KEE. Ml LWA UKEE. WASl'llNG'1'ON Bl ILWAUKEE. MILWAUKEE. JACKSON. Ml LWAUK EE. WAUKESHA. MI IAVAUKEE. K ENOSHA. XVAUKESIIA. DODGE. GREEN. Name. SOIIM ITT, G USTAVE ............ . SCH IFFLE R, TI'l Omlcy-lwaldcd luddiu. ERESA ............. . Ilfailritilailly in trouble. SCIIWA RTZ, CARRIE ............. Maittci' of fact. SEIDL, FRANK ............... . . .. Tlm swimlncr. SCOTT, LEN ORE ................. A dvcidod voice. SIIERRIF, IEERNICE .............,.. . Hidden tl'0llHlll'0S. SIIIEIJDS, IZESSIE ............. G ruccful, Miss. SH I ELDS, MARY ................. A comedy of errors. SIIIMON EK, MARY ............... She mrcly smiles. SMEIIKE R, NATA LIE ............... . As u. matter of course. X City. MUSOODA. . . APPLETON .... ,EAST TROY .... MAN ITOWOC. . . PO RT WA Sll I NGTON ..... MARSI I FIELD. . IIEWAUK EE. . . APPLETON .... GREEN BAY ..... DODGEVILLE .... SMITH, BIQANCIIE .,................ .ORAND RAPIDS .... A sway of rliytlim. SMITH, MARY .........,............ .MAUSTON .... Decided are lim' ways. STANDEN, V IOLET ................. . A girl of opinions. STARK, LOICLIIA ............... Naughty Lalln. MI IQWAUKEE. . MIIAVAUKEE. . MCCONNELSVIL STANDIEU RY, EU RIE ............... . 6 Bright amd lively. 81 LE ....... County. . . . GRANT. oUT.xGAM111c. WA 1.wou'1'i1. 5rAN1'1'0WoC. oz.xUK.1f:1s. woon. WAUIU-:s11A. OUTA GAMIE. BROWN. IOWA CO. M ICH IGAN. JUN EAU. MILWAUKEE M I IQWA UKEE OH IO. Name. City, STEVENS, J ESSIE ........,......... .MAUSTON. . . . . . . .. Daulcing on the hmin. SCHWAR ' TZ, Il ILDA ................. HARAISOO .... . . Still waters rnn deep. SWETIQAND, WILL D ................ MAUSTON .... .... A general favorite. TA L LAN In disposition-so gentle. TIIAYER, ETIIE L .................. .. ANTIOCH ..... . . . . An angel in disguise. THOMAS, ANA L .................. . . MILWAUKEE A dimpling little maid. THOMAS, GRACE L ............ . . UMILWAUKEE .... . . . . A fine musician. THOMAS, 'KATE ................ .... . MILWAUKEE .... .... A happy tmnpemnlent. THOMPSON, KATHERINE .....,..... EAST TROY ..... .... Plensmlt are her ways. THOMPSON, MARY ................. .WAUPUN. . . She hnth :L sweet expression. THOMPSON, ROBERT ............... . MIIAVAUKEE .... . . . Youthful jollity. TRAVERS, MILDRED ................ BELOIT .... FluIfy-fluffy--ilull'y-hair. U ECK E, LlZZl'E .............,....... SEYMOUR .... . . . Original genius. UNGERS, GERTRUDE ............... IXHLWAUKEE .... .... Sweet as molasses camdy. H S2 , MARY ................,... . BESSEMICIQ. .. .... County, J UN EAU. SAUK. J UN EAU. MlUl'l1GAN. ILLINOIS. N ILWAUKEE MUAVAUK EE MILWAUKEE YVALWORTH. DODGE. . MILWAUKEE ROCK. . OUTAGAMIE. MILYVAUKEE. Na-mc. Uily- VAN TINE, LEWIS .................. MILWAUKEE. . . . . . . Our "1':ul0rewski." WALSH, ALMIRA ................... MILWAUKEE. . . . . . Born to blush iliisvmx. WATKINS, MARY .......... .... I CDMUND. . . A fine girl. WEBSTER, WINNEFRED ............ DANVI LLE. . . A mnidon mock and fair. WIESBACH, FRED ............... , . . CEDARISURG . '.97 .I-Ionic-y. mu licau'L's on fue. WENDT, FRANCES .................. MIIAVAUKEE. WES I IEY, ROSE A lover of poetry. A powerful rcudmx WILEY, IDA M ..................... Ros y-rosy-ros y. XVILKE, ESTHER .................... Kinks and curls. W RIG HT, IN EZ ........... ..... ZINNS, JLMA. .. A roguish cl f. KEWAUNEE. . .Ul'III'1'EWA 'FA LLS UNION GROVE. .. ..... WAUWATOSA .... . . MIIAVAUKEE. . . . . . . Burner of midnight oil. Z E I GL ER, MARG A RET ....... Sugau'-pluln. ZUPPKE, ROBERT ............. Contrary Rob. ZUP Plx E, PAU L F ................... "Ain't he al Ia.-la!" MIIAVAUKEE .... .... MILWAUKEE .... .... MIIAVAUKEE. . . .. . S3 County. M ILWA U KEF . MILWAUKEE IOWA. DODGE. .OZAUKEE. MILWAUKEE li ENVAUN EE. CII IPPEWA. RAOINE. III l LWAU Ii EE MI LWAUK E E MILWAUKEE MILWAUKEE .MILWAUKEE juqior Qlass Poem. ERE JUNIORS I We're Juniors! Who will not proclaim We're as worthy a class as e'er bore the ninne? Though there are classes who honors have won, Ours is the foremost, the class of '01, We vie with the Seniors whenever we can, Though the-yive been far aheacl since the year first began 5 But we always invite them to share in our joys, For in this we exeeeil them--our number of boys. llerctofore, to the Juniors, one joy was cleniccl, A joy in which Seniors :Felt quite too much pricle, But now we, too, may rhetorieals share, Yet alas! where's the joy? 'Tis a burilcn to bear. So we're Juniors, yes, Juniors, and prouclly we stan il , Each carrying a note-book in one worthy hand, For a Junior holcls note-books so clear to his heart, With those notes upon physics and psychics ancl art. Ah I Seniors and Juniors, in classes hereafter, When again the school echoes with music and laughter, You'll look back on the years that have gone, And rcineniber our class by the cleecls wc have clone. Class Pact .1710 "'- 2 ff" . , ':2-fir' i ' 1 -. 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Nil' P,-F 'gibfgx ,, Y-'X V-1 H bk'-1 nf ilf""'f G th'-ZlLfE.i',?'1'.,f "ff:A4?5,1.s'a- -L "" " fi", - '4 yy , ,W ,E-1:Uv""f . :-- KM' fr, 'gr , 4-,dxf 7 'ffff m"'Q,'f: K ' wif ,,, ,f x fy '- ,gf , fm,5 1 ' I ,, J ' ' .Aw I- , f I' , m,.- 'iff 1 1 " . 1, , '-- . 'xzgam Wy,,f1f. A-,3J.g,',,Afffgn,,m lzuc- ,V 5 v ff ,f.,,,?Z,? -5? ' 'lmjqgiflwg-1,3"" man D ff 3 1 WWW' "UM" Q11 . ,, 'i ., 1 in ' , - 'RN 7. 3 iH.,gv9u1wQ '-F ..":f,.27 nz Q 9, fl ? fgzj fgQ 4 J y 'qv 'xwnkmk . 7 ,',,."'.. , , ',' W ""' i A 'L f": 'f X few - FM '-..l . ' . X A, K' M ' L' QM!- mfii-A ggi "1 gr 5 ,TWff'.,,1 X 571 : MI 4 ,7 'gmQ1k,l2'I,l!l l 504 f uf, , 3, '. ,u,4f,N- f -4 .-V ' u Of g , E , I ' f .K ', X ' q ylmf , , A ' , 0 .. Lglmvw I J he Y , JI ., v , lii lv C ggi? 4 ,, --1-, -6 -,-A: 'Q' l '---- M 'f fy ' ff' 1' IF, ' r ' ,uqjab 1 I W W1 ' , '-M f ' ,,- wzwgii. 5 WV-'fix' n . 3 ff W W J 5--'f"'if4J15?f:ii-iaiiii.i3 W' 931 ' ,N ' , I ff. I ,fA?Q1V1Q5g.,:'!-,.'film ' KT" " ,wzjgjlgjm -' 4 3 ,,v in-1, mul"-, I' hum... 1:1 4f,f.f:I'.fyF, f ff, - . -fm:+f1+f',am. 'fvssisae X N ' I I sz, - 2 4"Elf'ff?'f5!'CI?11l""1, "fiE2f1N. . X H4 "W2flfi3af yy ! I gggffiyyls .' n V fm - f A W, "I 1 .,. V ,ff,f Q f,,g1-1- 'bl f :wtf-. N an ' ' 1 r fjj 5'-f 'V .PWS-. wk, , "JM, ' IQ: ' X 4- fi ',?.5,,, 5ff:g,.!mfi'kv'5ip, . ff ' - M V ,. 1. ' 1: J. -f,, ,f':.f,?'.,,f,fg4'gh-In'KLM!I " 7 Q.lf5 3 'Q 5gpQ'p?M'Zi?6lfgi,?yl'3312132222591 1 . f f1 . -N '-,j,"-,,,q',,gf53g5!!Q,g.g-Q54y7!'j,gq,uu. U "' 4 , ,ff -1,5 71:,f'f,4:!!iaf g M gm ' - 1,,.,-,f54x,'3,.. Fa I ,, 1 Q -ff bf - - j,, .A.Lg. ,X 1 :Q ". 1: l - 1:9 illnftlnie Qliellv. Ecu: Sdmee, been Ellegeu, Eben: !Biub eutgegcu, 3m Qanwf ber sbliifte, iburdy rvtebelbiiite, gunner mn! Sumner mx! time tllaft :mb tlluln ! Sicbev bawdy Seibel: h Slliidyt' idp midp fdxlngcu, YIIQS io vie! 'grenbcn SrDe+5 2cbcn6 ertrageu. ?IIIe bmi Lileigcn Dann .sgsemcn 31: ,Qcr3en, Qldp wie in eigen Sdyaffet bmi Gdpmergeu! 2Bie foil idp fiiclyeu ? 2BiiIberwiirtsS 3ielneu 'Q Qlllesi vcmebcaw! .wvone bei' mbeni, Glliicf olyuc tliulp, niche bift bn! Qioctfpc 86 S 1Re5tl655 YLOVQ. Through rain, through snow, Through storm l go: ln caves through clouds Of mist, that blow Ever on, ever on 5 Peace and rest are gone. Rather great sadness Let me endure, ' Than life's sweetest gladness At such price procure. Ever the longing Of sad heart for heart Brings sorrows thronging, Da rt after dart. Where shall l hide me? To forest shades fly P Vain to avoid thee, Life's crown most high ! No rest, but great bliss- Love, thou art this! Tl'l'll1S1f7I'f07I ly: julia L. Broohhzs 97 + f HORACE, BOOK II, ODE XVI. , I. gl-50 HUM divos rogat in patcnti Prcnsus Acgaoo, Simul atm nubus Condidit lunmu noquv cvcwial, 'rlI1g'1'llt Sidom nuutisg Otium hello furiosa 7l'l11':10Q, 5? Otium Medi, Ph2ll'Ctl'2L dcceori, GPOSPIIC, 11011 gL'lll1lliS Illfillltf lllll'Pll1'2L VC- Nnlc ucquc uuro. IT. Non onim QEIZEIO nuquc cousulzu'is Sulnmmot licim' misoros tumuli,us Mvntis ct curus lalqlwutzx circum Tccstu vohmtis. Vivitul' parvo bone cui P2lt0l'l1lIlll Splcudct in llI0l1SiIItCl11li Sillilllllll Nec lcvis sonmos timor aut cupido Sordidus uufcrt. V. III. Quill brevi forius j2IC1112l1l11l1' novo Nultn? Quid terms nlio cenhuliis Sole 1llllt2lllllIS? '1':1l1'i:uz quis cxsul S0 quoquu fugit? Scfundit il0l'21t21S vitiosu nuvis Ouru nec turums Qquitum 1'olinquil', Ocim' curvis ot uguuic nimbos Ocior Euro. IV. fmctlls in prnosons :mimus quod ull Odcrit cm'a11'c, et mllurc lcnto T0lIl1WC1'Ct risu: nihil est nb omni Parte boutum. Abstulit clurum citn mars Achillum Tmngu Tiulfllllllll minuit FL'HOC1LllS, Et mihi forsun tibi quod nogarit Porrigot hom. Tc grcgos ccntum Siculucque circum Mugiunt vnccnc-, tibi tollit himitum Aptn qllzrchigis Cqllil, tc bis Afro Muricc tinctao Vcsfiunt Ianao: mihi pnrvn rum et Spiritum Graine tonuom CGUNCIIHC Purcn 11011 IIIOHJQIK dcdit ct nmlignul Sp0I'llO1'C volgus. ss 11 l'2l US J fa--... N HORACE, BOOK ll, ODE XVI. I. IIEN gloomy clouds the moon do hide, ' When constant stars no longer guide, Surprised on the Aegean wide, For rest the sailor cries. And too, the Thraeian, war-olmpressed, The Mode, with golden quiver d ressed, All pray, oh Grosphus, but for rest, Which gold nor purple buys. II. For neither treasure, no, nor power, Can e'er avert the f'il.l'0S that lower, Or woes around pnlatial bower Forever steal in g. QI le happy lives, whose :frugal fare ls graced by bright ancestral ware, No fears to b1'eak his Sllll1llJCl'S dare, Nor sordid feeling. V. III. Why seek a home in landsso strange? What exile, too, himself can ehange? Why seek beyond our sphere to range In our short lives? To bronze-beaked ship elinlbs care unkind, Nor leaves the troops ol' horse behind 5 More swift than deer, or eastern wind. The clouds that drives. IV. Let pleasant pleasure be enjoyed l To seek what is beyond., avoid, By gentle laugh is care destroyed. Naught's sweet on every side. ,Death sinites Achilles in his power, liternal lil'e's Tithonus, dower, I'ercha.nee to me the eoining hour Brings joys to thee denied. A hundred flocks about thy place, A man. adapted for the race, And robes which Afriels purples grace- Iiet these be thine! An humble farm, with oxen strong, The power to spurn the vulgar throng' F The spirit of the Grecian song, Has Fate made mine! 89 Ethel Garclnw. -I' f. i ,..f- ii v fi W "i - A ' -. . 111- - 4 A' '4" "' .Q"'- '- f-KEN-Qi? 'gif 4...-" - Vf??5'i"'7" .. ,m,gEQgQQ,E',A '.fg:.2L!c' frfy',.w" I "' - 4 se' i 15 ' ..-:I-'g qgakia - - l t 3. --li-, .. .- " A ---flf.-.Ii :f:',,Z1,,eQ,!gfQyllt,W!.? ' 1, Vjyysgfgtxeal Ln '-flak' Qgxl cn, M 4-milk, 1 . i,i..m'r ,S ri, ..i ix, A. vi. , ,. ,, l'!'l-165 '-1, 'Q -.JQIW ,JD ui, X... Ax-dl ' 1 0 +- - ,A tasty,-Sg -,af -N-...f 1 , , , ,WI Mus ik' .gifhb Ak- X.. -f- 4- I, .. A -JM'-A' .V -u - "fu '25-i -'A Y ...--if - -' ' ,Q ' 'f,t '?C ibrxxdi 4' ' it 55 :V .' 'i 5 Q - - L A it Tm 'Ki- 4' "' 'Z' K xi 4- 'Wim' N -1- 'SW w Mfrs. il ' - 'A-. W mm "ti, .. S'?"'g J Jr1V, ,,f I .A V X: IQ- lynx. 1 P' S, f 'i'?fr-111. ' X . Ky "f"i-"qs A ' '-" ml Q Luv-'xxx' x V ,. 's--sQ..1Qx.,, -..+- rrfifi I .P . ., 54:1-knfj I V -E. A----Q-r..,'.f-'gfig-Qif' f 27' 1-...--if-7' -"5f'f"f?'? 5' ' :Q . 5 4 ':Gf,'?--153'-,, I 4, ,gl ,-l f 2 aw ' f-if-,?:?.f -225-f'-ff "sg, 3-3? 7447?-i i- 4. Q 4 5 T., .,-v-:, J., Z- f -V- Q owco Qolfclmb. llazzle, dazzle, Zizzle, zazzle, Bilif! Boom! Bah! Jones lsland Night School, llah! Rah! Rah! ONES ISTAND, isolated from the city and its advantages, affords to its young people few educational and social privileges. The island has a population of more than one thousand, mostly Germans and Poles, who gain a livelihood through fishing. During the past few years a school system has been organized extending but to the 'fourth grade, and through the winter season there are many boys and girls, of ages from 15 to 20, who are unem- ployed and not in school. ln llecemher, llliss Flanders, principal of the Jones Island schools, con- ceived the idea of a night school for these young people, and Messrs. S. W. Bennett and W. li. lilavis, of the Normal School, volunteered to attempt the work. The school opened with an attendance of more than one hundred pupils, sixty-three of whom were from Hfteen to twenty years of age. Regular sessions were held on Monday and Tlun'sday evenings' of each week, with classes in arithmetic, reading, history, language and pemnansliip, and a social so gi v K llillf-lllllll' spvnl' in gnnws. Al lhm- onrl of l,ln'ou ninnlhs, Messrs. lf'l'llllli lCsl:i- lllflflli zinrl lflclwzlrll lnllilll' look L'lHll'gU ol' lho work :intl C2ll'l'l0ll it on slum-ssI'lill.y until thu 1-losu ol' the sclmol in lllny. A l'0l'l'l'Sll0Illll'lli'C slysluni was onv of thc iinporlzint rosnlls ol' the wurlc, c-i-4-ln' vigliluc-n ul' lhu olflust lmys ol' tho night scflmol, who lnnl ncvur svnl 01 i'm-cfm-iw-ml lulll-rs ilimiigli thu nniil, wuru put in cm'1'uspmulumec with ClQllll"0ll vmnig laulius l'i'fnn the Nurnnll, l'hn'ing' lhu .Yl'2ll' ilwru wc-rc svvuml liwlmzil, 0Xi'lll'Hl0ll parties to tho lslainml. 1-mnposwl ol' Hlllfl0lll'S zinrl lllCllllJi'l'S of lliu llllliflllly, who gnvu lll'0KLfl'iLlllllll'S nl lho svlionl: nnfl ill, thu 4-lose ol' lhv lirsl llirou nmntlis :1 joint lll'0Q'l'2lllllllU was un all llw Nornml 'llnilmling hy nil-niliurs olf the night school :mil Norinul Hulmol. llllfbllll ono lninllrc-il lil'lv islznirlm-rs hcinv' nvsvnt who visituml lhv Noi-inlll - PN I'cn' lhv lirsl liinu. Small 4'OllliI'llllll'lflllS nl' nionuv nnfl il f"l'0:1l lllillll'1ll2l"'iiZllll5Slllll'l hooks lnlvu 1 5 .1 P ln un i'c-wiwrl l'i'rnn llll0l'OSlUll 'l'i'i0ncIs in r'lill'oi'm1t parts of thu Hlzllc. ll' thi- night svlinol lms givvn the young puoplc ai gn-zilur smell'-mspuc-l, l'll'V2lll'll lhvii' illm-:ils animl ill'0llSl'll noliloi' ainml lllll'0l' nnihitimis, tho lonmll-i's Im-l lhait il has zivczoiiiplislil-ml ils lllll'll0Fl', :mal it is liopofl that lhu Nornizil will lm-l ils I'l'Sll0llSllJlllly, l'l'Ulll 'yc-ni' lo yt-nr, in Hlllilillllllg ils inspiring inllnuncc owl' snch livlcls ilSlllPL'1l its illll, 3:e:,,1- 15- "-Efff' , "LET I C"i' 5' . V -f' fc-1, ,wwf ' ' -3, ,,g,.,,, 3, N ' "-ft T.-3. Y ' 'E::,,. -'4H-- - --Q.,-f X Q -,ef 'se if "' .-, . U -5 g -Q A 3: I H A " " 'vu 5 .,,,, 19 -1 '-1 ' ' ' in .Q - ,Q " Sf.--s ' N -If 53'-. -,- 4- ... rk fu? -- ----s.-.V , 'QM v, -1.4455 A L Pj., .fyilavas 56.5-. .N ,,-ni ,Q-X -v""-.- 11 2' p,F's1f' -Az ., 'XV' --' 'QV ' -s-....... :P Y L JL- - rwf 5' ' lic N' 4 Y 'T 5' AHELL.:---1. L ff-1"l2,":"'1-1-s---f ' 'iii' , ,, 41 ...Q-3.5.1 fbi, ' .' J - 7k'I-FJ' ' ' "- j HK? I 3. f" 7? ,f?'4- - S fn f' i :rf I: I .eff-1-.17-Z' ,I '07 ,iff ii, , ,.. gi,,',,73J 5: 'S-vm 5, " ' , 1,' f gf! :L ,f ,.. .J .f ZPL 91 i91Oeeim of the Qceultg. NCI upou .L iniduight drcur Wue .1-slupiiw' oll their sorrows of oxuius. in slumber sweet, Suddenly tlitro c.-uno .1 iision i E i ya " W hen tho Faculty, so woury, l ' I K I X . ,, . ,1 l Al l Y ' V A I K 1 l ll ith 1 dro-1dl'ul diro piooisiou, To alll those who in tho day-tiiuo no K0Xl'l1lPl'SN had ulium-od to moot. TCilCll0I'S S02ll',0i-l in ussoiuhly, With their pn-us hold rcudy, tromhly, For to try tho Kill'i'2ltli'lIl quizziug' thcy tlic-msclvos had often given, And thu tvuclioi' wus at pupil, But his ollorts ull wuro futile, For his tcucliiug could not uid thoui in this tost, cfm-u had ho strivou. But tho studm-ut Qloworud o'cr tluriu, And the quostiolis stood hcforc them, Saying, "Locate, of tho cities, ninety-nine in A lil'lC2l, Of the rivers, eighty Jlklllllllg, Of thc mounts a score proclaiming, Aud ol' :ill olso draw u picturo, 'coptiug Luke NflCtO1'l21.,, But the Faculty were muddled, And their very hruius hofuddlcd, And with ono wild shriok they liustoucd, rushing pull-moll to the door. And lol they did awaken, But their iumost souls were sluikcn' 7 " ,Twus :1 ll1'02llll,w they whispered, Slll1Iltl'1'l11g'. Kildllilllli the Lord 'twus nothing more." M. S. 02 X YA -ffxs. ,. f W . 'Q R ig ..--...sf . , if- W i -, 4 5. Af- an NY'lr-aH7v's arwqka .lx ,x f x: V Ly- lv if jg, , n g-if -"1-1-'T--Lew, 1' -1' P3 Taft -1 - , ,A I ' , '.,Q'x,. 5- ' 4 .4 14' '. 5 H .fart . c2:t?lw1l,r' -leaf it P-ks'-f 5,4 3 lr.. 'rr ' 'ailfi i-. iw Wwe: 'HH' q 'l' bv' .f unn ' li' X -'ii"'4g"Ll-2 lm' ' 'Ziff-g:.'?:, -li , ,aim -,i 'si 7 'Z ll .1 Qi- flifli- -iflli -: , rl- -' "iff K "V' rr I ui-f fm " 5- M '--'vi-Q-in-H 'tl-Q -w1 l'jfl.l lll.axJy1y,. gf, ., R va 4 V ima.-i .. iii-e11r.,u' it-ag.-iq. :..,jLi.1uA, I ?'I5?'f:'? f ll Gil' ' ' T iw 'iii'-g'r'g f-'jx I L 'Q .. - 1?2,pf-i,'l49rigl,f"-li.. 1, ., aj - r f - -if-1 .ffilff ,vi-17 .5 -- '51,-'vmib --"fi-"' 3 . , il r" ' .' li - 1-11? il ' v 1" 'I-if '11,-H -f " ,IRT nfl " R675 '1 A ---' , vw . , 'ea r-. . , - . - Jr- l-will,-.,,v . . . -- . ' . , l- -- Q gp.: - Q - -.4 f -- - , l,- 1-,,,-4.0, .. ' " ' gs , "LEE 3 .. ,- I- il It-gg, , ,- In .5 . 55,-gf . al -53NL,,, w, - .- ly if . ' -.r ' ' -1- -- V Q V Y In I .2-I jf.-.-j gxwl -E ,. I-T .LPI K- '11 4 4 ' u W' Fl Junior prom. Qrsifkx ,b f W 'T 1 - "va- 1 HEY come from high schools' classic halls, jfl p ' 'jr Q , ' Tl1ey marle a desperate cram, -itlifgim That they might enter Normal School , fmlwllffif . ' ,."," f -'5.,1"i "I-:ag Anil pass the clreacl exam. Af Q' fliviriiiilgi - 7 WV 1'Wllt?f'f'f L '- They rush about, new ln, now out, ,y,, r i .'t'!yf'-ff, Q With Ilusterefl, seared demeanor 3 -"lr - s, r. ,g ,ly--,--s Anil now and then they meet a Prof. j-5 1-,,,, 4 ,- ww, They cannot tell from Senior. , , --'lawns .,-.,w :,,q yi yi - . ygraw ' li- IlE'T5,l, ,' 'ii 'Qi L, The programme causes blank amaze, f- g1',lfl':'l -- 1-.Ju . 2 - fa- -f, i They cannot get theirs fixed 5 , ,,,.4 -L, .g1Qtf,,-W2 Mfftlllly f',ii:1,-ii :Wi ggi V iva- And though the Prof. explains for cl: They still are badly mixed. But Seniors, too, were Juniors once, So let us blame them never 5 For Juniors come aurl Juniors go, Yet are the same forever. 