University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI)

 - Class of 1909

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1909 volume:

"ChiB is a tuirkril uuirlb. but a mrrni mir.'alu» (ipiuupr ihibliahrh itm'irr thr auppirrs nf thr ■iluiiinr (Clou lOohknnh formal rhiuil 19UU-----------------' lEming (J2 :o fort ot foet, fflou 6ooft of mirt0! (Bo fortg. of off unftinbntae btorttf £0e 3untor (Efoao. toifU otT tta fcora. off fo 0cort. onb 0opta. onb ttora. I oo gtotn t0tt o gforiouo 8irt0. £0cg Unotw flow 0orb 0oa Been t0e toaft. TTflot'o IJibbtn ntotfl t0g ctfeerfuf moaft. 'TTHo mobe toc0 jofte. onb toft. onb r0gm ; °Q?0ot artiBts totfcb. w0ot pfana were foib. Jn t»0at a ruB0 onb u 0of a rotb tt0cg worficb to get tftee out on time. Star not t0c rtaber'a unfimb worba. Star not t0c criticiama amort. ' Jia 6ut t0c uotce onb not t0e 0torf: £ia 6ut o bort miaunbtratoob. QReceiotb not oa ux mcont it oftoufb. Jn apttc of fouft. regret. btapotr, 3n optte of weariness onb core. (Bo fortfl onb change to amifea tfle ttor. (5«b Bring to off o weoftfl of c0eer. (Dur tjcorta. our 0opea, our progere. our ftora. (Rare mem’rica atorcb for coming gears. (Tire off in t0ee. ort off in t0ee.PRESIDENT JOHN A. H. KEITH®ti ©ur JJrpaibput 3inhti Alrxattbrr ijuU lKrtth Ebis ftprorii nf a Sjappii Sriuml IJrar is (fcratrfullu JnarrtbriiResident Regent John Harrington Mr. Harrington takes genuine interest in the welfare of our school. Other Normal School Regents of Wisconsin. C. P. Cary. State Superintendent .... Madison C. H. Crownhart Superior Freeman C. Lord River Falls C. D. McFarland Stevens Point Duncan McGregor Plattevillc Thomas Morris La Crosse Emmet Horan Eau Claire Theodore Kronshage Milwaukee Mrs. Theodora W. Youmans WaukeshaQt'IVKH .STAFF ! I I ir IV.IISV.SlV.in ,HHK 1.10 VKOfKIV KO H.VH.IS HVI1IKV I OKI.H XSVH HIIX '  1 It. Sl'MMHHS' I.AKK HKSOIITMOTOH hoaT1.ni;STKA.MKKS AT TIIK HACKSYACHTING ON UKK WINNF.HAGOSNOW SCKNK ON THK INTKKKHBAN(Offirrrs President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Earl Sperbeck Beulah G. Murray Garrf.t Stelsel Carroll Clark PnRo NineteenEarl Spbrbeck .... Oshkosh English-Scientific Course President of Philakcan. Inter-Nonnal League. Senior Class, Council; Stevens Point Debater, '08. Illinois Debater, ’09; Business Manager Quiver. '08; Advance Staff, ’09; First Football Team, ’08. Second Football Team, '04, '05, '07; Senior Basketball Team. “Who could resist such charmsf" Beulah Gould Murray . . . Oshkosh English Literature Course High School Graduate; Vice-President Junior Class, ’08, Senior Class ’09; Treasurer and Critic of Alcthean; Glee Club; Audubon Society; Senior Gass Play. “Was common clay ta’en from the common earth. Moulded by God and tempered oil It the tears Of angels, to this perfect shape of womanf‘ Garret Stblsei........................Waupun Social Science Course High School Graduate; President of Philakcan; Vice-President Oratorical Association; Board of Directors of Advance; Oratorical Contest "08 and ’09; Phila-kcan-Alcthean Decla inter '08 and ’09; Philakcan-Lyceum Debater '09; Secretary Senior Class. “Fulfilled of worthiness and honor, and strong of friends.” Carroll Clark .... Humbird English Scientific Course High School Graduate: Treasurer of Senior Class: Quiver Staff '08; Glee Club; Secretary-Treasurer of Philakcan; Audubon Society; Senior Gass Play; Senior Ivy Oration. “Would thou wert half as constant as thy photograph." Herbert Whitehouse . . . Markesan English Literature Course Valedictorian; President of Phoenix. V. M. C. A., Self-Government System; Current Topics Club. “Whatever he thought, said, or did, was exactly right." Florence Alma Lyman . . . Rosendale English Scientific Course High School Graduate; President Y. W. C. A. “I have no skill in woman's changeful moods. Tears 'without griefs, and smiles without joy." d Page TwentyLaunce S. Parker...................................lola English Scientific Course High School Graduate; Editor-in-Chief of Advance; Quiver Staff ’oS: President of Current Topics Club; filer Club; Lyceum Phoenix Debater ’08. “A better felati'e shot dr men nought find." Sarah Edna Molloy . . . Florence Primary Course High School Graduate; Senior Class Historian; Member of Council; Vice-President of Lyceum; Audubon. “She's full of life. She’s full of fun. II'e know there’s not many. H’e doubt if there's any Can beat this one!" Vernetta Stevenson . . . Aiarinette English Group H. Course High School Graduate; Senior Peace Pipe Orator; Junior Response ’08; Alcthcan. "Garlands are not for every brow.” Everett C. Hirsch .... Colby History-Literature Course High School Graduate; President Lyceum and Current Topics Club: Oratorical Association; Lvccum-Phoenix Debater ’08; Quiver Staff '08: Senior Basketball Team ’09. “Xowher so busy a man as he ther teas.’’ Ruth Dickinson . . . Fond du Lac English Literature Course Graduate of Grafton Hall; Senior Class Poet; Quiver Staff 08: Glee Club. "Wanted—.-I good memory and a little more time." T. Stantiai. Forward .... Berlin German Course High School Graduate; Member Philakean; Current Topics Club; Quartette; Glee Club; Football Team; Philakcan-Lyceum Debater; Quiver Staff '09; Class Play. "He was equal to business and not too great for it."Satin (Hours? Vera S. Davis............................Appleton Graduate of Ashland High'School; Entered from I-awrcncc University; Glee Club; Shakespeare Club; Normal Orchestra. Veronica Sophia Marguerite Davis. "What’s in a namef’ Ruth Gertrude Wyman . . . Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School; Glee Club. "She was jes' the quiet kind, whose natures never vary." Gertrude Corwith .... Wausau Attended Rockford College one year; Graduate of Wausau High School: Quiver Staff '09. "We just don't know -what to say about her." Neele C. Frame................................Berlin High School Graduate; Custodian of Alcthcan; Glee Club ’o§. "How doth the little blushing maid improve each shining hour." Addie Libert .... Green Bay Four-Year Latin Course President of Alcthcan; Browning Club. “Who mixes reason with pleasure, And wisdom with mirth. ' Josephine Ruth Nolte . . . Oshkosh Graduate ol Oshkosh High School. Thy mind is a very opal."(fcrrmatt (Sours .Martha Elizabeth Yankoski . . Berlin High School Graduate; Phoenix; Shakespeare Club. "A'or bold, nor shy. nor short, nor tall. Hut a nezo mingling of them all." Charlotte Wiese .... Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. "There's no impossibility with her." Ella B. Wheeler...........................Algotna High School Graduate; Shakespeare Club: Young Women's Christian Association; Gennan Circle. ".- quiet worker.” Laura Anna Tnvohig . . . Fond du Lac High School Graduate. “It becomes you to be merry, for, out of question, you were born in a merry hour.” Anna Stom.mel .... Mavvillc Graduate of Mayvillc High School; Vice-President of Gennan Circle '08; President of Browning; Audubon Society. ■'.•f still tongue makes a wise head.” Edward J. Prucha .... Mishicot High School Graduate: Secretary of Lyceum and Current Topics Club; Vice-President of Lyceum; Board of Advance Directors; Advance Staff; Basketball leant 'oS. ‘oo: Second Football Team ’08; Manager Basketball '09. "Tame sometimes creates something out of nothing.” Page Twenty-three(German (Umirap-fcanttnurb Minnie Albertine Prahl . . Birnamwood Graduate of Birnamwood High School: Shakespeare Club; Y. W. C. A. "No folly like being in love.” A. Sophy Philipps . . South Kaukauna High School Graduate: Secretary-Treasurer of Alcthean. "Be not idle, and you shall not he longing." Marguerite Mary McCusker . . Oshkosh High School Graduate; German Circle; Audubon Society; I-Irst Basketball Team ’o8 and ’09: Junior Basketball Team '08: Senior Basketball Team '09. "Shall I go on, or have I said enough Bennella W. Leach . . . Oshkosh Oshkosh High School Graduate; Glee Club. "Call me not wishy-washy." Nellie Marie LaPkrriere . . A enominee High School Graduate; Secretary and Treasurer of Browning Club: German Circle. “The dearest, latest Trench model from Paris." Elsie Marie Kaempfer . . Sheboygan High School Graduate; Quiver Staff '08; Secretary of Glee Club; Secretary and Vice-President of German Circle; Secretary of Phoenix; Normal Orchestra; Browning Club: Phoenix Play; Senior Play. "Do not all you can. spend not all you have, believe not all you hear, tell not all you know.' Pair ' Twenty-four(Srrman (Umirflf-ccimttnurii Clara Alvina Brockhaus . . Hartford High School Graduate; Shakcsocare Club; Treasurer of German Circle; Lyceum: Glee Club ’08. “Goodness is beauty in its best estate." Esther Louise Byerly . . . Elmhurst Graduate of Amigo High School; German Circle; Browning Club. "el toss with quaint and quiet ways." Theresa Cecil Kriecer . . . Oshkosh Graduate of East Green Bay High School. "elnd e'en her failings lean to virtue's side." Henry C. Krohn .... Saukville President of German Circle and Audubon Society; Phoenix: Browning Club: V. M. C. A.; Quiver Staff ‘o8. "There is none like him, none." Mata Hartung .... Two Rivers High School Graduate; Phoenix; Gentian Circle; Glee Club. "To be sl nc in words is woman's only virtue." Dora Rose Fox .... Fond du Lac High School Graduate; Glee Club. "els quiet as a nun is she." Pago Twenty-five ( rrmau (£mirfle Euuttmirt i Elvera Louise Apel . . . Sheboygan High School Graduate; Alethcan; German Circle. "She speaks, behaves, ads, fust as she ought." Orma V. Keuper .... Plymouth Graduate of High School; One Year at Milwaukee Normal; Phoenix; German Circle; Normal Orchestra. "She wouldn't be good if she could. And she couldn't be good if she would." Margaret Alice Hall . . . Merrill High School Graduate. "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt." Avis Amanda Fellows .... Lodi High School Graduate; Alethcan Quartette; Glee Club; German Circle; Quiver Staff '08; Member of Junior Girls' Basketball Team ’08; Philakcan Play '08. "I just can't make my eyes behave." Isabf.lle Evans...............................Bangor Audubon Society; Shakespeare Club; Y. V. C. A. "Her modest looks the collage might adorn." Mae Estella Devine . . . Algoma High School Graduate; German Circle. "But woe is me, I am but as u child." L — page Twonty-clx S ntum (ttoum-Gmitinurb Effie M. Berch .... Bangor Graduate Bangor High School; Treasurer of Y. W. C. A. '77 speak in a monstrous small voice.” Clara H. Barkow . . . Embarrass High School Graduate: German Circle. "Peace rules the dav II'here reason rules the mind.’’ Anna Elizabeth Horst . . . Oshkosh Training Department Graduate. "A broad hat does not always cover a ;venerable head.” Minnie E. Boyf. .... Marinette High School Graduate; Secretary of German Circle; Phoenix. "Sober, steadfast, and demure.” littgliBlj ffinurar History-Literature Group Otelia Henrietta Torbenson . . lola High School Graduate; Y. W. C. A. "She has a cool, collected look. . Is if her pulses beat by book.” Frances Jean Wellington . Winneconne Graduate of Winneconne High School. "A dearest and darlingest girl.” Page Twenty-sevenfcwjlish (CoUTBF—(Eonttnufb Margaret O'Neil . . . Chippewa Falls Graduate of Notre Dame High School "Her motions ore steed ami full of grace." Edna May Miller .... Oshkosh High School Graduate: Glee Club; Audubon: Girls’ Basketball Team '08 and '09. "Bright, accomplished, spirited, blond, and xviggly" Ethel Winnifred Starks . . Amherst High School Graduate. "For better or for worst” Gladys Elberta Stockweli. . Eau Claire High School Graduate; Assistant F.ditor of the Advance; Alcthean; Glee Club; Audubon Society; Senior Class Play. "A good example is the best sermon." Cecil Le Clair...............................Oconto High School Graduate. "Blest with plain and sober sense." .Marie Eleanor Kelleher . Phillips High School Graduate; Glee Club 08. "A pendulum ttinxt a smile and a tear." I’nire Twenty-eight I AEttgUaii (£mirar—(Cuntinurb Sarah May Gerhardt . . . Oshkosh Graduate of Sheboygan High School. "A small tornado coming fast." Alma C. Heldstab . . . Rice Lake High School Graduate; Lyceum; V. W. C. A. “So unaffected, so composed a mind." Lolita E. A. Keene . . . Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. "Let us enjoy pleasure while zee can." Clara Fitzgerald . . . Winnebago High School Graduate: Browning Club; Captain of Girls' First Basketball Team '08: Captain of Junior Basketball Team ’08: Captain of Senior Basketball Team '09. "Mindful not of herself." Margaret Devine .... Algoma Graduate of Algoma High School. "Speech is human, silence is divine.” Agnes Marie Crawley . . . Marinette Graduate of Marinette High School; Quiver Staff '08: Advance Staff '09. "A most estimable maid." Page Twenty-ninetiujlUili (Cnursr-- Eonttwufi Mildred Mary Annis . . . Oshkosh . High School Graduate; President of Browning Club and V. V. C- A.; Treasurer of Glee Club; Shakespeare Club; German Circle, Junior Girls' Basketball Team '08; Girls' First Basketball Team '09; Quiver Staff 'oS; Senior Class Play. "A toe in everything, if not her whole foot." Ella T. McGill.............................He Pere High School Graduate; Phoenix. "There was 1 soft and pensive grace, .1 east of thought upon her face.” Clara Elizabeth Colien . . Manawa Graduate of Manawa High School: Phoenix: Board ot Directors of Normal Advance ’07; Phoenix Play 07 and ‘c ;. "She hath a studious mind." Mavin Hollenbeck Stewart . . Ripon High School Graduate; V. VY. C. A.; Shakespeare Club. "She knows '.chat's what." Elizabeth Agnes Sloane . . De Pere High School Graduate: Phoenix. "At a great bargain make a lill'.e pause." Ruth Margaret Pate . . . Portage High School Graduate: Y. W. C. A. "There's one wise pate among us." Vn»o ThirtyIzmUtflll (CuurfiP— £antlmirJ Mabel Gillett . . . Fond du Lac Graduate of Grafton Hall and Fond du I-ac High School; Ass it ant Editor of Quiver ’08; Advance Staff ’09. "A nature so modest and rare That you hardly at first sec the strength that is there." tatiiltBh rientifir (£mtrar Catherine M. Clark .... Lyceum; Glee Club; Normal Orchestra. “An expert in handling of the 'mails.'’' Fred D. Durkee .... Oshkosh Vice-President of Philakcan; President of the Council. Manager of Senior Play; Advance Staff ’08 and '09; Corresponding Secretary of Pliilakean; Second Football Team 08. " was wont to he right fresh and gay of clothing and other good array." Alma W. Fiker .... Oshkosh Graduate of the Elementary Course. "The lae tang day doth tire me." Mary Regina Fitzgerald . . Winnebago Graduate of Oshkosh High School. "In erery look. Xeord. deed, and thought, Sothing but sweet and womanly." Clifford E. Granger . . . Peshtigo President of Lyceum: Assistant Business Manager of the Advance '00: Current Topics Club: Lyceutn-Philakcnn Debater '08; Junior Basketball Team ’08. "Curteis he was. lately and senysable." J Pago Thlrty-oin 2mjlifilj ri?nttfir (UmirBr-cCuuttnupft Herman C. Meyer . ... Oshkosh High School Graduate: President of Phoenix; German Circle: Audulion Society. "fly my troth, my heart is aweary of this great tvorld.” W. N. Skowlund .... Peshtigo Graduate of Peshtigo High School; President of Lyceum. "Oh. there's nothing half so storet in life as love’s young dream.” George Overton .... Oshkosh "lie was always in a class of his men” Olive Melissa Lord . . . Bloomington Graduate of Bloomington High School. "Let no man accost me unless he hath a mighty reason.” Gladys Sarah Stillman . . Oshkosh High School Graduate; President of Alcihean; Critic of Alcihean; Glee Club; Philakcan Play ‘08; Huiver Staff oS; Advance Staff ’09; Captain of Junior iris' Basketball Team '07: .Manager of Girls’ Basketball Team '08: Senior and Regular Basketball Teams 09. "Grinning in the morning, Giggling at noon. Laughing all the evening. Roaring at the moon." Loretta M. Reilly . . . Fond du Lac Girls Basketball Teams 0.8 and '09: Audubon Society. "Il'e couldn't get along without the Irish."fcitgltsh ricnttfir (£mirsp-- £mittmtri Florence V. Moore . . . Ironwood Graduate of Ironwood High School. "I know that heaven hath sent me here." Mary Katherine Murray . Fond du Lac Elementary Course Graduate; Shakespeare Club. "Who deserves well, needs not another’s f raise." Elizabeth Katherine Jacob . . Kenosha Graduate of Kenosha High School. "Infinite riches in a little room." Mabel K. Kenney . . . Stockbridge High School Graduate. "Modest, demure, and loved by all who knew her." Edith May Carrier . . . Oakfield Graduate of Elementary Course; President of Lyceum; Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. "A little lass, but O My!" Nellie Ruth Sims .... Kingston Four-Year English Scientific Course; President of Y. V. C. A.; Browning Club. "It would take a wiser head than mine to understand her." Pa«e Thirty-three fcnylish drientiftr Emirsp Eimti»u»ii Mary Elizabeth Costello . Fond du Lac Four-Year English Scientific Course; Vice-President and Secretary of Phoenix; Secretary of Browning Club. "A diligent scholar." Cora Ilma Coxshall . . Beaver Dam Four-Year English Scientific Course. "Falseness cannot come from thee." Cora Mae Sherry .... Appleton Four-Year English Scientific Course. "A little body often harbors a great soul" Elizabeth Estelle Briggs . . Oshkosh Training Department Graduate; Browning