93 lys, 7' ' uv' 'L' 4 ' Ethel Garclrwr. ' IH 3 --,4--'V llllf li: J lla' 'iii' ffwh' it in it i WWWa 55 l ' lil 'K .Cf 1.7 S, Mwwf Lt? all 9nxTxovx,X.' '. P , X 'l I l - I Fil," il ,Edu Q t, Q eigg P . mm- ' an Eivionirion. IVE ear to our words, thou Normalites of the future, consider our admonition. Thou wilt enter this institution knowing many things, but ignorant in a great measure of the effects of physical training. But lo! in about the third week of thy sojourn, thou shalt be called to the gymnasium. There the mag- nitude of thy physical discrepancies shall be made inanitfest to thee. Shortly, thou shalt be summoned again, and requested to lay aside with incredible haste the profane garb of the classroom, and to assume the slight and easy raiment of the gymnasium. Forthwith, thou shalt be commanded to stand in line with thy comrades, to turn thy toes outward at the proper angle, to bend thy neck and stretch thy neck, to balance thy weight upon thy toes, to arch thy spine backward, to flex thy trunk sidewise, to extend thy right arm upward and thy left arm forward. On another day thou shalt be made to twine thy form through the labyrinth of the mighty ladder, to jump, to vault, to hang from bars, to climb on slippery ropes. At times thy soul will be filled with doubt, and thy mind with perplexity, as to the whyness of these acrobatie movements, but in due course of time thou shalt learn from thy "Theory" of the exceeding good elliects of educational gymnastics. How it limbereth up thy spine and putteth thy joints in such Working order that thou canst carry thyself with grace and ease, how it hasten- eth thy circulation and traincth every muscle in thy body, giving thee supple- ness and agility wherewith to make an "eigl1t-o'clock", how it helpeth thee to 94 - N digest thy hurried dinners, how, unlike the games, it traineth the muscles of both sides of thy body equally, so that thou canst with thy lel't hand write a letter to a friend whilst with thy right thou takest class-notes. And in this thou shalt experience no ditiiculty, for thy power of inhibition will be so per- fected that thy right hand shall not know what thy left hand doeth. , lt thou art wise thou wilt take thy practice with precision and regularitiy, and thou wilt tind that thy reward will be beyond computation. lndeed, thou wilt be amazed at the ease with which thy nlental 'Faculties can chase Uyanophy- ceac or Spirogyra to their proper abiding places, or canst pursue a Latin verb through the various phases of its paradigm. When thou beeoniest a Senior, the perfection of thy physical development will give thee strength to solve the mysteries of a "psyelio-psychic parallelism", it will uphold thee when thou art confronted with a critical case in the laboratory, it will sustain thee in thy hour of the l,'atzer-Madden lesson plan, it will enable thee to maintain thy presence of niind when little children question thee, and when, at last, thou standeth before the Board of Regents, it will help thee to preserve thy calmness and to collect the essentials of thy varied knowledge. And when that august body rendereth their linal judgment, uiayst thou hear theln exelaiin, "Behold, Apollo in his perfection was not developed as one of these, for they have shirked not, neither have they 'cutf They have walked in the path of duty with 'head erect, chest held high and weight well forwardf and we now declare them to be mentally and physically equipped to enter into the service of their profession." And finally, when the sons and daughters of Wisconsin pass froni thy charge and that of thy fellow NO1'llliIlltCS and conie to this institution for instruction, n1ay they conic not as the one-time Junior, who, though possessed of acute and well-trained mental abilities, gave evidences innumerable of physical neglect, such as the head which projected into futurity, the prominent shoulder blades, which signified his aspirations to conditions heavenlyg the shanibling gait, which bespoke his uncertainty of conditions earthly, the spinal curves which resenibled the "straight lines" of a. class in .Tunior Drawing. No, rather let theni come as well-developed young men and 95 I' R A , ,' llx ,X ,f U L7 K I ig- I W' :i fl f fy J SWL 'yi i, fi, , tltt I ,:. ' edt . 'iw I so , like lk' iii, ,tt ,,. ,1 -qm- women, who shall require not flevelopnient, but exercise, and who shall be qualified to direct that exercise themselves. When thou huth wrought this niiruele, the elevator boy, when he cloth not answer calls from the Fueul ty, will hie himself to renew tl1e rubber matting on the stairs, and Miss Shrieves will occupy il elmir in the "Evolution of Gylll- nustiesf' whilst thou and thy colleagues will continue the worthy work, and may the consolation attenclzmt upon the making of llltllllillltl better and lmppier, abide with thee always. C. M. CJ 'Y ,,. 9 6 X Our Three Friends. HO lets us into an empty room, Who follows our footsteps with a broom, Who ope's the door when weire locked in, Who lights the when the sun grows dim, 1. nc a u-ou-fi our rou 1 e ie as us or - X l tl ,I t ll l l 1 'l'hat's John. Who lencls us clishes for a sprearl, And sweeps us after we're in becl, Who helps make chocolate with ne'er a frown, And never seolrls when it seorelies flown, Who tries to keep pleasant our clrear-y life- 'I'hat,s JOl111,S wife. Who helps us in the school to rise, But puts a "Closed" before our eyes, And makes us seven flights to climb, But fills our inkwells, every time 5 With all his faults we love him still- That's Will. Who cheer in our sorrow, exult in glee, Whom, Autumn returning, we'll all wish to see, The ECIIO,S whole pages, the praises would fill, Of Janitor John, his wife, and Will. M. S 97 ABNORNIAL PRESS. VOI. OO. JUNE 'OO. NO. OO. PUBLISHED BI-MONTHLY, DURING scnooi. YEAR, BY THE MEMBERS OF THE ATHENA. Subscription Price 85.81 per semester, Payable in Cash. The "Abnormal Press" earnestly solicits con- tributions from all members of the school. Remuneration given not in filthy lucre but by kindly reserving the name of the author. All communications must be written neatly in verti- cal pcnmanship and accompanied by the writer in person. They must be received not later than five minutes before the time ihey are intended to be published. isignedlj HE EDITORS. TERRIBLE ACCIDENT!!! Many Persons Injured! All Prominent in the Normal School. We regret exceedingly to state the sad accident which happened in our midst last week. Several ofthe Seniors, many of them being our best-known students, fell on the steps of the "Lesson Plans," injuring them- selves very badly. As a result, Mr. Cary, our head practitioner, and his "model" as- sistants have been kept unusually busy car- ing for the injured persons and endeavoring to repair the damage done to the Lesson Plans, many of which were sadly wrecked. We have often warned our readers against the dangers ofthese "Steps," which must be mounted if we would continue in the "Nor- mal"path,and we feel called upon to repeat our warning, begging the students, the Sen- iors especially, not to mount these "in the dark," but in the broad light shed by such dignitaries as Mr. Patzer, Mr. Bolton, Mr. Cary and Mrs. Madden, having first care- fully examined each "step" to see that no "screws are loose," that there are no cracks or flaws, and that each rests firmly on the one preceding. ' Out spake the kindly teacher to his class, "Now tell me what are pauses"? And then the small boy at the foot replied "They're things to hide cats' clauses". HEART TO HEART TALKS WITH AUNT SOPHRONIA. All enquirers must give their full names and addresses. Correspondents enclosing stamps or addressed stamped envelopes will be answered y mal . M. W.-It will be entirely unnecessary for you to wear a Chinaman's queue in your class play. The words "Take your Cue" refer to the intimation given you by the words ofthe player who is speaking that you are to speak next in turn. We hope your play will be a grand success. C. M .-Yourinterpretation of Shakespeare is entirely incorrect, when you believe that the quotation from Hamlet, viz: "But I have that within which passeth show," means that he had a complimentary ticket for a circus in his vest pocket. Hamlet wore no vest. Nor was the circus invented until a much later date. Your Prof of Psychology should drill you in deductive reasoning. Young Man.-When you see a young lady's hair looking like a squirrel's nest after a hard storm it is not always safe to say it isn't combed. She may have spent weary hours fixing it in just that tangled fashion. Fairy.-No. Yes. No, indeed. Use odd paper. Thanks for your words of appreci- ation. ' Angelina.--You might remake your emer- ald green silk with heliotrope velvet. Have your polonaise of some delicate shade of magenta with bias pieces of the same sewed up as lapels. For convenience let the front be of walking skirt length. Have an overskirt edged with narrow ruffles of yellow and caught ,up at intervals with rosettes of the green. Use Deling's hooks and eyes. With this simple but elegant costume wear three calla lilies and a palm leafin your hair. Carry a cut glass bottle ofsmelling salts for the observer. Judging from the lock ofhair you enclosed this will be very stunning. Ofcourse, we can't debate very well, but then we can beat you, boys. Take a five- 98 N ABNCJRIVIAI. PRESS. cent street-car ride. It may do you good. The service is excellent. "No use beginning, XVe're sure of winning, Our girls are "out ofsight," So bring your debaters Tl1ey'll meet their fate, sirs, Athena is out to-night." "IF I WERE A NORMAL GIRL" fBy aNormal Boy.J I would: 1. Apply for admission to the men's Lyceum. 2. Keep on the good side of Dr. Case. 3. Not wear bloomers within five miles ofany habitation. 4. Never use the elevator. 5. Tell the truth-even about my age. 6. Jolly Mr. Patzer, but would not let him wink at me. 7. Not use my hair for a face-veil. S. Chew gum and whistle, for they are good for jaw and chest expansion, and lend a delicate masculine charm. 9. Furnish refreshments for all theugym- nasium dances." 10. Be the most skillful "bluFl'er" in school. 11. Study my lessons with one of the boys-"two heads are better than one." 1.2. Gossip less and read the newspapers so that I might converse intelligently with the "brainier sex." WEATHER REPORT. "Calm" at opening exercises. "Squally" as reported by Dr. Case. "Very warm" at the men's Lyceum. "Heavy precipitation" reported by the elevator-boy. "Distressingly cold" reported by the foot-ball team. "Twelve below" at the last Physics exam. Decidedly "fresh" breeze from junior side. VOICE OF THE PEOPLE. To the Editor: If you have signed the constitution and not paid dues, are you a member of the Oratorical Association? If a person was here the last quarter of last year and had signed the constitution but had not paid al his dues, and returned this year and paid his dues the first quarter and didn't pay any dues the second quarter, would he be considered a member or would he have to sign the constitution, and what would be his dues? "Dues" anyone know? ANx1oUs INQUIRER. CARD OF 1'HANKS. We, the undersigned, desire to express our heartlelt thanks and deepest gratitude to the faculty and girls ofthe school who participated in the lust sad rites of the foot ball team, and whose sympathy and consolation have enabled us to bear up under our recent numerous af- llictions. qSignedl '99 FOOT-BALL TEAM. AD VERTISEMENTS. STATIONERS' STAND-.SECOND FLOOR. Anything can be obtained here from a pencil to n smile. JUNIORSI ATTENTIONI Uneeda Biscuit-For lunch at chorus practice. NOTE BOOKS.--Containing choice extracts, Hand Illumincd, Comments on all Nnrmnl sub- jects. For sale after june 23d, 1900, by Sen- iors. For further information concerning Stetson- ism apply to a late convert, C. P Cary. BEEMAN'S CHEWING-GUN. Used by Normalites and faculty! RUBBER! RUBBER! For old rubber shoes apply at the "gym," WAN TS. WVANTED. Position as director of music in a large female establishment.-Address Prof. Patzer. Automatic memorandum-book, self record- ing and sellladjusting. Somebody to teach the boys to dance. Only girls need apply. By the girls in the "gym,"-ability to do the "monkey act." Position as nurse-maid by Frank Estabrook. For references, inquire at Jones Island. A patent clapping-machine to save the boys so much work. An antidote for freshness by the Juniors. LOST AND FOUND. - LOST-My good penmanship somewhere in Biological Laboratory. FOUND-Au idle minute, doubtless of great value to some Normalite. 99 f -SQ! . t zrifmitiy49,1l.N4 rainy whim, 1 ufigxg. italy 4" digg' i ikif iii-If L' 1 Heli ai 'wfl -4-N ,-:- - tv .N ...-ii. . N this-1,.4ff 22:ff" i , . ill 1-r' 'iii li Pathways of Discharge. lf!! PUlEl70l0gI't7d1 Explanafion Wby Physics is Dwcultj N the domain of the Doctor Listen to the words of wisdom! Paths of sound waves, paths of ligl1t waves 3 And the laws of falling bodies! All the air is full of learning Of the mystic truths of Science! Is this wondrous wisdom sinking To the brain-cells ofthe students, There to form a lasting pathway Which shall waken at the sunnnons, At the dread examination? They are scratching, scratching, scratching, In their note-books ever handy, 'Fill the time that they are needed, When the fateful eve approaches All the air is full of wailing, They cantt rouse neglected "pathway s Cannot read those hieroglyphies, f'annot pass the dread ordeal And those spirits sink to zero, QWhich is like unto their standingj But the doctor is kind-hearted, Back into tl1e lab. receives them, Once again they hear his wisdom, Feel their pathways growing deepe To the fire eonsign their note-book Then the end of the semester T1'CilS,1'iT1g up those words of wisdom S0l1dS thC111 011 fiwil' Wily 1'GjOiCiI1g E. G. f-- .... .- :ff-f.,s rr' gg . v' .. MZ lla' Milf ,lf x ffm.,.,,,,, ,.,, ,, merit' ,.,,.fpllltf!!i ' -I 'isis 515,11 .55 mum ,,,,, -tmiiy, Ilgffw mar. ff- - .., ,..: afs?:::Ei!l!Y'fr5z, . ' ug,j5fj,1ifi wjggll fx-s 'N 2'-E?7r.."g"'2f .iiififf-. tfgiiif- i " in 5 wil, A " 1. Qz!aeil1,.i,,f2gfi'affe A' Hligltfiii f-5 'X .xx . .N N ly .. -:zSa2!Q,m iillllllill fF:':fti4-: 11' -1 x ff ' 1 X M1111--lfaaw wi-1iifzgfffsgey fo' .V fs XFX. i ,f-'f K-N-4 y1zisafi:+':,v-A -I . 1 its N j y ' Ei.wrf:lgff Pfffsfci 1. I y' I , isrfifsaf- I - X it . .:4' 255355 X 'd'1 lt tg "' - l ' Hl.':,fg',' "GQ-1" 4- f" f - ' , .2-ig l?5:f-- AM pb, 1 f f f f ffffwt ' f f ' 5 . ,M 5 an rs S: QW BOO,qf '90 4 41046 L 1-Q, 758 0kp afvy 0 P '94, or 'ff 5- fg- fi R Q .Z 2 ,- A 1 f' s. STUD RED. H l l li lsaw ulw Hin ts if ,lllulil L- 1 L: 1 Normal Chorus-Book.-Revised TIMELY WORDS FROM A SENIOR tllltllll-uB'lAltCll, or THE MlEN OF HAIILECII J I. Normal student, advice seorning, Listen to this song of warning, From one of your number mourning Her sad fate in this. "Tis about the advanced physics, Of the awful advanced physics, Of the terror, advanced physics, To the senior Miss. P'r'aps Case does not love her, P'r'aps physics is above her 5 Howe'er it be, 'Tis plain to see That physics makes her shudder. For of Hunks there are so many, Of the exempts scarcely any. Would that physics were in Guinea- Physics, Lab. and Flunks. II. Learn ye of the Prof. in physics, Of the Prof. in advanced physics, Of the one who loves but physics, When he his hobby mounts. "W0man,', says hc, "is a dummy, Sheis a good-for-nothing mummy, For in physics she is 'buinm-v,' That is all that eountsf' Not to see through gravity, Shows total depravityg And sound and light, And heat and sight, Are all much worse than gravity. 102 Talk not, iuaimlen, much in classes, Say not molecules mean masses 5 And when examination passes, Pray for aught but Hunks. WHEN THE GIRLS CLIMB THE ROPES QTunc-"Ou, 'Tis MER11Y.',Q Oh, J tis merry, merry, merry, Oh, ,tis merry in the old gyn1., When the girls must climb the ropes, And the air is full of murmurs, Anal the girls are full of mopes. Then Miss Shrieves is heard to order That they put their feet "just sof' And they clasp tl1e rope "just that way," And then, "why, up you go." So the maidens clasp their "handies,D And they fix their "feeties" right, But they never climb the "ropics," Though they try with all their might. A NORMAL STUDENT'S PRAYER. fTunc-I-IOLY Nremxy Powers above, oh fill my mind With the lore professors wear 3 Let the weary student find, Sweet relief from all his care. Chorus-Gas-light is ever burning, While we're our pages turning, Goocl-night! for I am learning Sadly to "grind," SONG OF THE FOOT-BALL TEAM. fTuiw-THE STORM FIEND., I. Out to tl1c parks they go in throngs, With happy hearts anal joyous songs, With hope and faith in the Normal team, And little of defeat they dream. Oliorizs-fsung by present captainj. Ha, ha, ha, ha, fair girls anrl faculty, Your cheers and yells encourage me, For who can stand when we boys play ball! Down in a trice our foes shall fall, Down, clown, clown, our foes shall fall, While wc chuckle and laugh, ho, ho! The Normal has thc team, we know. 103 II. The trembling maidens yell alone g The tears are in their eyes 5 They hear their comrades' dismal groans, And the victors' happy cries. And well may they sigh when the score is known, Sigh for their hopes of fame, And pray with fear for the coming year That at least they may win one game. Chorus-fsung by next yearis captainj. Ha, ha, ha, ha, fair girls and faculty, Your cheers and money comfort me 3 No one shall stand when we boys play ball, Down in a trice our foes shall fall ! Down, down, down our foes shall fall! While we chuckle and laugh, ho, ho! The N ormals have the team, we know. HYMN OF THE NORMALITES. fAi1'-"HYMN or THE FISIIERMANJS CHILDREN." Ere old Sol doth fill the skies At the crowing of the cock, Then. the Normalites arise To attend an "eight o'elock." See, oh see their trials- Street-cars that will not wait, Anxiously watched dials- 'A In spite of all they're late. "Hear, oh hear excuses, ' Oh thou who callst the roll, Hear our pleading voices, We strove to reach the goal." Ere old Sol doth fill the skies, At the crowing of the cock, Then the Normalites arise To attend an "eight o'clock." 7 'Z' 'ffl - 1' as Qld- L ' 'f 3' 'j fl fQg'Qj.LZQ, M ,,-L144.L,lgs,sg R'-if-f-V" 'Qi -L iv 2' ,s4.Q.f'4? syn' " X77 r, rys G73 wa ft Qxllwsjx f 5 .ill fmt Aly N The Normalites-Fl Peculiar people. History Topic, With References. I. Dnnss. Among no people perhaps is the style of dress so peculiar to all. By his mere outward appearance one of these strange creatures can anywhere be distinguished. No Normalite feels that he is completely dressed without several of the adornments characteristic of his race- 4 a pencil-box, a bunch of keys, five note-books, a bottle of ink, a draw- ing portfolio, several text-books and a lunch-basket. "Dress for Women,', pp. 1. - 1849. E. Shrieves, M. D. T - el ,N l ., ,L iv. 1' .gh 1.154 .H gl, tiff k mm - 1 ss. 'f"" ,fit-, spfv "tit ff ', p - 1 ,gy .4-M, i Ny- ,M,,..,f.., .. - 0 . . . . . , :ga ---.Miki - .gy asf " ,- . ' - .-ff.: 2514 5, I ,I ,pc 'Lil Y, 1. g-qi' rfbffwq ,- ' ' - 'UU-viii., . . , 4' 561 XX 'HY II. MARRIAGE CUs'roMs. There is a peculiar custom among these people which has been established by tradition, that only the men should marry. Now and then, it rarely happens that a young woman "commits matrimony," and by so doing, sacrifices her position among the race of Normalites. Statistics recently compiled show that during the last ten years from the race of Normalites numbering nearly seven hundred, only sixty have been married. It is hoped that the publication of these statistics will not prevent young women from casting their lot with these people. Although the institution of marriage is generally discounte- nanced by the women of this race, yet among the Kindergartners it receives special favor, and during the past year a large proportion, Qof the men have taken unto themselves wivesj. p "Matrimonial Lifej' pp. 65 - 176. Grant Cook. "Advice to Suitorsf' pp. 89 - 215. Leo Tieilcnthalcr. "Marriage for Men," pp. '72 - 123. F. Weisbach. 105 III. PIIYSIOGNOMY. 5 A The features of these people have been kindly adapted by Dame X X Nature to their mode of life. Their eyes are so constructed that with f I even the grey matter of a youthful brain. Their noses are usually of such a size that their owners l1ave no trouble in discovering any mischief .49 4 ' 7. 51 , ' M the aid of huge spectacles they can see through material of any density, ff 'hy that may be brewing. Their jaws are large and well-formed and have a wonderful motor power. Their ears are of a noticeable size and well exposed to view. Each face is marked by a pleasing pedagogical expression whereby a stranger can at once recognize any member of this strange race. But it should be noted that although the above is a true description of the Normalite type, yet there are a great many exceptions, and the visitor is happily surprised when he observes the great number of these people who are remarkable for their beauty of face and form. "Some Snapshots of Normalitesf' R. Zuppke. Illustrations in Eerro. IV. FAVORITE AMUSEMENTS. To the casual observer the amusements of these people seem few and strange, but the pleasures of the Normalit' s life are many. The men delight to gather in the assembly hall and for hours at a time to clap their hands and "pat-a-cake," thus showing their simple and child-like dispositions. When the young women are not earnestly perusing the current pedagogical literature or relaxing themselves with the delights of writing notes or performing experi- ments, they will usually be found engaged in highly intellectual games such as "poor pussy," "rabbit', or "rooster." Occasionally some of the Normalites engage in the foreign amusements of basket-ball, tennis or foot-ball, but their success in the latter has been proved doubtful. "Art of Clapping I-lands," pp. 23 - 179. S. Bennet. "Normal Sports and Pastimesf, Wm. Rahr. :oe X QQ rf H jvigxwm WW Wwifg N ..,---,., J QW in 'W -in +. - , 'Q 1x7f2'i 'Q ' , ' f,gj ---m fl J 5 - A ., . .... .-. - rv imm1s ,vw -- M,- b' ' A - M-H-..--- - - 1715 UM A ff: A v QC ,g j , A4 7 L XG " A ' ffm W-Mm . . y , ., . W-, , , , ' Qw g ,,..?6,-- A dv , W Lvl' If WWFQW1 W N f J PAGE OF A STUDENT'S NOTE BOOK, V. ART AND Lr'r1mA'rUnE. As would be supposed, the Normalites are especially famous for their achievements in the fields of art and literature. All year there are art exhibits on the bulletin and blaekboards, which are usually surrounded by interested crowds. One of their master-pieces, a copy of which should be in every home, is entitled a "Box of Monkeysf' Among their most famous artists are Mr. Zuppke, Mr. Fuss and Miss Amy Allen. Their literature consists mostly of note-books, of which these enterprising people have a set on nearly every conceivable subject. These note-books are especially interesting to the stranger who is studying this race, because they display the character of these people as no other literature could do. Their most famous published writings are the ECHO and "Abnormal Press." "Artistic Ability--as Displayed in Senior Drawing," pp. 20 - 372. E. Mitchell. "Choice Selections from Literature of the Normalitesf' F. E. Holcombe. 'Teculiarities of Nornialite Speech? G. D. Madden, XII X01 Z . 5 C ,D 108 JITIQELH Make Me Smile." A Junior, being told to draw an Ivanhoe from tl1e library asked, "Is that the new text-book in Physics Pv l sr Monsieur M -r-t, witnessing the basket-ball game with the Waukesha girls, "Who is ze girl that 'Flipsc' ball in ze basket so nicely ?" ,gr . Mr. B - s - W - zz "Do you know where that bird lives ?" Miss J. McGrath: "It lives near human people? sr Miss P., to rooin-nmate: "What would you like to be after leaving school ?', Miss Mon: "A Cookf' nf Even though Mr. Ruh - if has left our school, he stills clings to one Junior study Q Pj, and with good '4Graec'? he often favors us with beautiful selections on his violin. sr For full particulars about the skating or bathing at West Park ask Mr. S - d - l. W . Mr. H -1- y is noted in our school as a fine athlete, but it is only lately that he has shown up good as a "Roessler" Qwrestlcrj. ar One of the girls, looking longingly at one of the ropes dangling in the gym. : "How I wish I could get the 'hang of it.' " ur Extract from an exam. paper in Biology: "Among the theories advanced regarding the creation of life is the theory of spontaneous combustion." 109 ge Mr Mr Mr Mr. "You have seen vlum trees of course Mr. R+- J J "Oh, yes." "Have you ever seen n 'prune' tree ?" "No, but I should think it was a 'dried plum' t " 99" Miss B.: "What is meant by the 'Holy Grail' P" Student: '4Oh, that is what everyone wants but only a fe persons ever nf NORMAL "BLUFFS." Let us storm these "heights of learning," They are only "bluffs," you know. 110 FROM OUR EIGHTH GRADE CORRFSPONDENT. Practice Teachers' Bright Sayings. "If a person had been starved to death, how do you think he would feel Wl1en he got plenty of corn and pumpkins and things ?" "Don't'you think that Uncle Sain pays her einployees very liberally ?" "But that wasnt t in our lesson to-day, so we don't know anything about it." "Now I can niake this recitation just exactly as interesting as Mr. P - z - 1' fof the faeultyj can, if you will sit in position and pay attention and not laugh or talk." "The city of Manila is so named because that is where manila paper is niadef, Overheard in Physiology class: "One division of the alimentary canal is the C-lll0ClCCl111O.,, "Among our permanent teeth are four cuspidors.', "Tl nerve of hearing is called the oratory nerve." Signal Service. The Nonentity. Our Poster. The Cardinal. The Giraffe. Feet lift l Some Nicknames for the Practice Teachers. Adjustable Eyebrow. The Featherbed. Innocence Abroad. Coweatcher. Mephistopheles. Tin Pan. The Stargazer. The Contortionist. Purple Elephant. Rikki Tikki. Commands Given in the "Gyrn." Left foot forward sideways-flop! Knees upward bend ! Hips sideways place ! Keep taking your feet oft and you will get along nicely. PY us s1'.'.4-.e,Clnss'm Grim-na sffiu. 4 . Af C 1 .I t N - ' I l' X I' y '73 M if , loin, lee we of zgmtvxltapif-?6'Ve tjiumft Z! Q i IC 16 to 1. There is evidently one gentleman in school who believes in 16 to 1. It is usually understood that one boy prefers one girl, but we l1ave received positive proof to the contrary. 'When a crowd of sixteen girls went to spend a pleasant evening at Prof. P--'s they were met by B- R- with his usual open and all-embracing smile. He is the one, you know, whom all like if they know him well enough. l-Ie proceeded to make himself well known by entertaining in tl1e most accomplished manner the 16. You would think that there was such a little of him to distribute over 16-but there was such "conservation of energyt' that all was used and none wanted. That you may not think that he simply entertained we fortunate ones to be polite, I will quote a statement he made after the last one had left: sv' "Gee! that was fun. Ask 'em up again, unclef' sr Prof. QTeehnies elassj, holding up a red bird: "What is this ?" Class: "Kentucky Cardinal." Prof. : "Another name ?" Miss R.: uAffLC1'I1liltl1.,, sr Professor f naming rocksl : "This is apatitc. Miss lt.: "What, just co1111non appetite P" sr Mrs. M. : "lf you have several 'its,, call it 'they'." sr H. E. B. : "There are several cases where Wright may be wrongf, sr F. M.: "Congress shall have power to lay and collect taxes, duties, imports and exercises." W E. N. "In Socialism we have common distribution of consumptiveqgoodsf' sr Prof. Qin Polit. Econ.j : "Well make an outline with a, b, c, df, .K Pu il: "I don't know what a b c d stands for." P 2 1 2 Prof. : It's like your lesson plan. It may stand for anything." sr A Junior in Psychology: "At the insane asylum where I liveiv 112 N Mr. B - s-z fin Technics and Methodsj : "Many hours have I spent gazing at the starsn flaughterj. "lf was alonef' sr Mr. B.: "It is one special aim in astronomy to make the children lovers of nature, and in order to do this we must be lovers ourselves." sr Miss T. fPolitical Econoniyj : "The departments in the articles of con- federation were not separate, being all in one body." Prof.: "W as there a President W Miss T. : "Yesf' Prof.: "How about there being one bod ?', D Y Miss T. : "Well, there was a head to the body? sr fIn Senior Confereneej. Miss. D. : "The tact of the photographer is in saying the right thing at the right time, instead of doing the right thing at the right time," sr Prof. fin Psychologyj : "Tell us some of your fears." Miss G.: 'Tm afraid of going out alone at 11l"'l1t.,, b D D 97' Mr. P.: "Mr, W., how would you teach division of fractions ?" Mr. W.: "By means of the"' 99" Mr. B. Qabout to leave the classj : "Go right on with your work. P11 be here when I come back." sv By the way, A. Cook ought to be at the head of a. 4'provisional', govern- ment. The Story of a Frozen Ear. It was towards Sundown on a pleasant winter day. llc and she had spent the aftefnoon skating and now were honieward bound. She nestled snugly on his sturdy right arm. Before them lay a quiet, peaceful walk. The sky became overcast 3 the wind grew colder and blew more fiercely. llc only drew her closer to his side. But alas this ears were uncovered. His left hand could but cover his left ear-nothingcould force his right arm to give up its precious burden, and thereupon the unprotected ear rivaled in size that of the African elephant. This is a true story, isn,t it, Mr. K - rz - e? 118 8 We believe if the angel Gabriel himself were to come to the Normal blow- ing his horn, summoning the ter1'or-st1'ieken Normalites to the final judgment- seat, Mr. Pi- would say, "Very good, Gabriel, very good, but I am sure they did not all hear that time. Won,t you faee the class and blow a little louder Pi' sr In Latin Class, Miss A - l - n translating: "He showed the expression of laughter on his face? sv' First Student: "Can you get any help from those annotated cards ?" Second Student: "Yes, I can get the 'big 7wacls'." sv' M. J - n - s has found a new kind of emotion-"anaesthetie." sr Did you ever see Miss B - r- ht in a "fine frenzy rolling PM If not, you should have been at the park after the football game. sr Miss W - ll - g fMusie Classj : IIow will I get b natural PU Miss S.: "Naturalize it." sr Conundrum: When does a Senior have the most trouble with grammar? When he tries to become familiar with "Case.,' sr As a Senior remembers the five "Formal Stepsl' of the Harbartians, Preparation, Reeitation, Examination, "Presentation," "Application," av Mary had a. little lamb, It followed her one day, Till Mary donned her "gym.', suit, And the11 it ran away. Science of Ed. Class. Miss B.: "They must know tl1e table of 2's in regular order, then skip around and know themf' The Age of the Normalite. Miss N.: "This is the longest dayfihat I can remember in ages? sf New name for Normalites: "Normal its." 114 Shyloek's speech: "Hath not a Jew hands, organs and eyes ?,, New interpretation by one of our bright Normalites: "Hath not a Jew hand-organs and eyes ?,, ' sr The latest in music is to sharpen a note. gn , Mr. R -hr has still one fad-the collection of coin. What is its psycho- logical significance P" ar What shall we judge of the habits of Prof. B.? When explaining reflex- aetion, he said, "Sometimes we get home and we donit know how we got theref, Exodus of the Normalitcs. I New it came to pass in the fourth year of the reign of Wm. of the House of McKinley, that there were abiding in Milwaukee in the land of the Badger, certain Normalites, and they were compassed about by other tribes of a very warlike nature. Behold, all these tribes did meet in contest together with the Normalite tribe in the city Howing with beer and pretzels commonly called tl1e Cream City. Lo, the orator of the Milwaukee Normal School, Eldridge, of the tribe of Chickering, prevailed and was borne off in triumph amid the exceeding joyous shouts of the multitude. And the Milwaukeeites continued to reign, making merry and waxing fat. And the time was drawing nigh when they should depart for Oshkosh and there sojourn until the victory had been accom- plished. And all the tribes of Milwaukeeites proceeded to make ready for the jour- ney, and there was great rejoicing, even among the faculty-the Buzzyites, the long-lunged, and all the children of Patzer, and Joseph, son of Madden, and some of the tribe of Jegi. And the chief of these who had come from Mt. Olivet exhorted them saying, "Truly, Chickering has delivered into our hands all the land. Gird your armor o11! Bring your shekels out! Stand fast! Quit ye like men! Be of good cheer! The Palms of Victory Chiekering shall wear li' sl' Miss B. faikindergartnerl : "Will you please get me seine twigs of maple, oak, birch, and popular ?" Mr. P. : "If Pm not here, youill find me in the museum, among the other antiquities? 115 Dr. C. : "1 donit know whether many of you are familiar with the heavens or notf' sr Junior to Senior: "Do you study 'Dickens' in literature under Miss H 41- ein - - ?" , Senior: "No, you get that in physics and chemistry under Dr. C - s - ." sr Dee. 21, ' 99: "What happened to Jones ?,' sv' Billy during football practice: "Who is 'runnin, , this, anyhow ?" sr 'H - l -y to B - n - et - : "You needn't think you're the whole sidewalk because people walk over you." sv The boys on the Avenue: "We want cofteef' sr Dr. F. E, B -l-o - : "Some people, even in Normal life, cannot dis- tinguish between faet and fictionf, sr At Junior reception-John: 4'All those wishing to dance the Virginia Reel form in couples of six." sr Mr. F--te at Men's Lyceum: "Gladstone was the greatest American statesman England ever producedf' sr Dr. C - s - in Chemistry class: "A drop of prussic acid on your tongue will kill a dog." ar Boys, at beginning of football practice: "Why don't Ossie come out to practice ?" l Miss W - ll - g Qin lllusimgj : "Give me a rest." '-L' 116 'J "u vm X Prof. M-h-ll fBota11y classj: "I have not enough to go around the class, so will pass the bottle? sr Prof. B - lt - 11 fTheory and Art clussj : "Which is better for thc teach- ing of literature, a lady or a Q0lll.l0lll2lll?', Miss W.: "Well, when .l studied literature 1 had it under a man and enjoyed it ever so llll1Cll.,, sl' "Yes, Mr. V - 11 - t- ne and another girl and fl. attended Slllll- Miss K. : school thcrcf, ar A class in dentistry heing formed o11 the second floor with Nr. B. as "lord high executioner," and the rate at which they 'iextract the rootsv is alarniing, not to say painful. I sr Student in Economics: "What is the meaning of watered-stock ?', Class-mate: KlJ0CS11ll1 that have something to do with irrigation ?', sr . Teacher fGeog1'aphy classj : "W hat can you tell nie about the tenipcra- ture in South A Erica ?" Pupil: "It's a hot place where they're having a hot time." 90" Mr. F-pso, reciting in literature, giving a report on James Whitcoinb Riley: "1 found great inspiration in 'The Kiss on the Stairway' vi ! I ! ! sr In Livy class--Miss W - s: "Miss 'B -lt - 11, you go on." A monotonous silence reigns, only broken hy whispered proiuptings of the pupils trying to tell l1er the place. At last Miss W- s gives vent to her feelings--"Galli-Miss B -lt - 11 --i' Qhauglitcr from the class, blushes from Miss W - SJ. - 11? . Q v 4 '.I.t5e Paevftx at Opening Exevoisezfs I. With looks that are tired and bored, With at hopeless poise of the heard, The faculty sit on the platform And list to iI11110ll11CC11'1CDtS read. II. C. E. P. is the same jolly fellow, With eyes bubbling over with fun As they rove over all the zissenibly, Theyive ai sulilc and ai. wink for each one. III. C. P. C. is surveying the Seniors fWithout :iid of Transit or Trigj, Anil he sizes theni up in true colors, ' The studious and bluffs, small and big. IV. F. E. B.'s eyes beam on us softly, With a look that is gentle, benign. In spite of the facts that he's told us, We can't think he does that "with his spine? V. Mr. Mitehcl1's rapt, earnest expression Makes us think that tiss he will bring For the edification of Juniors, The next "f I' tyfriental new thing." 