Club. "Her words are trusty heralds to her mind." fcnylisli Jlrimary (Cmirse Anna Agnes Young .... Chili High School Graduate. Thorp. "She's young, but she'll learn." Gertrude Elinor Smith . . Green Bay High School Graduate; Shakespeare Club; Audubon Society; Senior Play. "Someone take care of this kid." i Pnire Thirty-four Ir tnglish {Irimanj (Cmirfip-Contiiiurb Clara Frances Truax . . . Kenosha High School Graduate; Alcthcan; Glee Club; Audubon Society. "Fun low, and noise os a carnival, but mathematics more." Pearle Lulu Wiseman . . . Oconto Graduate of Oconto High School; Lyceum; V. W. C. A. "There is nothing as kingly as kindness, and nothing so royal as truth." Agnes Jane Tracy .... Appleton Graduate of Appleton High School. “.Vo one would suppose it. but I am naturally bashful." Charlotte Evelyn Witcomb . Bloomington High School Graduate. "A contented mind is a continual feast." Marie Josephine Brady . . . Florence High School Graduate. “. I maid that loves to laugh" Ella Edna Cardiff . . . Marinette Graduate of .Marinette High School; Lyceum. “She hath a 'll'ill' of her own." Page Thirty-fiver r I English Primary ffiourar-oimitiiuwb Beatrice R. Coffland . . . Viroqua High School Graduate; Alcthean Quartette; Quiver Staff o8. “'Students don't marry, they just fool around." Lilian Marie Hf.lgeson . . Marinette Marinette High School Graduate; Alcthean Quartette; Glee Club. "Nor know we anything so fair .is the smile upon her face." Lulu Adice Ingram .... Oconto Graduate of Oconto High School. “The embodiment of perpetual motion.” Ella B. Johnson .... Marinette Graduate of Marinette High School; Alcthean. "Be content, the sea hath fish enough Clair Olive Joyce .... Chilton High School Graduate; Glee Gub. “1 will hare the last word." Grace Elizabeth McCormick . Fond du Lac High School Graduate. ".is plump as an apple dumpling” Pajre Thirty-sixEtujlialj primary (Cmirar-ccnniinun'i Clara E. Messner .... Oakfield Graduate of Oakfield High School; Y. V. C. A. "If you want o friend that's true, I'm on your list." Jennie Marie Nelson . . . Marinette Graduate of Marinette High School; Alcthean Quartette; Glee Club. "Life without her laugh is a dreary blank." Florence Mildred Smith . Iron Mountain Graduate of Ashland High School. " am sorry for you. but I cannot weep" Myrtle Faye Whitney . . . Oshkosh Graduate of Tomahawk High School. "Who ean express thee, though all approve thee." Verena Selina Huun .... Iola Graduate of Iola High School. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness, .■hid all her paths are Peace." Beulah Grace Hickok . . Bloomington High School Graduate; Quiver Staff 08. "She stoops to nothing- hut the door." Page Thirty-seveniftaiutal Sraimtuj (Sourer Elizabeth Baker . . . Oconomowoc High School Graduate; Lyceum and Audubon: Lyceum-Phoenix Debate 'ey. " do my work with a resolute will.” Paul E. Stollberg . . . Two Rivers High School Graduate; Current Topics Club; Quiver Staff ’08; Advance Staff ’08 and '09; Second Football Team '07; First Football Team '08; Basketball Team '08 and ’09; Baseball Team '08 and ’09; Track Team ’09. ".4 laugh is worth a hundred groans in any market.' Oscar B. Lindholm . . . Manitowoc High School Graduate; Lyceum; Current Topics Club; Football Team ’08 and 09: Manager of Track Team '09; Baseball Team ’08 and ’09. “Forisothe he was a worthy man tot t Italic." Cora Durkee................................Oshkosh Training Department Graduate. A happy-go-lucky.” Srjirrial (Sours? Grant R. Wells .... Oakfield High School Graduate; Philakcan; Glee Club; Public Speaking Class: Philakcan Play '08; Manager of Senior Basketball Team '09; Secretary of Oratorical Association. "He that hath knowledge sparetli his words." Mortal 9rfeur (Sourer Alonzo J. Riggs .... Crandon High School Graduate: Senior Basketball Team ’09; Senior Play ’09. " am fearfully and wonderfully made." Page Thlrty-alghtAbbie Donovan Ironwood, Mich. History and Literature; High School Graduate; Phoenix. "Alack, there lies more peril in thine eyes than twenty of their swords." C. Alicia Weidner .... Oshkosh English-Scientific; Member of Glee Club 'o8; Alc-thcan; German Circle: Audubon: Girls’ Basketball Team 08. "She teas troubled by an intense desire to do her duty, coupled with an unfortunate lack of duties to perform." Jerry Wodsedalek . . . Kewaunee English-Scientific: High School Graduate; Member of Football Team 08. "H ‘ho taught thee all this folly at thy agef I have seen lovers and have learned to love." Margaret Swift .... Oshkosh History-Literature Course; Graduate of Oshkosh High School. "See by degrees a rosy blush arise, and keener lightnings quicken in her eyes." Mrs. Maud Dodge .... Oshkosh Graduate oi Milwaukee-Downer Seminary; German Course. "Good gracious!!!" A. Louis Simon . . . Sturgeon Bay- Graduate of Elementary Course; President oi Self- .overnment System. "Von Senior hath a lean and hungry look." i ■ I J Page thirty-nineSlir druuniriratr LYDON W. BRIGGS “Pa” Rah! for the patriarch, and then several more Rahs. Rah! for him when Prexy’s gone, and Rah! for the one who determines the fates of so many, for the first year at least, after graduation. We are reasonably certain, too. he would see to the fates of them afterwards, also, if he only could. He is a good old soul. We like to see him on the platform almost overcome with merriment. We like to enter his office and talk over the progress of the times with him. He possesses a fund of common sense and understanding and advice. What’s the matter with Lydon? He’s all right. Who says so? We all say so. HANNAH M. CUNDIFF “Lark" Ha! What have we here? "Laurel Song Book page---.” "Yes, Miss Williamson—One, Two, Ready—Sing.” (A sharp noise of the recurrent impact of ebony