118 X VI. Mr. Bussewitz, mathematician, In accordance with his profession, Undergoes quite a uradicali' change And sits with a "rational expressionf, VII. Miss Weis dreams of sweet Latin love songs, The strains of the music evoke, When a smile Hits at length oicr her features, Shc's thinking of some Roman joke. VIII. Dr. Case is in calm contemplation, In his pleasing reiiections well sunk 3 From his looks he no doubt is determining The students he thinks best to Hunk. IX. There are others who sit there in silence. For full half an hour each day, And as soon as the bell sounds its signal, They silently slip away. lie' 119 'tllogcoezgn fron? IBS, Gfass I. Oh I am the room of the Doctor, The Doctor you love so well, And if I could talk of my doings, Full. many strange tales 1'd tell. How steam is condensed. at eighty, And water frozen at twelve, And how in the Iigures and gases The students do dig and delve. I'vc boilers, a11d tubes and beakers, And pendulum frames so tall, Sll101I1CiJC1'S, mirrors and bell-jars, And "apparat', great and small. You never could pass without me, You'll love f Pj me until your death And of me and my blessed labor P Youll wail with your last uAr01'Il1ill.l, bltkltll II. They come from the early morning, Till five o'eloek at night, They find me clean and happy, And leave me quite a fright. They cover my walls with drawings That I really blush to see: So I hide my face behind H10111- Oh pity, pity me. The brush work drives me frantic, The plaids a1'e far too gay, And I think, when I see them growing, I'll not live another day. Ill. Down in the corner you'll find me in glo f Waiting to get you all, Waiting to tell you a wonderful story Off all things, great and small. l'll tell you how worms are glowing 'Down on a sandy shoreg I'll tell you how ferns are growing- But this you all knew before. 120 Iioemg X 53 So l'll speak of a board--a "black beauty, Where "u11tidy tablesv appear, lt sends you in haste to your duty, For the I'rofessor's frown you fear. IV l am a place where books are kept, ln me is "lGeho'i work done, 1 am busiest at close of sehool, For to me you all then run. You stand outside the dingy door, In a troubled, lialf-starved line, You've stayed till nearly six o'eloek, And you might have stayed till nine. V. I bring you heaps of joy and care, 1 hold your eallers, too, Iflre you "subbing" go, you come to 1110. You haste to me for blame and praise, flf remember all the past, Excuses I hear a few. And when you say your 'fond good-byes, 'Tis me you leave the last. VI. I often tell of essays and of novels, old, and new, In me the new have sometimes trained their voices loud and true, They have shouted in debating, they have laughed with merry jest At the efforts of "Athenaites," who tried to do their best. ,Tis true you find those 4',lleading', cards, a record quite unique, Of thoughts that l have heard you try so very oft to speak. And sometimes you've translformed me to a lJOWOI' of delight, With couches, rugs, and pillows, on a great reception night. VII. Glorious things of me are spoken, For I am Assembly Ilallg I draw you all to my loving bosom, Students, 'l'aeulty, all. I hold you then with a grasp so burning, Especially Monday night. I keep you in my arms a-learning To conquer rhetorical fright. I sing to you in the early morning Of a "special ehorusi' eall, I know you love me dearly, For I am Assembly Hall. 121 Qflgbctclff Qocvflfot. QV' ELECTION WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1900. INSTRUCTIONS T0 VOTERS. Place the name of a student opposite the office you wish him or her to fill. It is desirable, but not necessary, that you vote for a different student for each oIHee. Fold your ballot before you deposit it ill the box. Office. 1. Ifamlsomest Mar: .... 2. Mos! Popular Man. .. . 3. Mos! Versalile M-dll ..... 4. Mos! Ezseinaling Mail. . . 5. Bzlggesl Dude ....... . . . 6. Bzlggesl Flirl. .......... 7. Chanqoion .Lady Killer. . . 8. Changziion ffosner ..... 9. Most Laajflike Mafz. . . xo. Handsozzzest Woman ..... II. Mos! Popular Woman . . . 12. Most Versaiile Woznan .... 13. Most Faseinaling Woman 14. Biggest Fool-Ball Flenrl.. 1 5. Bzlggesi Base-Ball Crank. 16. Biggesl Basket-Ball Elena' .... 17. Best Dancer ...... ..... Candidate. STEPHEN MCMAHON. WIELAND OswA1.D. WM. RAHR. LoU1s FLIPSE. WM. KARZKE. ELBRIDGE CHICKERING. ALBERT KLATT. . . . . .BYRON HEALY. WM. DAVIS. MATTIE THATCIIER. ELSIE FITZGERALD. MOLLIE THOMAS. ISABELLE BAKER. JAMES RIORDEN. SILAS BENNET. ED. FOOTE. FRANK ESTABROOK. NOTE. Counted under the supervision. of the faculty. 122 X OFFICERS OP Y. W. C. A. Anvnu Loma, Secretary. MARY WA1-Kms, Vice President ELVA Nlcuons, President. GRM-caan S1-Aun'r, Treasurer. T1Qze: Yovng WQ122GD,S Gfivaigifien flssocsiation. OFFICERS. ELVA NICHOLS, Presiflzmt. GRETCHEN STAUDZD, Treasurer. M Virginia Barry. Alvina Lohr. Ella Fecht. Edna Randall. Barinka Neuhaus. Minnie Davey. Fanita Moll. Ella Larson. Marie Baright. Avis McHenry. Jennie Lawson. Elva Nichols. Elsie Fitzgerald. Anna Olson. Minnie McArthur. M ARY VVATKINS, Vvfce-President. ALVINA Loma, Secretary. EMBERS. Clare Rogers. Maud Shafer. I L0 Wi6B. N .inei Maloney. Isabelle Baker. Gretchen Staudt. Edith Hubbard. Lilian F. Childs. Mary Watkins. Lcwa Kalia Iekia. T. Durr Mueller. Katherine Prideaux. Lucy J . Haylett. Martha Leavitt. Lottie Garrick. There are a few who, amid. the cares of Normal School life, still find time for the Y. W. C. A. Our meetings are held each Thursday after the day,s work and last half an hour. All who have joined us will agree that these hours of serious thought and pleasant fellowship have not been wasted. The Society is now three years old, and bids fair to prosper. Delegates attended tl1e conference at Lake Geneva and the State Convention. We have also indulged in many little social gatherings from which we derived much pleasure. The Spread ! Who can forget it? Possibly it has already flitted from the minds of our honored guests, for such trivial thoughts cannot exist before the majestic tread of Psychology and Advanced Physics. But the hostesses! It 125 is not an everyday occurrence for our Normal ladies to cook cocoa, and this particular cocoa would not boil Qwas there ever a watched pot that did boil?j. They were patient and amiable as a Y. W. must be, but every bubble was counted until at last they came so fast that they could no longer be recorded, and the eocoa was ready. All this has passed, and the hand of time has rounded out the jagged places. We wish we may again stir the cocoa of good fellowship over the little gas-stove, but let us put it over on time. Soon we Seniors will bid good-bye to Olll' surroundings, but we are sure of prosperous days for the Y. W. C. A., for the Junior members are faithful. s-cygi Nw: G J X Tide Kinclergarfne-zrg. ff HAT is all that talking in the hall?" Miss Bury, of the Model School, rushes frantically to the door, only to see two .girls with arms entwined disappearing into the Kindergarten. "The Kindergartners, as usual," she sighs, as she returns to her room. Scene 2 : The drawing room, otherwise the reception room of the Kinder- gartners during the hour from three to four. Buzz - z - z go the tongues, bang! go the paint boxes, and it is only after a rap on the table and the gentle remark, "Young ladies, please more eoneentration,'i that order grows out of chaos. "Kindergartners l1ave a snap? This is an old joke, but "custom cannot stale its infinite variety." Go, if you will, at noon time to the door of the Kindergarten and take a peek in. You will find five or six girls gathered round one of the tables working. One is perforating cards, one is threading needles and another is preparing paints. There is one girl at the piano, with two or three around her. On the circle, girls are playing ball with the children skipping or dancing. Working! Go again some time when the girls are having practice work. Here in the corner is a girl instructing six little ones in the mysteries of paper folding. Over there the children are building with blocks. At another period some fair Kindergartner will be leading the children in games on the circle. This is surely childis play. But after all, even this work done under the eagle eye of a superior becomes hard. Look, if you may, at the records opposite the Kindergartners in the book of judgment upstairs. There isnit much to be ashamed of, after all. Do Kindergartners study? Well, if they are bright enough to make play out of their work, it is to their credit, and they are true disciples of Froebel. "Kindergartners think they're everythingj, says some modest little maiden in the English course. Yes, it is true, they are select. But what would you have? They try to be kind to others, but when you think of their superior talents, you eanit wonder at it. And after all, there is no one quite like the Kindergartners. SVI. W. 127 N - J W .N Riff - he H --- 'N "3 'f i--ll et N J, X'-L iiesx' Sf ' -1 U, 3 1' 3 .- 4.4. I - I H:-1 -- CH ffff? 1V'. 11511 J J: a. af' W- - - AA' T f ,. 1' 'Z mx - .gf f" , , x-- + fr ,iff " ' ' v fqi - qg.4gLy'M v 'V - Y-A - CX ' f 'iigXfi'Fx f -,- . ,j Mg EQ? ' JL, ,g Z 4 V- - V TNQ, , JH -- ,: 'i2g,,giNq3. f' ' Ly' '4"'af'22:n9,g,,,- , x -'J' -, A' ,V if ' ,L 14 .. , zpf , , , 1 ' Wi'-7f.V'f,, -1-. f - 'L - F A !0"A4'5'm" ia ' f if ' , L ' "F- l,f ,. 1 E L -1- xi -Y Q N B I I?-3 I EZ. . L X S t I By fx I, -l . , ,. ig Y: T-, s :S 1' A M f .7 1 - , H A ,L-'Vx -, 'H ivmr .-.. . 1-fr?-VA . ...gasid Q. 'fa' ff ' ' We- ? -- L ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION. META Scumrrz, Treasurer. WIICLAND OSKVALD, State Treasurer. HERIQERT E. BOLTON. Ensm FITZGERALD, Vice-President. Ennnmcn CHICKRRING, State Orator. Luo. TIEFENTHALER, Secretary WlI.LIAM I-1. HAHN, PRESIDENT. I. AIM. Ilya N ez Oratcorioef fls5oGiat'io1'2. Presiclcut ...... . . .WILLIAM Ilf. IIAHN. Vice-Pi-esrialarat. . . .... Eesm ,lfll'I7ZGlGRALD. Treasurer ..... . .Mn'r,x Se,uiM1rz. Secretary ....... . . . Luo '.l'1laricNTimL1u11 State Treasurev' . . . .... Wieland Oswald. Qaj To get full-School Spirits-our own and imported from SIBLGI schools. tbl To show by the part which we take in the State contest that we are more than froth, sizzle and fizz. II. lVIfA'l7 MUST nn KNOWN ou DONE? faj That spirits are fostered by coming in contact with other schools. tbj That they are warranted to be invigorating, leaving no harmful effects. fel That any man, woman or child can become a lawful. member of this association, one for ten cents, two for twenty, by attaching his name to the constitution. fln the name of Nils Posse we hope that everyone is pinned to a constitution, for you cannot be recommended if you are not.Q fclj That every member of the great body politic must be a ujl1101'.,, fej That there arc many of us whose logical thinking is so clear as to bc almost transparent, and in whom is co1nbined,with this power, the ability to spread tints and shades of thought over a large area, by means of a wonder- ful volume of gas. ffl That there is only one greatest orator in the school. , whose ideas are pure gold, clothed in words that make his utterances memory gems 5 whose voice sways the multitude and who has a low-cut vest, and yet with all, who carries his head bonded low with modesty. fgj That this orator must be found. III. Mirmon. fab Frequent associational meetings, literary in thc practice afT'orded to stump speakers, must be held for the purpose of taking in members and collect- ing fees. fbj Personal visitation and other devices must be used on individuals until the sympathies of all are aroused. Ccj The treasurer 1nust submit a report at each meeting lest the coffers become full beyond their counting. 131 fdj Teach hy all known methods that it costs but ten cents to join and lead thc students to sec their opportunity. tcj A preliminary contest ninst be held in which each orator nlust be weighed in the balance and one found not wanting. Norm.-The above plan was carried out to a dot, and although there were others, the orator, Mr. E. N. Chickering, was found, modesty and all. PROGRAM. CHORUS-"In the May Fields" ....................................... ............ P insuti Solo by IRMA DERING. ORATION ...................................................... The Grandeur of Democracy STEPHEN MCMAHQN. ORATION ....... .. .................................. The Dawn of Universal Peace WILLIAM LLOYD DAVIS. ORATION ...... ......................................... T oussaint L'Ouverture ILMA A. Roma. ORATION ....... . ............................................... Jerome Savonarola HELEN FITZGERALD. DUET-"Springtime" .... ................... ........................................... S c hubcrt Dmsv BUCKSTAFF, RUTH E. WALLING. ORATION ..............................................................,............. Robert E. Lee E. N. CHICKERING. ORATION ....... ............................... T he Truc Greatness of America " JOHN A. SCHULER. ORATION ........................................................ The Dangers of Expansion EDWARD Foo'rE. CHORUS-"The Revel ofthe Leaves" ............. ...... ....... V c azie ' CONCERNING THE STATE CONTEST. CoNv1ius.urIoN or MARS AND VENUS Oviiiciiiinm BY ri-in Siluucs AND GOSSIPED BACK T0 EARTII. "Strange doings over on earth to-night. She seems to tip to one side more than ever. Must be a higlcrowd of people gathered together in one place. Lct's draw a little nearer and sec what's going on." With that Venus turned earthward her car, trained to detect even the silent music of the spheres and, listening intently for a nioment, said: "Yes, Mars-Don't you hear it? --'Purple and Cream! Purple and Crcaml, It must be seine new fad- strawherries and cream used to be good enough, but now it's purple. We will have to send Mercury over to get the recipef' "Whitewater Normal! White- water Normal lt' "Mercy l how that frightened meg sounded as though it were next door. It can't be an ice-cream festival after all." With this Mars wiped a speck of ether from his far-seeing eye-glass and turned it toward Earth. "No, Venus, it isn't. 1t's a teachers' meeting-a River Falls, West Superior, Whitewater, Oshkosh, Stevens fl'oint, Platteville, Milwaukee teachers' meeting, 132 X 11.1111 1111-y 11111 noting worse 11111111 .l'u111t1-1' 11111 111111 l11st time 11 11ew 111111111 was 111s- 1'111v111'111l. c,l,l1l'1llO, 11l1l'11lU 1111171 1,-1'e11111,' 1ll1ltlS the Milw1111k11e Seliool, 11ut they 1'11n't get 21 w111'1l in e11g11wis11 11111' 11 111111111-11 111 those songs P1'l1ltCt1 1111 their 1Hl1l0l'S, for the noise ot the rest of 111e 11111l1.'1 'UlllI0l'0, 111-211'S, 11111k ilg.g11l1l1. 111111117 11111k11s 11111111 11se that 1-l1'Ci1ilfl1l wo1'11 iAllSll-1111115111511-111111115 111111s it 111111111? A1111 'zoo-11111, zoo-111111' lft 1n11kes 11111 'l'1-1-1 so 11e1'vo11s, just 11s tllflllgll El e11111e1 were 1:o111i11g slop 11g11i11st 1116, or 11s 111111111111 El 111111' 111111111111 11'111'e going to l11'1111k on1'.', "Shi Keep 111111-11, Venus, 111111 1lon'11 1111 .lil'1g.fll1CU1lC1il. 11111110 11 little 11e111'111' so you 111111 see, 111111 .l'll use llly glass. 1l111'kl', "lu 1f'1'1'g1f11i1L'.s 11111111111 city llwrc s611111l 111111 s11111111Z1'1l 11g111'st1'1'11111 .wtr11'1u1.s 1' 'l' l11'1'0 111 this l11111111iif111 1'11ll11.1f lies ll111's great l1111'11."' "0 Nurs! 11111 y11u ever l1e111' such tones l1el'111'11? 1111s he liv111'l 1111 Mt. Olyinpus 211111 is 1111 11 son of Alll1l0l'VEt? Just l1C11,l'1,, 3 'l' N111 his H111 lush by H111 121f1:1111L1'1'1' 1111101111111 Lo 111111111 briglrl l101101' f1'0m H111 pale- f.!ll'l'll llI00ll.U "No, it is for youf, "His 11211116 is t1illlCliCl'l1lf.f,,, put 111 Mars- "l"111' Cl1ieke1'i11g 111 pluck tl1e l1o11111"'- 1' 'l' 'lg Hllgl5l'1II1g OIIUI' 111111 H111 son, Leu H111 l111sI111,1111,, ,111111 H10 fllllllfl'-, 111111 H1115 fr1111111. "lie is talking 1111111111 1l111t 1111111 Lee, 1111111' the 1l1l11l2lllSC? O Venus, look now! 'l'l1e1'e's 21 girl, 2111111 sl1e's llllfilillllg for S111'o11111'o1o. What Z1 g1'111:111'u1 1101113111-lCl'1 111111' 111111' of :1'11ee 21111-l l.01'lll 1" "Well, l1ll2ll'S, my 111'11y111's 111'e with the first Sl-1C1lliU1'. ,l'1l 1v1'e11tl1 111ys11l I' in 11111-11111 111111, Cl'0211ll 1f111' ll1lll,v 211111 Venus t111'll01l her 1'11ee 1lW11y to l1i11e the hluslies, llllt looke11 l1111:k 111511111 with EL Sti1,l't. "t1o111'l gracious! wl111t's that 2lWlql1l Tlllllllllllg?-Slll'L'l.Y 1111t El St01'lll Cllllllllgf, "Stop lQl'C1lllJllll.Q', NY1'lll1S. 'lll111t's only Dr. Case, who lives 111 the l21l10l'11- 1o1'y 2111 the School. 111-'s 1111111111 11sl111111 listening to the o1'111ti1111s-11111111 over- u'111-ki11g' 111111111-111111 is s11111'i11g to 1111111 the I1111111, but still 11l1ewi11g EI l11111k ol? lllll'C parutH11e. 111110111-tlI0'Yll'C 1111 tll1'0llgll s11111111i11g. They 111'e w11iti11g for 11111 j1111g11s. 11'll2ltlS that 1111111 saying now?" "S101'1111.s .Point U11ir1l, Wl1il11- Il1'lllI'l' s11111o111l, llllilll, 1' il' "" 'Gly ,L'Q1'1lSS illlll satellites, Wllilt 11 111111 What l111wli11g, Wllili. s111'e11111i11g, wl111t :lll1llI1lllg1 A1111 see that 11111 kite sailing up! Why, iLl1i11L'S their 111111111113 l1lilw11ukee's, Venus, 111ok 1" But Venus, 11lW11ys s11n1ewl111t ti111i11, 11t the first e111'-s1 1lit1,111g 111111l11,use 111111 gone SCl11l1llllg' across the sky 111 21 safe 11111011 1111111' Jlll1llt0l', 211111 1111 longer l1e111'11 the e11tl111si11stic 1111111- 11111111s of N111's, which l1e e1111ti1111e11 to himself. "What next? A1111 l11llW2l1l- kee tirst. fl'1111t'1l tickle Venus. llgh 1 xYlH1t,S this that hit 111e in the l111ek- 21 l1211J with 11 11111111 3131111111511 'J1 ll. J'11g1'! 1-Ie must have tlll'0Wl1 it up for joy. 1V0lll11l1,1Z Venus like it for il 1110011 1" 'l.'l1e1'ewit11 he went off to f1l1C1ll1C1', 1111111- llllllg' as he went- "For Milwaukee has an honor, boys, It never had bcforeg Since Chickering has won for us the contest." 133 lll0NDAY Aifwnn frnn CoNrrns'r, 1 :40 I-. M. V enus, who had gone to bed with a headache caused by over-excitement, and Mars, who was taking his after-dimier snooze, were aroused by a tremen- dous uproar, in which they recognized the sanie voices that they had heard a night or two previous, with all the old yells and a 'few new ones added. Under cover of the sunlight, lllars bravely tip-toed up to within ear and eye-shot of Earth and whispered back to 'Venus what he heard and saw. "'l'hey,re calling .for a speech, Venus, from your man Chick, you know- and he says he only knows one. ildllCyi1'C celebrating their victory and the tables are turned on the Faculty. They all have to stand and reeite. Going to Oshkosh? Venus,isn't there n1ore than one State institution there? Well, they all say they are going. lt was Miss Sll1'l0VCiS turn next, but she's 1'un out to take some exercise. She'd rather climb a rope than speak, and there goes Miss Wies after her. Of all things, Venus, M rs. Madden is waving her handkerchief and saying she's going to Oshkosh too. lt 1lll1Sll be all right if she's going. How they shout for Dr. Case. Qllear tllC11l, Venus ?', "Going, Dr. Casa, going ?"J "Got IL boy there." ul'Vflfll,VS Nw matter with .7lIilwaukc11 ?" "Slick aZl1'ig11.t.', "Since when ?', "Since Cl1wir:kuri11.g won!U "For how long ?" "For ever!" 'l'hen there was a silence at which Mars retired, vowing, as he went, that he and Venus would be on hand to see the fun at Oshkosh though the heavens should tall, for they're going. . x Ktahxu-.iv Gl'lEEll WRTHE NQRMRL5 eo vli Q , twat' 1 B -K GHEER mr uitnanisr - ieQj,,w1-R mf. 21 xv 4 1 ' f ' Vff?' f 5 w g ii -f 1 an it bn' M f .Q.' l1 . .if tri M i M 10 -1vCW'f"l'1'l 2 1. fi 4' 7 jan . e 0l,s9i.'i9'Q9'f.W' . - -' - M f " , , Q y jg., QP isss.!.-.Boo,gqqv,-Q-M 184- W fn K l X ix N ' TH'liNfI. MEMBERS. Illsiu I"itzgm'a1Im1. Ifldnn lialmlnl. Maxria- Slmw. ussio Stuvuns. Isnlwllv Iizlkvr. llmn Zinns. i'l:11'a1 l'm"y, Mzlggiv Zim-glvr. 'Flu-0 lionm-ll'v. lmlzl N. Wiley. Mavic lliclcsmm. Yiolvi Sialmlmm. Xlnrion IC. liryzml. Lilian Ilurzmf. NPIIIQY Slllifll- Nlanrifm IC. XY2ll'l'UlI. Amy Mlvlx. .XNIHI Lil Nlrlllv- Hl'L'lt'lIl'll Si:111rH. .Xmhliu lim-ich-I. .Wil H- 11011112 vuiluil' Mc-Mzlhfnl. .Xlliv I'Xl'l'UIlHlll. I42llll'El IS. lfulur. lulizl I.. Jalmln. f1l'6ll'l' f'zl1'pv111vl'. l':IiZillll'Hl III1-ml. Luc-y nl'lll1klIUI'Si. Uuru MUI'g.l'GlIl. Ilnm linlur. Ilaltfiu M. l'n.x'nkopi'. Mall'-x'Wzlikil1s. lqllllllil Malivr. Julia S. l-Eroukins. K:1lhr.vl1 l'1'irlv:lux. .Mum Olson. Nlulwl IC. W:1l'mrl'. Hose- Wuslm-hv. IA-iliu Il. Jlmws. Yullio lizllgluisll. f'lz1l':1 l7onm'lI-V. Gl':1c'u Lusk. lumnm Uxvyur. Ilulon I"ilxgvl':1l4l. lisilwr Willw. I llwl H. 'I'lm'y1-1'. IJm'ol.l1,v Jam-ll . lflllsl lfwlli. lylnnclmc Ilussc-hv. Ilm-In-11 i'l'nnin. .Xlicv N. l'r:1ii. Nl:l1'g,fz1l'm'i. Killian. Nlollim' M. 'l'lmll1:1s. NI':1l"x' IC. 'I'I1olnpsm1 lf. Ruth Miullzu-Is. U1-lin. 'Mnrliu. lluill IC. .lum-s. rm-me M. Boltml. Vl1m'1lm livllie-1'. New H'v:111. 137 Q THENJI HISTORY. OW in the beginning there were no literary societies in the Milwaukee State Normal, but as there were some youths with lofty, dome-like foreheads and many maids famous for their wisdom, it was suggested by some wise man that it would be a good thing to have an organization or organizations in which these same youths and maids could debate, orate and essayate at will. Tl1e idea of the wise man was hailed with enthusiasm and then weighty questions arose: Should there be one society or two? The school was a co-ed. institution, should the society be of a like nature? W hereupon the youths took council one with another and in their reports were numerous reports like "mental incapacity, feminine frivolity, inferior ability to organize, we mean business-can't be handicapped." The maidens maintained a dignified silence through all, and when their loquaeious brethren finished, withdrew, organized a society and adopted a constitution that is equaled only by its famous predecessor of 1787. The goddess of wisdom con- sented to act as patron saint, director and general chaperone, and consequently the society is known among the nations as "The Athena? At the fortnightly meetings of The Athena, shades of Webster and Hayne take points on the debates, Demosthcnes listens to orations that make him resolve to take pebbles in even larger doses, while the man-who wrote some Rules of Order gasps with ghostly amazement during certain of the parliament- ary drills. A feature of each meeting is an issue of the "Abnormal Press," edited and read in turn by the fair Athenians. Critics classify this as a cross between the Spectator and the Black Cat. In December the Athena gave a spread which was the social function of tl1e school year, the guests of honor being a few members of the Faculty. The event of the evening was the banquet of which Rumor, with more originality than truth, said the table groaned beneath the load of good things. In J anu- ary, the Mcn's Lyceum and Athena gave a joine program, consisting of music, readings, and the classic farce, "A Box of Monkeys." As the weeks sped by, many asked for admittance to Athenais membership roll, so at the end of its first year the society numbered some hundred enthusi- astic members and gave every indication for a prosperous future. And as to that other society that also, last fall, entered upon what promised to be a career -ask its members tfor there are some of the species, although the genus is rarej, who will thereupon 1'end their togas and roll their eyes in wild frenzy as in envy they compare their weakling with its healthy, prosperous sister. As Athena's Cassandra looks into the future she sees the society increasing in strength and wisdom as it learns to profit by past mistakes and surmount its obstacles-she sees the school year 1899-1900 marked with a bright star as the birth year of a great and noble society, in fact, having a healthy and san- guine imagination she sees divers happy prospects and even hears the future generations heartily echoing the cry of the maidens of old-"Long live Athena! 73 138 THE LYCEUM ll. llollmvay. ll. .lonc-S. ll. C. Knrzlcc. A. Klntt. A. lmu. QE Elica-3uf12'2' MEMBERS. E. Assmun. lfl. D. Boumam. JA. T. liiormlam 1 5. W. Bonnet. J. Scllulur. ll Brown. 'l'. J. Soidl. ..4, , ll. N. c.flllL'liCl'lllQ,'. 0. ll. Sicgnumrl. E. S. Muollu. A. ll. Cook. H. U. Smiclt. S. JW. Mc:M:1h0n. W. L. Davis. W. ll. Swutlnml. ll. A. Ximz. F. ll. fl'lslz1b1'ook. C. S. Tlmolmlpsolm. 0. Norlic. E. Foolc. ' ll. 'l'l1ompsm1. W. ll. Oswnlrl. W. ll. Fromm. IJ. 'lll0l'L'lll1ll2ll0l'. U. ll. Prcstrm. I". Fuss. W. N. Ramlmr. A. llolmlingcr. X. W. llolm. F. A. Woislmcflm. ll. lll. llallverson. li. W. Wlxitforll ll. lll. l' T. J. Hill. P. Zuppkc. li. Zuppkc. 14-0 ll. llulmkc. X THEYOUNG MENS EGBUAT. T the beginning of the school year, at the suggestion of a member of the Faculty, there sprang into existence a literary society known as tl1e Young Men's Lyceum. Like all beginnings, the 'first year has been hard, and the officers of our soeiety have struggled against many diseouragements in their endeavor to keep up the interest and attendance, but the injumlieious actions and mistakes we have been guilty of, have made us a strong and active society. In putting our society upon a firm basis, in the training of our debating teams, in the matter of general encouragement and help to individual members, no one has been more active than Mr. ll. IG. Bolton. Indeed, it is largely due to his perseverance and tactfulness that the interest in the society has been so well sustained. He is never too busy to help the program committee, nor to offer some suggestion to a puzzled debater. What does he receive for all this? Not dollars and cents, but the loyal affection of every member of the society, and we speak for all when we say that he has inspired us witl1 a desire to do more and better work and to make our Lyceum what it is intended to be-a society where mutual helpfulness is the motto, and where harmony and accord will crown all eilorts with sueeess. 14-1 .. L., -N I ' 1 1 uf 4 i L, .,,N,.f, , ,, 7 '14 f ' , ' f 1 fy: j k!! 'I ' Q-12, -21 7 f ' f w'1m a .5 gf Clif? lf xl S t',f 'f6' ' lt 1? 'V f l rl ll film D , l l l X if E CQ , I' .Jn 'hifi X l lf - . ft I ,. .fl 'll , a .. if f , ff, ,Q . Y 4 .x of f l N I . .Q l Nl' L ' X 7 l V?" M 1 l " 7 ,g ,V I. My Z' ,f , ,H l r fy ll l I 1, l X ll fm NN K ffl f if l f ' I' J 'l lg ll l ' Va, f l xtwl hf f I , : 1 ,, ' -' V! X . 1 ' n I l lf' f xt A'A1' ' - ILA ,l r, ,, M, , , , , ' 'K 'v 1 ' f " f"., -I . -L ff A ,X - i ' f. af- f- - , . , .. f ' -- 4-' l ' s I 1 ' .JW l 4 Q a li l As. 5 4 1 t 0 0 GE, K Q N, 1 jj!! f 'XX lk ' Q0 1 r. . .fl V 4' - fs.. .. - V N: I - ,lex 1 K ll 1.1 1 L 1 fr .1 1 If Z 7-52 H N 1 , ,, "1 WT? -gf x W X f Q X ll? ' l A Ni if X f f ?, A ' -J A I X Tritt J, Q, Il X - ,I jg, KO dl ' 'A' .A . -fl ..- ,X L. THE JOINT MEETING. F COURSE we knew that we were talented and could do almost anything we wished from solving a quintic equation to cake- walking, but the public had yet to learn it, and thus was this brought about. The school had so very much talent that it was necessary to form two societies for the exercise of wit and wisdom. Now, members in each of these, knowing and fully appreciating their accomplish- ments, wished to know, observe and criticise those of the other. Neither society was willing to parade its Shining Lights alone, and so a joint meeting was decided on, which should be open to the public. The combination of the Shining Lights of both societies made a Positive Illumination. The singing, the recitations by ou1' presidents and the dancing were enjoyed immensely, yet during these prelirninaries the1'e was an air of expectancy throughout the audience, showing that they thought the last was to be the "best of all the game." A Box of Monkeys !!! Could, would or should Normalites forget their dignity in so much as to participate in such a farce ? . "Could they? " was fully answered when the ap- plauding audience beheld Sierra chewing gum j - with the most evident pleasure. QProbably, being t i a Normalite, she was cogitating on tl1e use of l gum as an aid to digestion, or on the psychological Qxiilfmlljfg' ff reasons why chewing gum should calm excited , Al' klj.T'3.f' 'fy' Y l"g , ' "' ' '. ivy . was fs, l , me X y wx nw I if Q ,X -X: ' - y y . ,, , '. mx -gyxf, ,V Q r ri .lf ,r ,wil we - MA J '1fWfW !W WWW I l. ff figs- vfnfizwf 'fy f H 4 f f ffffwffv 'I ff A , X rx 'L Afb ':f,,.. Y .1 It , -, f "1 34.Pfj45 4 -N., 7 ,, 264-ff,-5 X W 7 "4 -:ff 4 fV'! lla' 1 w . ,,f,-,+ .-.. -y. ,,, ' - his , , t ,. . .1 if. ff ,ff - f - fw A I , .., 'f Kfk , . if my ,m 9.i ".1' 'iif 07 :3 f it Q ' - - r 'S 'ff 1 ' Zf rff 2? Y .. F f VW: ., W . J ' F in U it 3 X, ek, Q V. , -fa, , 1 -..- ,I-N , . my jffff - ' - ' '-ff' v 1-' ' ' 1 . v A ---- '-- .i x"' uv , fn A , "3 f' - "' nervesj "Would they ?" by the whole-hearted way in Whicl1 she enjoyed tl1e wild dance when teach- , ing the stid and conventional English to be fasci- fy , f nating: And "should they? " by the unprecedented yi ' succgrss of thet wlnimlia. evin1n?'s elntertiagnmeiiti f' 1 as 1 na 'ura 1gn1 y o a rue orma 1 e, or 7 r his natural characteristics, that led Ted to act tho 2 I I part of butler so well? Howe'or it be, we recom- 5 I mend him to any Normalite Who, in years to come, , ff shall "strike ile" or discover a gold mine. For X particulars as to character, habits, gravity and abil- , . E p .11 ity, apply to Mrs. Ondego J hones ahas Miss I. B. f . X W7 , ip Q Oh! This was a Jolly evening with a jolly Q l l V jul! y i ending, and the verdict of the public is: , .ij 'Z Do it again, Oh ye Membelrs 'Iof S I ti f " ' e wo oce es. 'if' Q,,' -- -' W ATHENA AND lVIEN'S LYCEUIVI. , ' PROGRAM. ff J' 1. Chorus--Spring Song ............................................. Veazie ' 2. Recitation, from Dickens' "Tale of Two Cities"... 3 E. . CHICKERING. N - 3. Solo-"Happy ....... Anton Strelezki 4 Nu V. Violin Obligato ........................... MARY SHAW. X h QL! 4-. Fancy Dance ........ J ENNETTIQ AND ELIZABETH DONNELLY l N at 5. Recitation-Selected ............................ ELSIE FITZGERALD ' ' X X. ' iii " 6. Solo-"The '1'roubadour" ............................ Buzzi Peccia ,. l Z Miss WALLING. ' - :Q .., ff", -f 'Ty IL. we il "A BOX 0F 5lA3l5I?B13S."-Ferness. f f V 5 5 iv , DRAMATIS PERSON.-19. f . ' Ns, " .zj . . . . v9 rw 4, Mrs. Ondego Jhoncs ................................... ISAIHLLLE Busan , f ll I .. 75. Lady Guinevere Llandpoore ........ ......... J ULIA BROOKINS if egg i Sierra Bengaline ......... .............. ..................... I L MA Z1NNs ' Qi Q Edward Ralston ........... ......... .......... L E 0 TIEFENTHALER . 1, ' Chauncey Oglethorpe .............................. Usrnvrs ScHMm'r N 2 . 'v.':y.x X" . F ,J I .9 X Yi' .1 'all - A f . .',, 1 4 if ff' ' i ffl. ff? V flfifi . il . ..gi1?'.9Zf . f WW f nf lr at 5' , .4l- ---y X. '7 ,I ff!! , ' M N ' .fl 11.41. W, Miz. fill ' I " Hqflalfif it ,, H .K X sn. si, my . ujilflbflllf , L- "lf ' "'- 7',"' fafww-'.,,f'f.ffi. - .W 5.4119 1 Q! .y It l.+Q',,g. X KQV zfwtywyf ,Q W . ,. . M . X 1fv.s!.'2:2iai. NMS, . ' 1 4 . . 1' " F-Q., "M"l'l '- .. .'wl.mi 'f' fQQ55iltiEWi f---. 3r"',w. PL. -Cs. JOINT DEBATE DHTYVEEN Athena and 1VIen's Lyceurn, ASSEMBLY HALL, Monday Evening, April 30, 8 0'clock. PROGRAM. Violin Solo--"Cavatina" .............................................. ........ R aff MARY SHAXV. Song-"Spring Song," Violin Obligato ............................................. ........ L ynes RUTH ELIZABETH WALLING, MAIQY SHAW. DEBATE. Question: Is the system ofprivate ownership and operation of the street railway lines of tl1e city of Milwaukee preferable to a system of municipal ownership and operation? Concessions: 1. That the transfer can legally and constitutionally be made, and at a fair compensation. 2. That such municipal system shall be free from State legislative interference. 3. That all appointments, promotions and removals shall be made on the basis of emcicncy only. V Affmativc. Negative. THOMAS J. I'IlLL. GRACE Lusic. BYRON HEALY. ANNA J. MILLIER. JOHN SCHULER. TnEo DONNELLY. JUDGES. PRIN. ARTHUR BURCH. PRlN. A. J. ROGERS. MR. W. C. SIEKER. Song-"Two Marionettcs".... .... .. .... ........CoOke 1 DAISY BUcKs'rA1fF. Abnormal Press. Special ILMA ZINNS AND CHARLES THOMPSON. "Good Night, .... ...Pinsnti SPECIAL CnoRUs. JUDGES' DECISION. Presentation of Plate ...... ....................,.............................. D r. Hcrbcrt E. Bolton Presentation of Picture ....... ............... ........ P r esident Charles McKenny 1414 N UEBLG agvcvbtffc of -llftc Sfkto1ftcf.i' N the year of 1900, in the Normal School of the city of Milwaukee, it came about that there was considerable strife, for the brave men and the fair women began to collect themselves into certain guilds, called respectively the lll'en's Lyceum and The Athena. This triiling warfare at last culminated in a great and renowned battle called, from the names of the victors, "The Miller, Lusk, and llonnelly Battle." In this great iight the men and women agreed to have three warriors from each side meet in deadly conllict, and the result of this hand-to-hand combat was to determine which was the stronger society. The time of this hattle was the evening of the last day of April, 1900. All day long the women had been rallying their forces, a11d inspiring them with magnificent battle-hymns sung to tl1c thrilling tunes of "Dark Town," "Marjorie,', and "Eli Green's Cake Walk? When night fell, both armies were ready-their chosen champions armed, and furnished with lance, sword, and battle-ax. At length the bugle sounded, and the chiefs rushed to battle. The first man dropped his sword several times, but inflicted severe wounds. The first woman fought bravely, held her weapons witl1 a firm hand, and made deep gashcs in the ideas of her opponents. So it went on. At times the din of the battle was drowned by the thrilling battle-cries of the women, and oft buried by the bugle-blast of the men. For three long hours the battle raged, and both sides worked valiantly, but the final death-blow was given by the last woman-soldier, who, armed with the dagger of wit and the ax of common sense, forced her way to the very hearts of her opponents, and watched, with pitying look, the spark of life as it faded and died in their faces. And then arose such a shout of triumph as was never heard before from the throats of the women, for the brain-power of the so-called weaker sex had met with the brute force of tl1c stronger, and right had conquered might. 2 And so, if you have occasion to visit the Normal School in Milwaukee, you will not be surprised if you hear the women all singing- "Ol1! Miller, Lusk, and Donnelly, you're surely just all right! Oh! Miller, Lusk, and Donnelly, you've made aifsplcndid tight! You've taught a. lesson to the boys, They never more will make a noise, Oh! Miller, Lusk, and Donnelly, you're just allrightj 145 10 DEBATING TEAMS. STHPIIICN MCMAHON. YVILLIAM L. DAVIS. MOLLIE M. THOMAS. WIELAND OSWALD. EDMUND BEEMAN ALVIN COOK. Joinif Dezgaxifes. HE year of 1899-1900 has witnessed a steadily increasing interest in debate, due, in a great measure, to the organization and work of the Literary Societies. Both Athena and the Men's Lyceum are represented in the two principal joint-debates: With Whitewater Normal School at Milwaukee, May 11, 1900. Resolved, That our policy in the Philippines has been and is, just and wise. Affirmative, M. S. N. Mollie M. Thomas. William Davis. Stephen McMahon. With Platteville Normal School, at Platteville, May 25, 1900. Resolved, That our policy in the Philippines has been and is, just and wise Negative, M. S. N. Alvin Cook. Edmund Booman. Wieland Oswald. 1-L-7 X , X .Wu -wx - , 'N .-2:93, fx, xy V rj A VH H-KVR N N -A Cf. !I 'i.?. XlvQf!1n 1 ,,,ffIv': f f.-N QFYXA y QD K Er, .f 6' N5 ,V v ' " " W1 s I J ' Q49 Wf WW F: T f ' Xa M Vw Q ' 1, ll 'M -L NY KNMJHIZ X' J "' - ' A .. l E, Ui U 13 n -... A A , ' , J ., .,, ,,g,,,,.aw ,,g,.,,: Wg gwjyk., .I . af , f ff XX ,f', 1-Piflizflrt 'r '," zffxi, 'Y ix --ff':....A'Li.'