and steel, followed by silence.) "Now that wasn’t a good attack." "Sing in the tops of your heads.” "Cut it off short." "One. Two. Ready—Sing." Frantic motion of the right arm in the direction of the tenors (“Mr. Brann has practice this quarter”). The noise ceases; the picture degenerates into a mere music stand, and we go to our classes with the song in our spirits. Yes, Miss CundifT. you and your profession have cheered us; your spirited leadership has brought harmony to our souls. You are so business-like, so energetic. You bear with our crudeness. We grow to be less above the pitch and out of time because of you and your baton. ione McCaffrey "Taken" This is a wicked world, but a marry one. This is Miss McCaffrey's version of an oft repeated saying in this school. If you don’t believe it. look sharply at her left hand. Then see if you can’t remember having seen Miss McCaffrey sitting in just such a pensive attitude at her typewriter while some good person is telephoning. She doesn’t want to disturb the conversation over the wires, and how she hopes the parties will talk for an hour so that she can live in those sweet reveries of hers. But we students don’t give her much time for day dreaming, poor soul, but nevertheless we know that notwithstanding her accommodating and tireless services to all of us, her heart is not in her PaK Forty(Offirrre President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Hugh Murphy Merle Overton Bessie Lewis Albert Trojahn Page Forty-on fttrmlirrs Adams, Jessie Anderson, Ogette Anvoots, Rachael Arens, Margaret Augustine, Dora Avery. Edna Babcock, lone Baird, Mae Bauter, Alicia Begley, Marion Bodle, Jessie Bohm. Madeline Bonzelet. Gertrude Bowering, Elcey Bradley, Irene Brann. Albert Brictson, Elsie Briggs, Edna M. Broderick, Sara M. Brooks, Beatrice Buchholz, Emma Buchholz, Lilie Buckley, Marie Cain, Marion Callahan, Gertrude Cal lies, Ellen Calvert, Marion Campion, Lulu Chamberlain, Florence Chase. R. Fern Chase, Goldie Christenson. Gertrude Church, May Conway, Emeline Cook, Emma Cooley, Clara Cross. Ava Cuff. Jennie Curry. Mamie Dahl. C. Henry Daley, William Dave, Pearl Davies, Dora Davis, Sibyl De Voe, Nina Dietz. Harriet Dolber, Maud Dransfeld, Carrie Duggan, Edna Erdman, Dorothy Erdman, Jessie Erickson, Eva Feldt, Alice Fife. Regina Findeisen. Marjorie Finnegan, Genevieve Flannigan. Marion Fordice, Laura Foth, Annette Fuhrman. Ruby Gibbon, Grace Gibson, Myrtle Giesler. Mina Goggins, George Golden, Alice Goodspecd, Lilian Goodspeed. Lucile Gorton, Helen Hager, Hilda Hall, Nona Halverson, Jennie Hambert, Rhea Hanson, Catherine Hanson, Nancy Hanson, Elizabeth Harrington. Helen Hatz. Luzia Heldstab, Mabel Herald, Frances Hermann, Agnes Hewitt, Vinnie Holbrook, Janey Iverson. Mary Jackson, Mattie Jewell, Phoebe V. Jewett, Christobel Johns. Thela Kaskia. Mary Kazda, Adolph Pago Forty-thn e.It'MOH CLASH-fttrmbens- -(Conti mtrb Kiernan, Mamie Kiley, Eugene Kirwin, Mattie Kolf, Clara Landgraf, Rena Leland, Ona Leukel, Robert Leukel, Walter Lewis, Bessie Liner, Ella M. Lipp. George R. Loew. Louise Loew, Mae McCormick, Amy McDonnell, Mary McLean, Mae McMahon, Margaret McNaughton, Jessie McNeelcy, Mina McGee, Hazel Mallicn, Frank Martin, Mae Maxey, George Meade, May Messer, Margaret Metz. Marie Middlecamp, Laura Miller, Edna D. Monroe, Aimee Moore, Jesse Murphy, Hugh Murphy, Joe Nelson. Tena Nickel, Aurelia Nolan, Florence Nygaard, Elmer L. O.Hara, Warren Overton. Merle Palm, Ella Paynter, Jessie Peck, Jennie Peterson. Ida Peterson, Lawrence Pickering, Arthur Pierce. Abbie Reid, D. Logan Rice, Nellie Roffers, Marie Rogers, Laura Rooker, Winnefred Rowley, Jane Alice Ruckweed, Martin Russell, Alta M. Ryder, Julia St. Clair, E. W. Salisbury, Frances Sawtell, Emma Schenke, William Schilling, Ethel Schoepel, Eda Shepard, Ino Smith. Elsa Soukup, Emma Sporeland, Grace Stanley, Annie Stauss, William Stocum, Hazel Strack. Myra Strange, Rhoda Swanson, Signe Taugher, William Theland, Catherine Thomas. Zay Tillotson, Ruby Treff, Simon Trojahn, Albert Turner, Edward Tyriver, Letta Wall. Mabel Wallace. Sara Warden, Nellie Warden, Zora Westgate, Clifford Whitcomb, Arthur Winegard, Caroline Wood, Elsie Yankoski, Frances Young, Ruth Zantow, Sophia Pagt Korty-flvc.1 miior lairln, ('bninpiuno in Tnuriinnirul F’ajf - Korty-xlx ) ( SSIPMMIIE Y' '-‘I g % Nr- - 45) « Vr.v "W (Ot'firrrs President..........................................William F. Daley Vice-President.....................................Sophia Huhn Secretary..........................................Thomas King Treasurer..........................................Irma J. Haase Phko Korty-aevenssvi: HHOIVOII.IOS :l 1 -jftrmbrrs Abrams, Agnes Albrecht, Edna Albrecht. Minnie Baden, Elizabeth Bahrke, Tillie Berger, Jeanette Blank. Martin Bolhalter, Louise Borofka, Philip Burbey, Catherine Burke, Edith Clark, Elizabeth Clifford, Leila Crego. Gertrude Davis, Allan Donahue, Raymond Dresser, Ursula Dunkclow, Lydia Fiker, Pearl Fleming, Martha Flynn, Sarah Gau. Thomas Godshall, Golda Godshall, Pearl Goodspeed. Hersalora Griffin, Edward Grueb, Marie Haase, Irma J. Hambert, Nona Hanson, Ella Hendrickson, Emma Hensel, Alma Hodge, Evangeline Huhn, Sophia Husson, Mae Jacky, Anna Jansen. Alice Jones, Naomi Kettcnhofen, Clara Kclliher, Edward Kenfield. Josephine King, George King. Thomas Lake. Ruby La Voy, Grace Lynch, Elizabeth McEnroe, Lawrence McGrath. Anna Maher, Margaret Mahoney, Josephine Mathews, Mary Mathy, Eugene Mattice, Paul Moody, Viria Pascoc, Minnie Peake, Beulah Peasley, Florence Pelkey, Evelyn Peterson. Wilhelmine Reeve. Emma Rice, Elizabeth Ritter, Herman Rodat, Clara Schlitz, Louise Schulte, Margaret Senn, Amelia Seen, Florence Shields, Mary Siebert, Mac Sims. Jessie Singler, Carrie