. My 19 QQPDI4, .. A ' 1 31:11:14 fgJf,gq5'5ggf,,gLA2 -"' L- "Z ,,.,' A :zgfyfgggfgg5ij,ffff,q"'.ff',5,s' " I,-Inks' :F D' ' Il' :Z " f1,mmNKQ: .I ,. , ,A , -,'. U , ii '1'A'- : X 1 wx ' N' j::f:!f!?f'V W -gj X" THE COFFEE CLUB. OFFICERS. lJ7'0S'ifZ07tt-R. H. RUIINKE. Vice-President-W. H. IIAHN. MEMBERS. W. H. Fromm. R. Zuppke. A. Klatt. L. Vantine. WV. H. Hahn. J, Gauger, R. H. Ruhnke. W, C, Karzke. A. Rohlinger. S, Livesey. F. H. Flstabrook. R, A, Nimz. R. Thompson. S. W. Bennet. P. Zuppke. L. F. Flipse. J. Sehuler. L3 UR CLUB? Well, it is mighty nice to meet there, don't you know l 'Long with those other fellows, who make conversation How, And then, too, when our whistler is somewhat tired and dry, Do you wonder that we gathered round with bright, expectant eye? Where we can sit and eat and think, and in our jovial way, Just lean back and coffee drink, and while an hour away. Our cook is more than middlin', for ev'ry single day He makes that coffee strong and clear, in a most amazing way. But with the milk it's different, for what a doleful sound When some poor fellow has been missed by the ueowf' upon its round. But we can laugh and drink and think much while we have our say, And it's certainly astonishing how we store the food away. So come and join our Coffee Club, it's sure to do you good, To rub up against such intellects means more to you than food. For there's Ruhnke, hels our president, and J ahr's our "cow-"boy strong, And Paul's our argufierg thereis our Uinfantv and light Fromm. So come with us and laugh and drink, and have a joviol chat, You're welcome always, so we think, if you don't talk through your hat. S. W. B. 150 VCE upon a time, Tide Bemrelirzg Qfvtd. P1tsulcrzl-W11il..xND 0sw.xl.u. Stewcu-fl-Etmcmum CllIC1xl mv llerman ltuhoff. H. W. llalverson. R. W. Whitford. Calvin Reineking. George Jones. May Ryan. Gustav Smidt. Hattie Paulson. James Riordan. Elbridge flhieliering. MEMBERS. John Sehuler. Addie Geidel. Edmund Beeman Pearl Eaton. Lillian Childs. Arnold Lau. Frank Seidl. Stella Bartlett. Wieland Oswald. Harry Bemis. as all tales go, there lived a Normal student who believed that man "lives to eat? Seriously pondering this question in his mighty brain, he wondered if it were possible for a poor student to observe that old adage. He had read many times, in the old school reader of the famous Arab student, whose daily allowance of food was a few tablespoon- fuls of sour milk, but this N'orma.lite's whole nature turned toward Epicu- rianism. At last he conceived the idea of a Boarding Club. Other students were made aware of the project, and soon the walls of the Normal were pla- oarded with notices: "All students who wish to board and eat themselves please meet," etc. 5 "All who desire to get something for nothing would do well to attendj, etc., "The great problem has been solved: How to grow fat while attending sehool,', etc. 5 "Indigestion cured in short orderf' After several of these alluring signs had appeared in the halls a suitable number was obtained and tl1e elub was organized. At first it was proposed to have only men, but it was suggested that girls were less voracious and thus it would be profitable to admit them. Henceforth they were eagerly sought after. A committee of two, a young lady and gentleman, were appointed to secure a suitable place. Great ditlfleulties were experienced by the two. Irate land- - 151 ladies informed the1n of the follies of boarders, etc., and assured them that to keep more than one boarder in the house was to insure starvation for the rest of the family. At solne places they were offered rooms for light housekeeping. Finally a suitable place was secured and the Boarding Club began its existence. It has been very successful indeed. When the Oshkosh Foot-ball team played here they were feasted at the Boarding Club, and according to their statements it far exceeded anything in the line of eating that they had ever experienced. There are three things which the Club is proud to say it does not include on the bill of fare-hash, soup-bones and prunes. The following rules have been established for the Club members: 1. We have a water metre, hence do not drink more than one glass. 2. Please do not tip the waiter 3 he may spill the dishes. 3. Board must be paid in advance, or members cannot eat. 4. No dogs admitted. 5. Dinner served only on Sundays to those who attend Church. Supper not served to those who attend the "Star.,' 6. Extra charges for foot-ball and basket-ball players. 7. Members are not allowed to pocket the napkins. LIST OF MEMBERS. The Presiclent-Sits at the head of the large table and maintains order. He is noted for his regular habits, and never laughs at unseemly jokes. Steward--Can always be seen walking the streets loaded with bundlesg is noted for a poor memory and the habit of borrowing money. "Peggy"-A terrible appetite and gentle disposition. Always talking about school. "Just one girl"-She who sits at the table alone with the boys and alone is responsible for their good behavior. The Mfusician-Wlio keeps late hours and still retains his rosy cheeks. 152 ' X Parson--Tlie good angel of the place, who delights in telling truths. The 1iICl7'7'f0LZ Mun--Who only eats and runs. The Norsk'-Noted for being ai fast talker. The Alumnus-Wlio sits near the door and is usccl as a punching bag by all passers. The Man, with the Black Eye-Who sings, "What happened to Jones ?" The Irishmruz,-Fnniecl for his stories. The hfgal mlm is the josher, but is eonsiclerecl harmless by the girls. ?' C16 '? is Q1 153 f Gertrude Brown. Ella Feeht. Lillian Fleishman. Esther Grace. Lottie Holland. Cora Moeller. V. b. O MEMBERS. Fanita Moll. Tillie Mueller Effie Maynard Elva Nichols. Edna Randall Nellie Reilly. H ! what is so sweet as our bi-monthly spread? Then, if ever, our faces are jolly. - Then the innocent into our luncli-room are led, To listen and laugh at the jokes by Miss Reilly. Whether wc eat or whether we listen The spoons will eliek and thc glasses will glisten. Ev'ry girl feels her burdens grow light. The table is piled with fruit and with flowers 3 While ev'ry one vainly waits for a bite, That hungry one calmly falls to and devours. The little mud puppy content in the sun With glassy and rolling eyes looks from his bower, And marvels to think of what twelve girls have done For the sake of the fun that will last but an hour. 154 I ,, -' G-AZ nf' I H1121 l ww VL if 7253 i swf! w x, x l wp 19 ,1 MX! 'i nn K. ,4 V I? o. "lf - f ,I K vw' M v 1 as Qf fw- af i 4 W I0 f 4 I Q ww, 4 . J, 1, , X ,, J ,W . 34 1 X " 5 1 1, ' 1f" is 47 If f '25 J . JU- Q21 ' ,IC 'lv 1' L' E .-1-in - -1: Q- avg' v f M31 W bgfmg l ,,, , A Q IMAIW NL 4 -I ll Y ' U 'MW T: IW'-y.,-1 , n , ' , X - .,.,- -W, 'fr 1' - gf A f 'W GM J Rulert avfplg fmlw J N5 QvLA SENIOR BOYS' BASKET-BALL TEAM BASKET BALL. SENIOR BOYS. LINE-UP. Wieland L. Oswald feaptainj ...... .... R ight Forward. Wm. Rahr ................... .... L eft Forward. Reinhardt Ruhnke ..... .... 0 enter. Stephen Mellahon ..... ..... I tight Guard. Geo. Jones .................... ......... L aft Guard. E. N. Chiekering, Manager. N the fall of the year much of the interest in athletics was centered about foot-ball. This, of course, was a great hindrance to basket-ball, beeause some of the basket-ball players also played foot-ball. Nevertheless, a great many exciting games were played. The team was very much weakened when Mr. Roy Rogers withdrew from it. The team played games with the following teams: "Cream Cities," "All Stars," "Normal Alumni," "Oeonomowoe High Sehooljh' and the "Badgers,', from the Y. M. C. A. All of the games were won hy the Normal team, with the exception of the last one. 157 ,Q SENIOR GIRLS' BASKET-BALL TEAM K BASKET BALL. . .... -?. ,, SENIOR GIRLS. HE basket-ball season of '99-'00 was slow in finding its beginning. After a great deal of excitement the first team was chosen and Mr. Wm. Simmons was appointed coach and manager. This team was victor in a number of games, but a Junior team was soon formed which has tried very hard to capture the laurels of tl1e First Senior Team. Once, as luck would have it, the Juniors won a game, but in return such a series of crushing defeats was administered that the Juniors are con- vinced that that game was a beautiful dream. In spite of the fact that the Milwaukee Normal Foot-Ball Team was badly defeated, the Oshkosh Normals carried away with them a respect for the hospitality shown by the Basket-Ball girls. The baskets carried home were rather heavy 3 but in spite of this fact the spread proved a brilliant success and decidedly Olwell. 159 gjumon GIRLS' 13f1sK1f'r BJILL. Dorothy Janet Marie Dickson. . . .......... . . . . X . . . . . . lf'o1'11,'a1'cZs. . . . .liiliain llnrnnt. Glulrfls. . . . . . . . . . .... lllV5ll',Qf2ll'Cl Zioglm-r. Anna Lusscl. . . .... . . .Ucn,6er. 5 ' ' ' ' loznn orgzinizufl .lnnnnry 15th :nul lllilqY01l its first nmlgeh gnnu: . ' 9 li 921110 l on ji boi was vnllorl, anul wo work- ln0lH'll2ll'.Y llilh with tho lV2llllil'SllRl lligh School girls. We woro nul to win znul nnulv sploiuliil rosolniions. AL 8:10 tho ganno ul hnrcl lrying io lu-op llur hull froln lho 1" 1 grm-ni, rlonl ol' vllori, wo won with ai svoro ol' ollu-r siclo. .Xl lnst, through a I I lo Sl. Wo shnll lrly lo givo you :n lilllv :ulconnl ol' our fl-ann. Ill-rv is ai girl, slow :nul clignilim-il. lryiiig to lnaiku hnslwiis. Wlu-n lu-I' oppononl has ilu- lmll you som- lu-r flushing forwnrsl I'roin lu-r plzu-me on lho otlu-r Simlo ol' lho rooni. Sho is pwlllx' gocul, ll0Wl'Y0l', :incl niaula- Your points for ns. Onr izillvsl girl 1-onu-s lu-xl. ll, is hor chili to lix lo lump llu " -hnll on our siclu. A flvr il is lossvil up in lho c-1-nlur onr l'l'll'llll is suro to shnul :nul vuvw lho silnnlion. inslm-:ul of ff11ni'cliiw' hor o 1 noni-nl, or 1-'vlliiw' wlu-ro thc hull c-nn D H P1 P' he lhrown lo hor. Now l'ollon's our priclo, who gnnrrls so woll that luir poor oppoiu-nt is l'oil1-cl in ovary :1,1,l,r'i1ipl. Sho is sl-on in l'ronl, of lu-r oppoiu-nl, mul whon tho lmll c-onu-s lhzll, way is haul: ol' lu-r signin in nn insinnl. m Anollu-r ol' onr lllUlllll0l'S is usnnlllx' soon in Front ol' hor gnnrfl, slriking ilu, lmnll out ol' lho lnll0r's hanuls. 'l'lu- hull, ol' conrsv, c-onuis sailing to our siclo. Wi- will lliisvxf-1'll4'nl1 playing. 'I'lu- lnsl' of our nlnnlu-r soonis lo nll'orcl ilu- anulioiu-v grm-ni plm-nsnro hy hor liiglillv-original wny of gnnrcling. Sho sm-4-ins, by lun' vir- 1-nlnr niolion, to lnm- niyrizuls ol' hanuls. Sinn-v llu' 15th ol' 'l"m-lnwmrlv wo linvv plnyorl tim-o other nmlvh gnnu-s in which wo n'c-rv vim-lorions. lll,2ll'l'll '2. Wosi Sirlo lligh School hlA2ll'C'll 3. Soniors ............... . . . llnrolx I-I. Wcsl Sidi- lligh Svhool 11 161 Soorv IS- 'i'. Score li- 73. Scorer ll-I0 '-,NVQ ,Q-- ,,.-lr' 25 1, X., CARDINALS. 6, Be'-.1 Qarelinarfs. Robert Zuppko ........... .... L aft Fo1'wa1'cZ. Edward Foote feaptainj .... . . . Right lf'o1'ward Albert Klatt .......... L. . .... fiom-. W 111. Kalrzke ...... .... I fight Guarzl. Robert Thompson ..... .... L ef! Guard. O! The conquering heroes come, They fear not any team g They put the Seniors on the run, The Juniors go like steam. Defeat? They never knew it Q Pj They stand like Spartans old, The other teams, they tremble When the Ca1'cIi1mZs' name is told. 163 JUNIOR BOYS' BASKET-BALL TEAM N JUNIOR BOYS' BASKET-BALL 'TEAM. THE LINE-UP. Fred Fuss ....... . . illanagcr. Edmund Beeinan. . . . . Cantor. Silas Bennet .......... . . Night Forwarcl. Gustav Smith fcaptainj . . . . . Loft Forzuarfl. Alvin Cook ....... . . . Right Guard. Frank Scidl. . . . . .Left Guarrl. IIE present Junior Boys' Basket-Ball Teain was not organized until late in the season, when it developed that the team which had so gener- ously volunteered to represent the class found it necessary to change their personnel, and, of course, their name, in order to realize the fond but vain hope of out-ranking the Seniors. Although it was late and there was little chance for development, each candidate was given a fair chance to win a position on the team. As a result the best and most worthy players secured the honor of representing thc class. ,Y 1 65 MEMBERS 012 THE Amy Allen. J nl ia Hrooki ns. Virginia Barry. lillla lliliinger. l'rol'. M. llussewiiz. Miss M. lj. llariglilz. ilertrnfle Brown. Myrla Batsen. Grace Carpenleer. Prof. W. ll. fllieevei Tau-ile Ulieever. l'rol'. U. 17. Cary. Mrs. C. P. Cary. lineian Cary. Marie Cary. May Cooke. Grant Cook. 'llraey Copp. E. N. Cliiekering. Helen Cronin. ' . 1 .l'roI'. lu. O. Clase. Bessie Calloway. W. Ii. Davis. 'l'l1eo llonnelly. Lilian Duranl. An na Far rel l . llelen Filzgeralcl. lfllsie lfitzgeralcl. 'ldclwaril l1'oo1'e. li. .lf'. lflipse. Mary lslilllllilgilll. .Frefl J. Fuss. Madge ilneqnierre. Eel ith llublnarrl. Ulias. Jalir. Prolf. J. l. Jegi. Letitia Jones. .Xrnolrl Lau. . .Xclal.otl1e. .Xlvina llolir. Anna l'.a Malle. G rac-e limsk. Maitie M1-Malion. Stephen MrMalion lilllllllil ll. Mater. May Massee. Uelia Martin. llniili Mieliaels. flora A. Moeller. lilizalmelli Melver. May Monteiili. Prof. l. N. Mitelie 'Ville D. Mueller. Fanila Moll. Cora Morgan. I-larinka Neulians. 'l41lva Nieliols. 'Delia Ovitz. Wielancl Oswald. Cora Olwell. 1l'ro'l'. C. lfl. Patzer. Mrs. Cl. li. Patzcr. Pearl .l.l'l'2li'if. llerllia llenter. William llalnf. Hoy Rogers. . Gleriana Rogers. TENNIS csuua. llerman llnlioll. Miss ll. U. llonncls. lflinnialloessler. I Henlali llolleston. Eclna llamlall. Alvin llolni. Calvin lleineking. Nellie lliley. Frank Seifll. Mary Shaw. Jessie Stevens. Gretchen Sliillllllf. l'llizal1ei'li Sivyer. Gustav Selnnilt. Meta Selnnilz. Mancl Shafer. Miss lC. N. Sliris-res llillla Seliwarlz. Mary 'llll0llll3S0ll. Mollie 'l'lioinas. Mattie illl12liQCllCl'. l'llliel 'l'liayer. llllorenee Weisserl. li. W. Wliilxfowl. Mary Watkins. .lflstlier Wilke. Miss 'Pauline Wies. Mabel Warner. Hose Wesley. Anne Wliitleniore. Marion E. Warren. Miss llntli Walling. Margaret Ziegler. L , -- - .X ,- -D ,,,.,ii:-4kws.ciE5-.-1- GL- fEE"3----- - -Q " - 'f f5f.QQ.:'f ii" ul.-1" M 'wfj if 5 V -'H H ..-.: .Q-11.. .. '-ral' -r -"j"-L3-EI. 1 ,451 1 in W 'L-1fLl'.' 'E.. .ff 'E -' Z 5 ' V' iff? A if--A In l A xy . , ,Q - ww-.. 'rx .-- - -V E - ag-.- TENNIS CLUB. ' 9 S t HE Tennis Club has been in existence for three years, Hlld prosperous E years they have been. The membership list, when the Club was i first organized, was about twenty-one, while at the present time it numbers seventy-eight. The "fundamental new thingn about the Club in the spring of '99 was the arrangement for a tournament. lts management was placed in the hands of Miss Walling, Dr. Case and Mr. Rogers. All went well 5 the men of the Club went into the aurnament with enthu- siasm, but tl1e girls, mindful of their questionable ability, refused to enter their names and remained obdurate i11 spite of the pleadings of the committee. Anybody gazing out of the north windows of thc school any one of the balmy spring days' might have seen the man with a hoc practicing gymnastics on our courts, and, considering the prodigious strength and enormous stature of this 111en1ber of the Executive Committee, it will be readily seen that weeds and stones were conspicuous by their absence. The summary on opposite page will explain the result ot' the tournament: 168 Cheever, Mueller. Berg, Falkenstein Potter, Rogers, Story, Veecler, Kunny, Jegi, Mitch ell, Lawrence, Case, Ruhoif, J L Rogers. J 1 I J u Ruhotf. j Cheever. Falkenstein, I fDc-zfaultj. Rogers. ,r lf Story. U 5- Story. J0gi. Mitchell, I fDefaultj. ! Ruhoff. ul 169 P Rogers. I Ruhoff. ? Rogers N l i i I l l X OUR FO0T:BA LL TEAM. ll0lllll1g'C1'. . llvzlly ..... Rl0l'llilll. .. Bonnet .... F0ol0 ...... 'l'hompson. . l-i vosoy .... Zuphplcc .... Oswzllal ..... lluhl' fCzipl'j Karzko ..... Bochum. . . Solmiiill. .. Soilll .... Fuss ....... Eslnbroolc. . fl FOOT BALL. Our bfmd is jifw, buf frm? and lrfed Our leadvr brave and bold." 'l'l I lfl lil N IG-UP. --- -. --- --- --.- --- .- ... - -- Ai,'1'1ilcNAfL'1:s. I'vnl1'r. lfiglzl Ilurovl. lmf! Ullflftl. lfiylll 'l'zu'L'l0. Iicfl Tuc'Arl1:. lfiylll Ellll. lmjl limi. ,Qurzrlwr ,liar'Z'. lflull lfurl: .lfiylll llulf lfrlfl lmfl Ilirllf lhlrh' ...lY'1'l1lm'. liwfl lfml. lfiylzil limi. . lmfl Trzvlrlrv. Hlijjflf 7'ru'Z'lr'. Hahn .................,.... AItllIflg1'l'. Ull the first limo sinoo lhv hirlh ol' tho l'l0ll0 ils pngvs :wo i1ll0l'll0ll wilh tho piulnuro of lzho 'l'0ll0woi's ol' this gc-utlo url. Ba-holcl in that picelim- lhu slurmly lmml whivh slim-ossfiilly c-slnlmlislu-rl tho inslilulion ol' fool,- lmll in our Ni0l'lll2ll School. ln spite ol' owl'-work, lair-lc ol' ,Qooil mailcriall, pwjllmlivc- :mil flll2llli'llll clilli- r-ullivs we "lmc-lic-il right on," :mil :it the close ol' tho season, 2li1lfl'l' tho smoko :Incl the cliiglof lmttlo hurl c-lonrucl away, wo 'Ifounrl oursolvos in il oonrlitioii sim- ilar lo that of Waisliiiigtoifs little 2ll'lllj' nfloi' the hzittlo of GCl'lll2llllQOW1l- raggcfl, W0l'll-Olll, clofvaltcrl, but lmclzumtc-cl in C0l,ll'il,j.fL! aml spiritg for tlirougli the clurlmcss :incl gloom of disaster wo saw the DCl'1ll2UlO1lt cstalblislimcnt of foot-ball in our school. 171 OUR HISTORY: " Let as make light of our troubles. " Our history is short but sweet. Yes, sweet, for we glory in the fact that in losing we never disappointed o11e-no one expected us to win. Somehow or other, ltahr fmiglity liahrj was elected captain, and upon Mr. Hahn was conferred the enviable position of manager. Like to the little chicken just breaking through the shell, so to us the first peep into the world brought ambi- tion. High schools and academies were beneath our dignity, and the first team we tackled for rather failed to tacklej was of the University class. "Oh! what a fall was theref, After that we eondescended to play a high school, and they condesccnded to-Q0h! don't mention itj. We now engaged a coach. Soon we were again filled with admiration for our own abilities, and dared one of our northern friends to meet us. This they did, and more, too. "'Twe1'e better we had never met." Then came the financial deluge. For the rescue from this new danger we owe the most sincere thanks and feel the deepest gratitude towards our guardian angels-the Faculty. OUR RECORD: " Hyou have tears, prepare to shed them now." Milwaukee College of Physicians and Surgeons. . . . . 6 Milwaukee Normals ........ .......................... 0 The P. and S team simply did what all doctors do-they did us up. Whitewater High School. .............................. 12 ti Milwaukee Normal . .......................... ..... . We had already won the game, but our boys, recognizing the sterling quali- ties of the Whitewater girls in turning out to a foot-ball game, gallantly took defeat rather than be the cause of disappointment to such a loyal set of girls. Normal Oshkosh fB,goshj . . . ......................... 23 Milwaukee Normal . .................................. 0 Lack of inspiration! Had a number of Normal girls taken position near our goal, who could have prevented us from scoring? OUR IVIOTTO : "While there is lyfe, there is hope." 172 ' G1 xfx M Q S5 W 1 M XXX X '1'uw2'm.uQooeX' "W N X ,- 2 fi ff" X: L -, .. -'4' 'X J M! no-gif, ffff X5 X I x "VT uni? fo X ,Wifi AW If ,nj ,,,.,,. ' u Y ,V 'fag' ,tn x 9 x . f 'ix ia riff 5 e ff' nth good Mmlwauku Normal Looking Soulkward on Wells .sired men? 4 fool-ball leun exisfxng And they Qnjever knew defeat But their spirzls are m good tram ' . For io Them The Sn-le lhey sa.y gn u'V"o'a fo V"'t0"Y mavmotouy today ll ,Q I 1 .' ix' 5 K if 'ff 'x M 'Riff Tx ' ex WE M 11' A,LmMW .J xxm-M H x xx xxx C..nt you Herr our cheerful voices H313 50 louddnd dm and fm xx Um Zum there za youu Ussie. ed bv Dr use you get oofe au,BenncT and fd Malia f ,W5vtT'10hfd WT tum will nd young sfabvook plays foo: d lm WU 'nd Uxms mdam and therds Healy ' I , f, 'L lv on W' "We "'ff'V' cnwompson Sem 1nund.a,nd Km-znz, 2 I 'Qu-'iw 'x. V ,, iggigiq-Qglf """ ' . herds- the whole thi-ng dovff you.- M' -." lvesc.y,.5eldl, c71mIdl,andoTher, Pity you ka.1'd,you good ali players. Mmglff Um girls Wm vfll 50 X Q xx W ,I , ' . I 1 X In NX x , ' if x' H . f Q71 2 "Md 1' Worn! Riorda11,1Rahu and Goffi too we xx, , , . W V AXQ' , F :L ' 1-x of xxx A f if ,Q f Vi, 5' ' , ixl ' f y IW M . ' vo f, I 5 ILT 3 W ral - J2fi2ffE.'LiTt1'-- , -- -3- .... sec! Cannot be sung with spirit wlthou1the'n'. BASE BALL.. ll IS yeau' is tho first your our Normail School has had ai good base-bull team, and aiccoriling to prospects ut present, the teaim will undoubtedly play winning hull. At present they have gzunos scheduled with Oshkosh Normail, with R2lCl1lC and hVZlllliOSll2L High Schools, und with the lllzirquette College of this city. Even though it is yet too early to play bull, we halve the greatest confidence in our boys, and saiy to them, atlood Luck." The line-up is as follows: Uaitchers-Oswald, Schmidt. Pfilchcrs-ll. Tliompson, C. 'llll0lll1JS0ll, Riordan. l'lIi'l'St 1361,-S0-llilllll fC:ipt.j I Scconcl Base-Cook. Third BCLSO-Cl1lCliCl'l11g. Shar!-Slap-U. Tllompson. Center F'it7llZOI'-li. Zuppko. Left Ffialdc1'-Kenney. Right Ficlalm'-Kmzlce. lllmzagcw'-Healy. l Slcbsliflzllvs-l3eiihott, llulmlco, ll. Zuppke, Foote, Livesely, Jones, Hill. 174- FACULTY X QUOTATIONS Every Normal student, at the e nd of his two yeaue eoui-L, houlml bc .ihle to naune the authors of the following: "Please give ai brief resume of t "Exactly" "Girls emit lenrnxPliysies.', he previous lesson "Keep the weight well over the bulls of the feet." "Of course, you won't ll11ilC1'Stkll1Kl this, but learn it invu my ' Hr 1 mere is El recitation going on in this eoruerf' NI think we can illustrate that fact plainly with the Lune "Now, people, you are soon go ing to be teachers yoiuselvu lime the right hancl, those who are going to permit whispering in theu own schools "I :un going' to Oshkosh In 175 I y ,swf ' X E -IQE, - ix WQIYW? C U D E lx a 1 V I SS X- A .fr xw 'sxxigify-if ' Legg IW I gs 5 wifi , ' frm-ELF 1 X I X A rj ' X -Q? 'tf.izf'7'3'Hmv ,H , if : - Q s '21 . ff: ' V . 1 X gr V I fd i I ' 0 I f ,MQ is 1 .,,,- W ,Q x 'X --v f M72 I.- NB! N W veg W7 I fn A 3 fy, 'wggagfy "ff - Q X Q Q- M66 ,V N. 'X . ,im 6 'Q , 11' ' x W" '?f,,,,'22g5j,Qya I, ,fy ,X jf! , '. Xa' ,qllafiufl 1 ' '1,ww"" -'J' if I 'R v 6, IM Rv i I ff ff T Q ff ' X ' .M QL., ,, I I - -, v 'bl L. lg! VUK QB 3 l f 5 G ' Axawf,mbLmwMvF1! -, A xxx 2 N rg lj'-XBRH Rv I y xx - fb . !fm,. gE1bl 'L 5 Vx' I DB1 - U77 , mm ' ' '. QQ' ml ' 'W . N SIL ' H f-"FEM Q 2?"a:FF"iiiiEifN - . Nm, A-Y -if xl 'K X '-A ', F - '. 1 x V55 1 f 1 lx f "l::',7u M f3gA15SL9"7gq? K Q., I I, -1 W,MM.,Ne7f i IN5PlRAT1oN 4 W vw , f -ek . x K5 Vx, 1 ' 1 V N -EN T AH' 1 ' 91,1 L ex ' , 1g'.,fg.3' ' Ano ' .1-no K , ' QQ Y. , 69.1, , igfg 315632 My 'J' M AT ev HN v Nl- , AQ -- P f .:,, XQ- U 'Sun fan, L ' ff 'ULFY Q Mvff--W--ff "WN A W 'iw-.' Wiiill X ' ,, ' 'hs,'11'1UW 5 ffl " -haf , ,. "WM ' . , -413,17 i, lm- IgLf"1 Tix I, lf :-I ' "7" 5 ' 1 ,,,f ' ' .' - stan XTR ?, 4 K i 3' M y 1 A 'I 1.3 Li. - . rf ., .. -I J V 1 ' 4 X 'EU Mmziml Q i A im .,,w,3Mj 52 ,Q UH .. , , l Q- if X: sa.. Ig' ' Nil N - - , 1 o ' . g zx 0 1' x " 1 I' - ' W W S 'LH K 9 is .2.'i"2F'Q vp ' " ' K Fx -f , 4 , t --I 0 A ' X Vo Q11 I 0 ' , if , Q, I' ,. , A ' ff A EHMES H,-we l V101 ff A. z Q LL f Mg X X 0 W 1 me ?WbW wnc5 5 msn f H+ ,.::?'sf':,gQ , ' ,sf .K -X IPM' 5-g 5 it I . gig: F v '5XiU .f .5 -'Vv' A .-, A ,-'P 1 . .XS 1 1, .., Sf , 1 1 N THE ALUMNI. Normal student Qmay his joys increase lj Awoke one night from a. deep dream of peace, And saw within the moonlight in his room, Making it rich, and lily-like in bloom, An angel writing in a book of gold. Much practice work had made this student bold, And to the presence in the room he said, "What writest thou ?', The vision raised its head And answered with a luminous smile, "The names of those whom Wealth nor Ease can lure, "And is mine one ?', asked he. "Nay, not so," Replied the angel. The student spoke more low, But elieerfully still 3 and said, "I pray thee, then, Who may these be who live to serve their fellowmen ?', The angel wrote and vanished. The next night It came again with a great awakening light, And showed the names of those whom parents, guardia And lo! those of the M. N. S. Alumni led the rest! if nor Love beguilef' ns all have blessed, ALUMNI BASKET-BALL TEAM BASKET BALL. IIE high honors won by tl1e Al1111111i 1.011.111 this year see111e1l S1l1l'l0l0l1t lo W2L1'1'2l11t its T0-0l'tLf2IlllZtltl0ll. With o11e exeeptioii its 1l1011lllO18 111111111 the same. Although greatly l1:1111'lie:111peml through hiek of Sllil1Ll t p1'z1etic-'e, the vigor 211111 Clltfll11Sl2lSlll with which they alll ph1yecl nimle fol them 2111 excellent recorml. NOIZMAT1 AIJUMNI. Loft f'70I'lUIlI'1Z .... l1'igM For1vm'1Z. . . . . UUIUGI' .......... Left Guarrl .... lfiyllfl Guard ..... Chas. E. Carter QC1111t:1111j 7 . . .John 1 otte1'. Otto G. Gilbert flll2l.l121f.,Ll . .W111. F. Sll11ll1011S. . ..l'ohn M. Stoltz. G A MICH il? IQAYED. At Nornizil, October 21, 1899: ' 21 Alumni . .................. At Norinal, October 28, 1899: Al1111111i . .................. 61 At N-01'll12ll, Noveinhei' 111, 1899 1 1 Alumni . .................. 48 At Normal, NOVC111l'lC1' 11, 1899: Alumni . .................. 46 At Fond du Lne, NOVCllllJCI' 18, 1899: Alumni . .................. 28 Nor111:1ls .. East Sicle High. .. West Sicle Qlligh. .. llneine Y. M. C. A. Foml mln line Co. E .... J At Milwaukee Athletic Club Gy11111:1si11111, N'ove111be1' 25, 1899: Alumni . .................. 18 At N-O1'll1ill, December 2, 1899: Alumni . .................. '72 181 Milwaukee Athletic Normal Juniors. . . Club At Waterloo, December 25, 1899: Alumni . .............. . At Normal, Deccmbei' 29, 1899: Alumni . .............. . At .N01'lIl2l.l, J'u1uuu'y li, 1900: Alumni . .......... . . . . . At Normal, Jauuizwy 13, 1900: Alumni . ....... . . . . . . . . At Normal, J'u1uuu'y 20, 1900: Alumni . ...... . . ...... . At Normal, March 10, 1900: Alumni .. . . ...... . . . . . . At Normal, March 31, 1900: Y. M. C. A. Badgers ..... si Waterloo .. . . West Side High .... Y. M. C. A. Indian ..... Y. M. C. A. Business ll Nornial Juniors .... len Waukesha Y. M. C. A.. . . Alumni .. . J Aldrich, Grace E .... Anderson, Ida A .... Babcock, Nellie E. . . Bagley, Alta B .... Berslr, Anna E .... Berg, Harold O. . . Bickler, Peter .... Bilty, Florence .... liittel, Louise B .... Boeluner, Bertha K. . . N CLASS OF '99. . . . .Teaeher. . . . .. . .Teaeher. . .. .. . .Teaeher. . .. . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . .. . .Teaeher. . . . . .Teacher ........... . . .... ..... T cacher............ . . .Teachcr, Kindergarten Asst.. . . Menoniinee. Neilsvillc. Creighton. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Sparta. Appleton. Milwaukee. .Teacher, lligh School ...... Sturgeon B Bowers, Elizabeth ...... ......... T eaeher ....... Brennecke, Alvina M ..... . . . Brookins, Julia L ....... ....... . At Home. .... . . Callahan, Julia M .... Calloway, Bessie .... Carey, Kitty L ..... Chambers, Ella M .... . . . .Teaeher. . . . .......Tcacher. . . . .. . ....... . .Teacher ...... . Teacher, Kindergarten .... r Chcevcr, M. Lucile .... ......., l 'eacher ....... Colbert, Cecilia. . . Comeau, Mary C .... Conley, Elizabeth ..... Conley, Joseph .... Cory, Jessie ........ .. . .Teaeher. . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . ....Teacl1er.... . . . .Teaeher. . . . .......Teacher. . . .. Costello, Anna G ..... ......... 1 'eachei ....... Currie, Ethel M .... Davey, Jessie B .... Deary, Nona ....... Decker, Hattie A .... Doherty, Annie H .... Darner, Ida J ......... Dunham, Florence M ..... Ehlnian, Violet C ...... Falkenstein, Jacob .... Farnum, Fannie 0 ..... Fehrenkamp, Winifrcd .... Fishman, Nellie C ..... Teacher, Kindergarten .......Tcacher. . . . . .. . . . .Teaeher. . . . ....Teaeher. . .. . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . .At Home.. . . ....Teaeher. . .. . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . 183 Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Fernwood. Marinette. . Monroe. Milwaukee. Racine. Mi l waukcc. ay. Chippewa Co. Durham. Milwaukee. Mi l waukee. Raci ne. Milwaukee. Prairie du Mil waukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Mayville. Florence. Milwaukee. Florence. Chien Fisher, Loviey C. . . . . . Fitzsinunons, Martha lflanagan, Mary F .... Foley, Anna L ........ V .... lfoogman, Antoinette ll .... Forrestal, Mary A .... Fox, Edna ........ 'i'Franeke, Anna E. . . . Freeman, Harriet B. . . Frey, Elizabeth R .... lfranzein, Lily .....,.. .Teacher, Kinde Ganuuon, Mrs. Medora. . . . . Gilbreath, Charlotte. . . Gile, Myrtle ......... Graf, 'llulu M. . . . Grant, Nellie F .... Graves, .Tulia .... Gruber, Ida. L ...... . Grutzinaeher, Ida A.. llaley, Marjorie L .... Halnlau, Anna A ...... Hardwick, Anastasia. . llarvey, Helen ....... llauholdt, Lora K .... Hayes, Maude. . . . . . llawley, Minnie W. . . lleath, Inez M ....... I'l'eiliger, Elliuore U. . . Hein, Willard II ..... llelnier, Carrie .... llelz, Mary F ........ llendriekslon, Dora P.. llenry, Carrie A .... 1-leyner, llulda T' .... llieky, Genevieve. . . llord, Sadie ........ lloward, Emma O ..... lngalls, Estelle P. . . Ingalls, Mary C. . . Janda, Julia T. .... "Deceased . . . .T9i'l.Cll0l'. . . . . .Teaeheix . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . .'l'eaeher. . . . . .Teaeheix . . . . . .Teaeheiz . . . fMrs. Smithj.. . . . . . .Studeut. . . . . . .Teaehcxx . . . ..Teaeher. . .. . . Teacher, Kinderg rgarten ..... arte .. . . . .Teacher. . . . .. . . .'l'eacher. . . . . . .Teaeheiz . . . . . .Teaehein . . . . . .Tl7cacher. . . . .. . .At IIo1ne.. .. . . .Teaeher. . . . ......'17eacher. . . . .. Il..... 'l'eacher, High School.. . . . . ......Teael1er...... . . .Tea.eher. . . . .....Teaehe1'. . .. . . .Teaeher. . . . . . .fl'eaeher. . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . .T02I.Cll0l'. . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . ......TCiICllCl'. . . . .. Teacher, Kindergarte . .Teaeher. . . . . . . . .T0llCllC'l'. . . . . . .Teacheix . . . ....Teacher. . . . .. . . . .Teacher, N. 1 5... ....Teache1'. . . . .. . . .Teachclz . .. 184- ll..... Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Michigan. Milwaukee. Grand Rapids. Milwaukee. Platteville. Milwaukee. University. M i l waukee. Chicago. Milwaukee. llcloit. Milwaukee. Waupun. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee Co .Whitewateix Milwaukee. Two Rivers. Madison. Mauston. Madison. Milwaukee Co Beloit. Manitowoc. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee Co Milwaukee Co Hartford. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Jirnk, Tiillie li .... Kabet, Amanda .... K anneberg ........ Kaross, Martha M. . . Knsparek, Alvina L. . . Katz Miller M ..... Kelley, Josephine .... Kelsey, Rachel M .... Killian, Marie E. .. N . . . .'l'eaeher. . . . . . . .Teacher. . . . . . . .Teucher. . . . . . .'l'eacher. . . . . . . .Teacheix . . . . . .'I'eachcr. . . . . . . .Teacher. . . . .. . .Student . .. . . . .Teacher. . . . Knight. Gertrude .... ........... 1 'eacher ....... Koch, lfllla J. ....... .. . .,fMrs. Chas. lloyd Kottuauer, Annette .... .................... . . . . Kriz, Aneska B ..... liunny. C. S ....... Lawrence, Mary S .... Lee, Alice L ......... . . . .'1'eaehe1'. . . . . . ..At Home. . .. . . . .'l'ea0lier. . . . . . .'l'eacher. . . . Liddle, Margaret N. . . . ... lMrs. Millsj... Marshall, 'Florence M. Musee, Mary .......... McCabe, Edward ..... McCauley, Lona II ..... McC1usker. Anna E. . . Meflrath, Lizzie ........ Mei! regor, Florence . . . .Teacheix . . . ....At Home. . .. . . . .Teacheiz . .. . . . .Tcacher. . .. . . . .'1'eachcr. . .. . . . .Teacher. . .. ....Teaeher. . .. M1-lilillnn, Jean ......... ........ ' feacher ....... McPherson, Clara. . . . .... Teaclier, Kiiulergarten Mechler, Lucia II .... Melcher, 'llenry A. . . Meyer, Corn. E. . . Millard, Grace lil. . . Moore, Ruth ....... Mueller, Edwin S... Muenich, Max M. . . Nelson, XV. V. ...... . Newman, Estller M .... Norlic, Olaf ....... .......'1'eacher. . . . . .. . . .'l'cacher. . . . . . .Teaehelx . . . . . .'Feaclier. . . . . . .Teucher. . . . ....At Home. . .. . . .StllllCllt. . . . . . . .'l'eacl1er. . . . . . .Student. . . . . . ,Student . . . Ollllfltllfflfl, Bertha .... ...... . At Home ...... Orme, William H .... . . .Teacher, Principal.. . Olt, Adelaide M ..... .... Pampcrin, Sophia C .... .... Patterson, Eleanor. . . . . . . Pearce, Maude. . . Teacher, Kindergarten ..... Teacher, lligh School. Teacher, 'lligh School. 185 Wilsonl.. .. Milwaukee. ' lihineln nder. Aslnlund. Milwaukee. Wazeka. M ilwuukee. I liau Claire. University. NVatertown. M ilwaukce. M ilwaukee. Milwaukee. Fredonia Station Sheboygan. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. M ilwuukee. Moscow. Beloit. Milwaukee. Argyle. Milwaukee. M ilwaukee. Marsh fiel d. l"airchild. il'ewaukee. Milwaukee. R li l waukee. Ol'0ll0lll0XVOC. Manitowoc. University. Sturyard. University. University. Oeononlowoc. NVilliani Bay. Milwaukee. 'lfoinahawk. Bozeman, Mont. Pennell, Galena .... Peters, Lizzie E. . . Peterson, Lurana .... Potter, John C .... Pritcliard, Mabel ...... Rainaker, Josephine ..... Redfern, Mamie ....... Reinke, Gertrude L .... Rhodes, Elsie E ........ fMrs. Strothmanl ....... . . . .Teacher. . . . . . . .Teacher. . . . . . .At Home.. . . . . . .Teacher. . . . . . .Teacher. . . ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teaeher. . . . .. Teacher. ....., . . . . . Rintellnan, Hannah M ..... ................,....... . . . Rogers, Lois C .......... .... Ross, Katherine. . . Roush, Bertha A .... ..... Ruhoil, Otto E ..... Rush, Alice M. . . Sabin, Lilian. ...... . Schlafer, Adeline L.. . . . Schorse, Helen ..... Schutts, Camelia .... Scott, Isabella B.. . . . Seidl, Louise ..... Shaw, Mabel .......... Sheehan, Julia A ......... Shenkenberg, Elizabeth .... Shepherd, Edna ....... Shinnick, Wiuifred F .... Shire, Bertie E. ...... . Sievers, Peter H. . . Simond, Lillian .... Simonis, Ernst J ..... Sivyer, Elizabeth H .... Sloan, Elizabeth G. . . Soley, Mary ....... Sprague, Florence .... ......... Stair, Mary E .... Standish, Lucy ...... ......... Steinfort, Selma A ..... .... Stivers, Lizzie W .... Strohm, Ella C ..... Strohm, Myrtle H. . . Swartz, David L .... Thomas, Ethel E ..... .Teache1', Kindergarten . .... Teacher, Kindergarten ..... Student ........,... ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teacher.... ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teael1er. . .. . ...At Home. . . .. ....At Home. . . . . ....At Home... . . ....At Ho1ne..... . ...At Ho1ue..... ....Teacher.... ....Teaeher. . . . ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teacher.... . ...At Home. . . . . ....Teaeher.... .. ....Teaeher. . .. Teacher, Kindergarten. . . . . .Tcacher, High School ...... .......Teaeher...... ....Teaeher. . .. . . . .Teache1'. . . . ....Teaeher. . .. ....Teaeher. . .. 186 Teacl1er............ Teacher. . . . . . . .... . Teacher............ Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Oakwood. Manitowoc. Sheboygan Falls. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Ocononiowoc. Milwaukee. Ishpeming. Racine. University. North Cape. Milwaukee. Menomonee Falls Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Manitowoc. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Sturgeon Bay. Milwaukee. Watertown. Milwaukee. North Milwaukee Milwaukee. Horicon. Milwaukee. Chippewa Falls. Milwaukee. Milwaukee. Brodhead. Milwaukee. Columbus. Neenah. Milwaukee. Milwaukee Co. Waukasha. Milwaukee Co. Thompson, Minnie H .... Treleven, Eva li ..... Veeder, Harold A .... Walker, William A. . Watkins, Francis G .... Weissert, Florence C. . . Wcstmore, Bert M. . . White, Jane H ...... White, Lily A ....... Whittaker, Francis L .... Wilee, Anna W ...... W illet, Eva ...... Wilson, Phoebe .... Wittig, Lottie M .... Woodford, Lola M. . . Young, Marvin W .... bv L fir N ....Teacher. . . . .. Teacher, High School ...... .......Student...... ....At ZHOIIIC. .. . . . .Teaeher. . . . .... .Stllll0llt. . . . .. . . . .Public Library.. . .....Teacher. . . . .. . . . .Teaeher. . . . .. . .Teacher. . . . . . . . .Teaeher. . . . . . . . .Teaeheiz . . . . .......Teacher...... T0llCilCl', High School ...... 187 Teacher . . ..... .... . Teacher . .......... . Milwaukee. Menasha. Prentice. University. Dudgeville. Milwaukee. University. Milwaukee. Antigo. WVest Salem. Milwaukee. Marinette. Weyerhaeuser Marinette. Dodge Co. Park Falls. SPECIAL. The Trip to Oshkosh, and How the Contest Was Won. ONE fifteen or twenty years ago, during the days when a distinguished humorous writer ol' Milwaukee was at the height of his litera1'y career, l1e wrote an intensely instructive and interesting article, vividly, pathet- ically and touchingly describing the happening in a certain coach which was a part of a regular train and was used on this special occasion for the transporta- tion of some eighty or a hundred chronically i11sane people from the asylum at Oshkosh to the one at Mendota. The article more specifically described the career of the old fruit-man who earned an honest livelihood by selling .fruit and newspapers and other articles which tl1e weary passengers might desire and with which the old man could supply theln. On this particular morning the old gentleman, entirely uncon- scious of what he was running into, entered the aforesaid car, never dreaming what his destiny would be. We will not give any particular description of his trip, but when he was pulled out on the other end oi? the coach and tl1e smoke had cleared away, he resembled the only survivor of the East St. Louis cyclone. llc was minus two-thirds of one coat-tail. In his right hand he grasped, with iron grip, all that was left of his fruit basket, his necktie was wound around l1is left ear, l1is celluloid collar, which would have celebrated its seventh anni- versary, was entirely gone, having been cut up by the inmates of the eoaeh for souvenirs, and his right eye looked as though one ot the government gunboats had been practicing upon it with her battery ram. He told tl1e depot agent that he had received seven proposals, and had ni11e or ten good eases of assault and battery. The above described article was read from one end of this land to the other, and became intensely popular. We only regret that the writer could not accompany the special train that bore some two or three hundred enthusi- astie Milwaukee Normal students to the city of Oshkosh on the morning of Friday, May 4th, 1900, to spur the only Chiekering on to victory, so that he could have written what would certainly have become famous: "The trip to Oshkosh, and how the contest was won", but this not being the situation, the work was left to one who is very much of a subordinate. 