Singler. Margaret Stack, Florence Strong, Ella B. Uvaas, Nettie Van De Plasche, Dorothy Weinman, Katherine Wrolstad, Julia Zubrigg, Mac Paice Forty-nineShe Ehrre Stains FAYE HENLEY “Little Mother” She is mother to them all; all those little ones at play. How she fills those little hearts with joy when she is with them. Such a sympathetic heart cannot be found in all the school as that of little "kinders' ” teacher. ELIZABETH STEVENS ‘'Little Dear Then comes another little lady who knows more about little children than all of the psychology teachers and observation instructors and school management profs in all the state. She knows what is what, and it’s so if it ain't so. MARY E. RICH “Little Peach” When you find two good teachers for the smallest children in a school, you can hardly expect to get as good a one for those who. because of their greatly advanced age. have become a little more obstreperous, but Miss Rich is there with the other two. She takes a back seat to no one, not even to the world's best trombone soloists. Pane fiftyPresident..........................................Lloyd Romaine Vice-President.....................................Gleason Scovil Secretary..........................................Leslie Turner Treasurer..........................................Bessie Sherburne Paire Flfty-on©r FKKSIIMAN CLASSfftrmbrrs Angell, Florence Arndt, Clara Backhaus, Irving Bel gum, Ida Berres. Tillie Boughton, Nina Brady, Genevieve Brown, Elzada Chapman, Eva Cullen, Ethel Cunningham, Laura Damuth, Marlea Dempsey, Raymond C. Dequainc, John Dobyns, Amy Drummond, Amy Engels, Herman Falter, Mary Farrell, Rose Fenner, Emma Gessler, Jessie Gibbons. Elmer Grignon, Camilla Grzywna, Frank Hafmeister, George Hamm. Alice Hammond. Olive Hanson, Clara Hanson, Minnie Hatch. May Hauenstein. Otto Hcllard, Amie Hodge, Richard Huiras. Peter Hyde, Pearl James, Bessie Jantz, Edward Johnson, Gertrude Jones, Elizabeth Jorgenson, Amy Jorgenson. Emma Kadlec, William Karnitz, Elizabeth Kimla, Hannah Klessig, Emma Knudson, Albert Kotik. Isabelle Kuebler, Alfred Kueblcr, Fred Leland, Simeon Long, Elizabeth Lorfeld, Meta McDermott. John McFarlin, Leo McGrath. Theresa McMahon, Genevieve Martin, Winnifred Meyer, Irene Miller, Caroline Morrcan, Fred Morgan. Sara Morris, Martin Moths, Benjamin Mulloy, Joseph Munsil, Mildred Novicki, Martina Nve, Lottie Olson. Florence Pampcrin, Harry Pause, Bessie Pearson, Hazel Peitz, Marie Pischke, Nellie Pivemetz, Libbie Plummer, Wallace Powell, Blanch Rodat, Hattie Romaine, Lloyd Ruckert, Ella Sanders, Gladys Sanford, Georgia Schroeder, Arthur Schulte, Josephine Scovil, Gleason Senn, Ethel Sennott, Martha Shaughnesy, Ella Sherburne, Bessie Shorey, Inez Sommers, Ella Stapleton, Margaret Sullivan. Katherine Timblin, Marguerite Turner, Leslie Van Roy, Edward Ward, Irene Weber, Esther Weinrich, Angeline Welch, Lucy Wetzel, Alice Wilkin, Louise Wright, Myrta Youngwirth. Agnes Zaruba, Edward Page Fifty-three Page Fifty-four©to ta JFrralimfn As I drop in my seat and make easy my feet, And begin a short lyric to write; 1 think of the thinks and the weary eye-blinks That will start when I bring it to sight. But if. gentle ones, you should tire of my puns, And perchance, wish to chloroform me; Just think of my folks and numerous blokes, And practice, pray, philanthropy. Dear Freshmen, you’re It; you have made one large hit, "Fans” would say you are strong with the stick; And the stoical Dutch, while not prone to say much, Would with ardor proclaim, "You are ‘brick.’ ” But. Freshmen, we who make our phrases less few, Are ready to say with a will, "If you emulate those who are slow, this thing know: The grafters will all get their fill." You are doing well now, getting weaned from the plow; Your cerebrums are being re-made; The pen and the tongue, e'en persons so young, Are mightier far than the spade. Try on; emulate; you’ve examples to date, That are worthy your mettle, 1 know; Juniors. Seniors, and all, not a one mean or small; Nor must I pass by our Prof. Clow. Maurice Small and Prex. Keith, each deserving a wreath, Have shown you what by-paths to shun. Miss Webster, Miss Peake placard reefs that are bleak, Pass them by, I declare, every one. If you only would know how we all love you so, And would try your extremest to please; Of us, every one, when in spirit of fun. Would desist from his penchant to tease. And as you move on. get proficient in "con," And become second-years, very brave; Remember, I pray, this one thing that 1 say: We endeavor you youngsters to save. And whatever of wit you procure, every bit. You owe to us uppers as we have seen fit. Then bow down to us and say “Aye.” Pa e Flfty-nv PsiS Fffty- lxProgram TALKS Some Phases of Shintoism “In Ghostly Japan" . A Brief Survey of Japanese History . Genevieve L. McMahon Pearl Hyde Martha Sennott PLAY “The Flight of the Sun Goddess" CARO ATIIBKTON DUGGAN A l.ritcii l of Old .laiton CAST The Sun Goddess Amatcrasu Yuki . Haru . Uzume Hana . Oyama Koizumi MnSdrii I I lie Sun C oddoa Libbie Pivernetz Louise M. Barber Lucy Welch Bessie E. Sherburne Elizabeth G. Jones Genevieve Brady Clara A. Larsen The Moon-God Susanoo Sanctomo Ashikago Tokimasa Koto . Viola Houle Alfred Kuebler Orson Angell Simeon Leland Frf.d Kuebler. Jr. Act I—Amatcrasu’s Apartment. Acts II and III—Amaterasu’s Garden. Genevieve Brady Amy M. Dobyns Camilla Grignon Clara A. Larsen Florence H. Angell Orson Angell Louise M. Barber NINTH a class Genevieve L. McMahon June R. Oaks Libbie Pivernetz Hattie Rodat NINTH H CLASS Marlea I. Damuth Viola Houle Pearl Hyde Elizabeth G. Jones Martha Sennott Bessie E. Sherburne Rhea B. Spalding Lucy Welch Simeon J. Leland Alfred Kuebler Fred Kuebler. Jr. PtK« Fifty-sevenNever heard the word "Practice?” I sec by your lack of interest that it means little to you. but rest assured that is only because you have never been there to see. and have never heard of its power to thrill. I have heard and I have seen. Practice! It is the one word that fills the Normnlite's breast with fear, dread, doubt, uncertainty, curiosity, ambition, energy', perseverance, joy, rapture, and several other fractional units of the dictionary. Almost any day you might hear a Junior say to a Senior: "Come dance and sing and merry be.” And the Senior answers the Junior: "My practice will not permit. you see.” And so it goes from the instant you find you must skip two or more classes to occupy a position in the “Class Line,” a position similar to that occupied by each of a hundred other fellow students. (Yes. there are strong class lines in the Old Normal.) Each waiting member looks as though he expenced to hear the final judgment of his life—there is no lightness and jollity there. At last the great transaction is done and you are privileged with a dozen or fifteen of the brightest, nerviest, most full-of-Iife boys and girls the world has ever produced—that is what you will say. at least, after a few days of storm and tempest. But the fun has just begun. Each and every member of your class has imaginative power galore. You ask how the Pyramids were built, and you learn: the Egyptians pounded sand together, and then raised it into an upright position. You ask what the axis of the earth is, and discover: the axis of the earth is the straight line on which it revolves around the sun. Your supervisor comes and tells you that you do not know how to ask questions, the direct opposite of what your parents have often told you. She points out more of your faults than you ever imagined you had, even in your moments of least conceit. You become industrious as can be. Your class takes precedence over the Bijou, the welsh rarebit, and the moonlight stroll. Practice becomes the excuse for divers forms of neglect in the realms above—that is, the floor above. It also becomes the excuse for neglect in the outside world. You buy postals and write your friends the mere words, "Practice—busy” in place of the usual letter. Incredulous? Well, just wait till you get there and see for yourself. P k Fifty-tight(Djaptrr ©np It was far back in the beginning of Time when the rivers were new and the mountains close unto the heavens, when the Dawn was magic and the Sunset mystery and Chaos stood just without, when humanity lived in feverish mobs that wot not what they wist; it was then that a great and mighty King lived and governed all the Earth, even unto the Great Abyss. He dwelt apart and away from men. Leagues of unpathed forest led up a lonely mountain on whose summit, behind massive gates and wall, stood that towered pile of huge rough stones which was the King’s abode. The King thought much, knew all great and gentle feelings, loved all truth. Out of his large wisdom he heard the song the Moon sings as it sways in the ether, and he felt the Poetry of Ages. His Court marveled at his so nearly perfect life. Beneath his stately garden trees the King walked at eve and early mom, and pondered over his people. For he wished to rule wittingly, and there was much charity within him. Often he would mount to his highest tower, sighting the cities in the hazy distance. Upon some long-traveling wind would be borne to him at times their roars and cries and the smoke of their unholy fires which nightly grew more terrible. These things grieved the King, for he saw that the people of the Earth troubled much and were full of unrest. He saw their need. He called together in his Council Chamber all the Sages, Poets, Prophets, and Philosophers of his Court (his Court was ever with him), and thus addressed them: "O Wise Men of the Realm, methinks the little people of the Earth are sick in soul. They moan continually and distress is ever with them. To-night 1 send out from my garden the white sacred doves. They will fly down the mountain, over the valleys and plains, with missives to chosen persons of whom 1 have heard good things. To-morrow there shall be cut a highway through the Forest to the outermost limits of this Mystic Land of Mystic Deeds, where, mayhap, we have been too happy, and that unsharingly. Be not astonished, but rejoiced when, before another Crescent comes, a long procession moves up the highway to our gates, for they will be those whom I have chosen. They will have come to learn of us, of you, all the subtleties, the charms and mysteries with which we gladden our existence here. I charge you, beloved, that you give them of the wonders, of your wisdom, that you help and guide them, for the Earth is sore in need, and I would send them forth, after a time, to ease its pain." Pair Fifty-nineWhen the King ceased speaking, patriarchal heads bowed and voices spoke in approval. The great chamber was quitted quietly. Soon, all throughout the Castle, doors were opening and closing. Each philosopher prepared his revelation, a great gladness in him. And so they came, those people of the worried Earth, wide-eyed at the mercy and beauty. They were taught noble thoughts, and how to live with one another and how to deal with man. They learned all industries, trades, and arts, and when at last they had got Understanding, the King appointed them to go back to the W'orld whence they had come, to stop its dins of War and frets of Peace, and make life right. He met them in his garden on that last day and gave to each the Key of Knowledge; also, he gave to their eyes Kindness, to their smiles Cheerfulness, to their hands Tenderness, and to their hearts Love and Courage. Then, a second procession moved