18s X The morning broke clear and brightg everything that nature could supply was'thereg nobody "got left," and the special, composed olf live coaches, pulled out of the Northwestern depot on scheduled time, headed for Oshkosh, the Mecca of Orators, where the representatives of tive dill'ereut States were to battle for honors. The trip to Oshkosh was ahuost uneveutiful, though in the third coach, which was occupied hy a nmuher ol' the lfaculty and the cream ol' the student hody, a short musical and literary program was successfully carried out, the singing being in charge of Frank Seidl, a tenor ot' the lleushaw type, to whom the sincere thanks of the entire car is due. Brother llalverson, in a voice about three octaves below an old gl'llltlSl10l1t!, renedered several heautilful selections, amongst them being the Norwegian national hymn, which moved all ol' one side and one-halt' ol' the other to tears. Occasionally Bemis or 'Low would break loose in a base solo that reminded one ot an ludian war-whoop or a modock whistle, and all in all it was a grand suc- cess. 'l'he only stop ol' any consequences was at lfoiul du Lac, where the Agri- cultural Committee got out to count the number ol' daiulelions on tl1e depot lawn. At Oshkosh the train was met' by brass hands, steam calliopes, automo- biles, and a large delegation of students from the Oshkosh Normal School. The c1'owd was divided in lots of about titty each, and each division was escorted by a committee to ditlerent places to be entertained. That they were, and right royally, too, was made manifest: by the grunts ot satisfaction which they all gave after the midday meal. At the little hotel on one of the principal streets, where the base-ball boys and several others were stationed, nothing of particular interest happened, except that Brother Weishach, who had eaten enough to supply a small family, vowed that he would never leave the place until the waiter had brought him a piece of pie instead ot the ptulding. llc got into several arguments with everybody in the house over the matter, until tinally the waiters supplied him with what he wanted in order to get rid of him. After dinner a good-sized crowd gathered in .tfront ol' the hotel to witness the foot-ball game. ' The thirty-seven cent policeman tried a center rush and went through the line for seventeen yards, but a foul was called on him by Mr. Bennett for an otlf-side play, having taken up the whole sidewalk in doing it. After the dust had settled down, Grant Cook was occupying a comfortable posi- 189 tion in the middle of the car track, with one hand in his pocket and throwing kisses at the policeman with the other. After the game was over, all crowded up to tl1c Normal School building to take in the sights, which were many. Tl1e committee on introduction was out of the city on its vacation, so everybody did not get acquainted with everybody else. Along about 2 o'elock the crowd wandered up to the base-ball grounds to witness a game of marbles, or rather a game of base-ball, between the Mil- waukee Normalites and the Oshkosh Normalites. l t was a great game. The latter club won to the tune of 20- 7. The only thing that the Milwaukee boys can say is that if they had had a better pitcher, catcher, first, second and third baseman, short stop, right, left and center fielder and umpire, they might have won the game. After the game was over the crowd was again divided into groups and escorted to private houses for supper. From 6:30 on, the crowd began to head for tl1e Opera House, where the paramount happening of the day was to be executed. About '7 117 oicloek the streets on all sides were literally packed with humanity, and of course there was no noise at all. Oh! no, the New York Central Depot in New York Oity, the battle of Gettysburg, or the bombardment of Manila by Dewey, were not "in it.'i All of the national hymns of all oil? the countries on the face of the earth were sung, and all of the college yells ever yelled were yelled. At 7 138 the Opera House doors were opened and the crowd stampeded in like sheep. 'After careiful generalship and manipulation everyone who pre- sented 50 cents, or its equivalent, was admitted. The stage was beautifully decorated for the occasion, palms and flowers being artistically arranged on both sides. A minute description of all that occurred is entirely unnecessary. You saw all that there was to be seen, and heard all that was to be heard. The orators were all good, but there was one wl1o was just a little bit better than the others. Who thinks so? Why, we all think so. "Ohiekering, our Ohiekering, the only Ohiekeringfi llemosthenes was not "in it" that night. He had Dcpew and Beveridge backed clean oflf of the board. But let us for just a minute put aside whatever feeling of humor that we may possess,--could the Southern soldiers have heard that beautiful eulogy of the great Southern leader it would have moved them to tears. ' After the contest was over with, the result of which we all know, the crowd broke loose. They yelled, screamed and sang and everything else that could be 190 - N done. A great procession, headed by President Mclieuny, the very popular new president of the Milwaukee Normal School, marched up and down all of the principal streets and took possession of the rest of the town that had not been taken possession of before. About 12 oleloek they headed for the depot, and by the time it was reached everyone's voice needed filing, and there was not enough strength left in the entire crowd to give one of the bass horns of Sousa's band one good blast. There being sullicient time, the crowd gave vent to their hilarity again. In the north waiting-room of the depot a great deal of singing was done, President M elienny leading. One noticeable thing about the singing was the fact that all of the verses and choruses of all of the songs sung were the same. About 1 o'elock the train backed up to the depot and all that could see and walk piled in 3 the rest were helped in. About 1. :31 the train and its contents started on that all-eventful trip homeward. And oh l such a time and what a trip it was! Good time is no name for it. No accidents occurred, nobody was killed, there were no artificial actions on the part of anyone. We all acted in our connnon everyday way, at least that is what everybody said. The married men had left their wives at home and the married women that came had left their husbands at home, so their was nobody there to put a limitation on our fun. The only thing that pointed in the way of a limitation was a request from the engineer of the train that the crowd please shut up just before they got to each station, so that he might tell whether or not the whistle was blowing when he pulled the rope. The electric lights of Oshkosh had hardly passed from view when the circus began. A person going from one end of that train to the other might have witnessed any kind of a meeting that he desired-song service, theatre, church, a splendid imitation of a cemetery, or an insane asylum. The last coach contained only nine people. The fact of the matter was, that was all it was possible to get in this ear. They all seemed to have that tired feeling. Nobody bothered them for an hour or so after leaving, and it being quite early in the morning the nine screwed themselves into what they ealleyd a eom'Fortable position and tried to sleep. The editor, in one of his con- scious ramblings, strayed into this ear and took in the sights. Whitford and Healey oeeupied five seats. Whitford's body was an excellent representative of the letter W, while Healey looked as though he was getting ready to run'his head through Whitford's body, and they were both tearing off sleep at 851.70 a 191 yard. Zuppke, the crack base-ball player who occupied the whole baek end of the coach, went to sleep sitting straight up in his seat with his a1'ms folded. Suddenly somebody pulled him into the aisle and he st1'uck his head on the floor. llc immediately got up, however, and in a weak voice attempted to recite a portion of a lesson in Astronomy to the stove in the corner. One of the boys, who is quite fleshy north and south, stretched himself out on the backs of sev- eral seats and passed oil? into a quiet slumber. The editor, in passing down the aisle, struck one of the backs and can honestly say that he never meant to run into that seat. He did not stop to see how the fellow landed, but all that he saw when he turned around was the unfortunate vietim doing an aerobatic perform- ance in the air. lt very clearly resembled a figure eight. The center coach contained another tired crowd, but of a greater number than the previously described load, and the people seemed to have more life than those in the last ear, probably due to the 'fact that their company was composed of some ladies. Miss Davey wanted to know from the conductor whether the engine was pulling the train or pushing it. 'l'he question was referred to Brother Riorden, who refused to answer, saying that he had troubles of his own. Halverson said that the only real comfortable position for one to get into when tired was to have the feet about a 'foot above the head, in consequence whereof he wrapped his legs around three seats and elinching them on the foot end, stuck his head under the seat opposite, at the same time exelaiming that a first-class remedy for too much supper was to chew a licorice drop. About then he was heard to exelaim with a great sigh of relief, "1 have itl 1 have it! I have it l" and was not heard from for seine live or six minutes. Just as the editor peeped around the corner to see what had become of him, he let go of a head of a bolt that he evidently had had in his mouth the whole of the time. When he discovered his mistake he became frightfully angry. fllis temperature went up to about 117 in the shade, he sputtered and made faces, and said that someone had put that bolt there on purpose, and that he and the eold coward who had done it would some day be brought face to face. Grant Cook got homesick, rolled himself up like a ball in three-eighths of a seat and tried to think of some scheme to get even with that Oshkosh police- man. The young lady whom Jones was sitting with must have been dreaming of her lesson in lllnglish literature, especially that very exciting portion of Romeo and Juliet, for when she awoke she discovered that she had poor .Peggy almost strangled. As soon as it was discovered that the editor was taking notes 192 ' of all happenings--a.nd right here he fully confesses that he was one of the crowd-he was put out of the car. In the second coach dignity had gone up a notch or two. lGstabrook's head and body, however, were at right angles in the seat he occupied, and as the editor passed Miss Ql1'itzgerald's seat, he heard her exclaim, 4'l'll never knock another man's hat oil," and of course the editor had to guess what had hap- pcned. Brother Gswald, the Mark llanna of the excursion, was having a very heavy argument with the brakeman on the silver question, and at the same time was trying to explain to him why Chiekering did not get the second as well as the first prize. He got through, however, and wandered over in his seat with- well, it is nobody's business whom he sat with. lt was now about 3 :sl-7 in the morning and the train was fast approaching Milwaukee. When it reached Whitehsh Bay, the advisory committee, consisting of the faculty-let me tell you the faculty "did themselves up brown" in behavior all during the day- met in the baggage coach to consider the advisability of removing one side of the third coach in order to let out some of the swelled heads, but by the time Milwaukee was reached it was found to be unnecessary. The all-notorious excursion train came to a stop in the Northwestern depot at exactly 4:14. It took 39 minutes to remove tl1e contents. lt being too early for the street ears to run, the crowd had the privilege of enjoying a lovely morning walk. Pete Beckler remained, however, saying that he had to see the conductor of the next train for Kenosha about something. The editor has kept careitul watch of the obituary column of all of the dailies, and has thus far discovered no deaths in the Oshkosh crowd. Tired may be tl1e condition we were all in, but we are to-day none the worse for it, and we don't care what tliesaeritices were, for Chickering won, and that was all we wanted. II. E. Bemis. "Boom-a-lack-a, Boom-a-lack-a, Bow, wow, wow! Chick-a-lack-a, Chick-a-lack-a, Chow ! Chow l Chow l 198 13 Boom-ai-lack-si, Bing X C11ick-ai-lack-n 7 Ching! Q Normal I Normal ! Wisconsin I" gahur. X K GHEER FORTHE MGRMRLS ea-'W N an Mm 5- ciiamm miiwmwnaa' NLi..w 5 fi 'i i' ,V . i"ii ' ii i 1 3' f m' J' :mm s iii". M ,, 0'EH9'9K N if 51 1 ' 'fl9ii5 - f 0.Lw1QY5'fi'l"--W' - P ii 7 .1- , . i ...iiiT1'60"""'e 1941 V .. ,--,-,1 Q 1 'X 1 x .. W-, uf. SB" - I ,VII r vyfh 1 f -, . 'Jax . Mg ,, ,-HL AA, f J W2-:yn .1 14 ' ,Q , C -. M ,II-, 3' "4" w 'n"f'fZ1lfPfr1g. I:X I X IOS 92 I X INN 477vwssfisssvfiwsvvfissvssvfziq .I 12 I X I:X I X 92 92 IOS IOX 92 IzX I X I X I X 9:2 I X IOX IzX I X IOS IzX 92 I X I X 92 I X I .i -1.11 .5 .15 .Q 1.5.5 3.5.5 - 499 THE PI-IOTOGRAPI-IIC WORK IN THIS BOOK WAS DONE BY ..... COME stf's!e"sw"s'i'PI-IOTOGRAPHER. Alhambra Theatre Building, Cor. of 4th and Grand Avenue. 'W 'QQ XV XI XI XI XI XI XI XI XI V V V V V V V V W V V X. V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V W M N ' QI.l.1.1.l.l.f. .1.1.l.1.l.1.1. 1.1.1- 1 9 6 THE OLD RELIABLE ..... Chicago 81 orth-Western R'y, With the Stands BEST FIRST QF AND EVERYTHING FoREMosT c.s.N.w.RY . ...IN... Railway Construction, Operation anti Equiptnont, ILLINOIS, MICHIGAN, NORTH DAKOTA, IOWA, MINNESOTA, SOUTH DAKOTA WISCONSIN, NEBRASKA, and WYOMING. TH-ROUGH 501.10 T-7q,41Ns TO Colorado, Utah it? Pacific Coast M6018 wi l'0Ilft' 011 Best of Train connections with all Lines Ufffffta' CWS- - - EAST on SOUTH .v or or Write or call on our Agent for any information you may require. No trouble to answer questions. H. R. MCCULLOUGH, 4 W. A. GARDNER, W. B. KNISKERN, 3d Vice-President. General Manager. 0. P. 6: T. A. CHICAGO. ' 107 'Pi'l'l'Q'U'l'l'l'ill'OlCl 7 I IA QNDS .25 'Ng 1 , if W? Q' L' L ' 441 - LATEST NOVELTIES I FINE? STATIONERY. 'f "" WA G C H ES BUNDE 8: UPFIEYER, JE 'COELE7Z.S'. Pabst Building .... ,r ,W milwaukee, Wig, THE LEADING ...... DANCINGXX. ACADEIVIIES IN MILWAUKEE ...... RECREATION CLUB I'IALLmnrmnrfj.F,32,S,g',Q'YAf,',,1Q3lS1?,ggf5fL'q,'f NORTH SIDE TURN I'IALLsnnnnnrfjf2f,'231Kfh"?N1Q-S,QSfgQ,'?fj'E ARMORY HALL, 612 First Ave.ww'wwrwE,'?ES2',L'YA'?'Z,SSSL?..'?1LE SEASON OPENS SEPTEMBER lst. CLOSES JUNE lst. Pl'I"UfIfL' Lessons at 11191 f1'111e by cApp0f11i111e11f. Cb1'la're11's Classes. P1'1"11a1fe Classes. UVf!Il'l'I'0d' Peoples Classes. I Prof. A. C. 114 IIEZDSIIIPIQQEET President of Am. Nat'1 Ass'n Masters of Dancing. Member of Genossenschaft Deutscher Tanzlehrer cf Berlin, Germany. TELEPHONE WEST 2824. 198 OTTO A. MEYER. DICK C. MEYER. name sr EYER coli co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN BEST GRADES OF COAL AND WOOD. TELEPHONE 93 MAIN. 35 CDN EI DA STREET, AT WELEZGSETREET MILWAUKEE. Popular and Attractive Music Furnished for all occasions. Any number of men can be had at reasongrble prices by applying lg! Mr. George Bach, Jr., office, 275 :am .sm-fer. MIL wA VICEE. wzs. IHICK AND IHIN.... GUI! Soda Water Syrups are rich, they are clelic 1 1 tl k I f x p th I. can lac obtained from I 1. ripe fruit oul XXI 5 ll f il t fountain, you get I at 5 t n d 1 5 L The gla vc use at th fount tl tl y a l tl 5 1 il Our fou ta 1 is the V015 latest in soda fountain architecture l n d I Iutely sun t y, and everything about it helps you to enjoy your drink. HERMHN J. STOLTZ, 'c .sw 1. awusi The Palace Pharmacy" or mcentfnw WIS. 199 I-I. NIEDECKEN CCD., Manufacturing Off' ds b I , :ce an . c oo Statfon erm, 3' -fwffff Taper Bare-Ball Goodw, Croquetr, Hammocks. Wnohii-ME, AND 337.339 East water sr., MILWAUKEE George J. Weigle, PHA 'RMA CIST. DEALER IN 2104 WELLS STREET, TELEPHONE 73. D I Medrcrne and . . . fllgsf, Toilet Jffffclef. Mu. WA VKEE. wzs. ,fltb lefic Supplies, Etc. ,,,,GAS ,W sv' rf ,W yr mv' ,W FOR gy , U . Liberal Inducements to new L4 I g h t 9 Consumers. I-I e , For Particulars apply at r. The Gaslight CO. EN-KES A. SH-ETETIDAN. I -1 --I GUSTAV WOLLAEGER J . SHERIDAN 8a WOLLAEGER, LAWYERS 5'2'?.i.'?.2:i'.1"5'f5'.""" Nilwaukee, Wis- Pharmacist . . . . ALBERT E. IVIIEDINCB, 1701 State, Corner 17th Street, MILVVAUKEE, VVIS. 000 Glue .... printing, Engravilmg JBinbing ..0f.. Ibis iBook 'wlns Done by TNIIQHGFEIIIIGI' Go 4LSAf ',wgF,Eq.:'. H Wi . 0 K w W'f?:5'.'.'-i7- 1.-" aw-1 .21 x . .rf ,. . - . U fif' 'fr' 'psf A' Y'AIL:. rgfgl lh:f:3.5g 7 ' ' 1, '- -STK " ' L ' 'I 'Mai'-' -. 'f-gf' 5.1! '17 .--253411 " IV- 1:-'Q' '2i,. "i .1v f'Kr1f'f1" ' is - -' 1-1-:zz - ,--:.-X .gf R. QQ.. g rf -A . X- af- " f- .. nf ' ',i- .. .. !' , Q ?gj'fT511i.'if.y1 '- , I LP fi IV -'YQ W Cf- , -fwgi? 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