along the highway, but down the slope, in the sunshine, to the cities far below. The Earth had known Aphelion and Perihelion. The races of man had increased. Many highways now wound through the Forest of the Mystic Land of Mystic Deeds to great gates in the Castle wall. Within were far more towers than before, and the place was well-nigh crowded with eager followers. For it had been decreed that whoever wished might come. Each year long trains went down the highways to help in the World, while, at the gates, new disciples were ever entering. As they dwelt and worked together here, they formed themselves into bands that they might learn the principles of brotherhood. Phko Sixtyfttyatir tauh of fflyatir Orrha—(Cnntmurh (Cljaptpr ®um Fhilakean was such a band, composed of men who had been tried through mystic tests, proved by magic ceremony, and instructed through sacred ritual, wisdoms given them by their Initiation, the foremost aid to the development of Philakean spirit. Weird sounds, issuing out of the Forest at night or from some dungeon window. proclaimed that a novice was learning the mysteries of the Secret Shrine. This initiation with its dark and solemn dignity and its wonderful display of force at work tended to bring each member into that harmony and fratemalism for which Philakean stood. Then, at last, close in the circle of brotherhood, their voices rang out mightily in song for the joy that was in them. These men, strong in high thinking and right living, were seldom other than victors in all Royal Combats and Contentions of Golden Tongues, and fitted themselves for a most worthy leadership. They took into their midst great problems of the Outer-world. In their assembly they held controversy concerning those troubles of the Earth and how they might mitigate them. It was out of lofty meditation and much learning that their fine judgments grew. So they went forth powerful workers of good. And the hoary inhabitants of the cities shouted always for those men who wore the Sign of the Gavels Crossed.4 (Offlrrra President Vice-President Sccretary-T reasurer Corresponding Secretary Marshal Critic Garret Stelsel Fred Durkee Albert Trojahn Walter Leukel William Schenke Arthur Whitcomb flrabrra Brann. Albert Clark. Carroll Donohue, Raymond Durkee, Fred Forward, Stantial Gau. Thomas Goggins, George Leukel, Robert W. Leukel. Walter A. Lipp, George Maxey. George Murphy. Hugh B. Murphy, Joseph Nygaard. Elmer L. O’Hara. Warren Reid, D. Logan Schenke. William F. Sperbeck, Earl Stauss. William F. Stelsel. Garret Taugher. William. Trojahn. Albert Whitcomb, Arthur J. Pate Slxty-thr«etiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii LETTHIE Affl (Offlrrra President .... Genevieve Finnegan Vice-President Phebe Jewell Secretary .... Mary Iverson Treasurer .... Marie Buckley Critic Beulah Murray Custodian .... Caroline Winegard fHrmbrra Apel. Elvira Kirwin. Mattie L. Arens. Margaret Libert, Addie Begley. Marian Murray, Beulah Bowring. Elcey Nelson. Jennie M. Buckley. Marie Philipps. Sophy Chamberlain. Florence Roffers, Marie Coffland, Beatrice Stevenson. Vcmetta Fellows. Avis Stockwell. Gladys Frame, Nelle Stocum, Hazel Finnegan. Genevieve M. Stillman, Gladys Helgeson. Lilian Tillotson, Ruby Iverson, Mary Truax, Clara Jewell. Phcbe Weidner. Alicia Johnson. Ella Winegard. Caroline Pag Slxty-flvoClip ffluBttr Hand of Brrba-- £otstttutrb (Chapter U-brrp Beloved of the Court and favored of the King were the fair maids of Alethean. Four of their number, the sweetest voiced, sang often for the pleasure of the royal assemblage, delighting with rare melodies brought from the Dawn and the Darkening. On their great Feast Day they joined hands in loyalty with their brothers Philakean, and beheld in them opponents at the yearly Contention of Golden Tongues. The motto of this sisterhood was Truth, and their purpose was true. In their lives worked that courage and purity which they saw in the red and white of Alethcan’s banner. During the Days of Instruction through which they must pass before they might wear upon their breasts the gleaming Ki Ki, these damsels learned patience and forbearance. When, after their time of Solitary Consideration of the World's Greatest Good, they came forth each from a lonely tower cell, they were ready in all faithfulness to affix their names to the sacred pledge. Alethean continually served Complete Womanhood, daily building her ideals, guarding her shrine, perfecting her ambitions, and doing her homage with Worth clothed in graces. They studied Music, Poetry, and the Philosophies of Great Minds, forgetting not the World-distresses which would, in time, have need of their compassion. All harshnesses they kept without their souls, ever harboring that refinement which is Truth. And when the World called them they went away among the sorrowing and trouble-laden, bringing peace. » «Ko Slxty-alxShr ffluotir Citin'! of fflyntir Qrrba-CCuutinurh (Omptrr iFmtr There was a Council Hall within the Castle which, during a season of the year, was sacred to the mysteries and wonders of those chosen youths and maidens who were banded together under the ancient name of Lyceum. Here, at that period, hung upon the wall the "great white diamond on the blue, emblem of true friendship and of loyalty," beneath whose inspiration the Lyccumitcs did sit in loftiest convention. A Crescent, too, was ever before them, gleaming with reflected beams from the lights of their own wisdoms, for this was an illustrious, clever company. They worked in marvels and their lives were full of excellence. With much forethought and meditation did they make ready for service without the gates. Unafraid of toil, calm before the cheers of fame, with eyes set to Perfection and hands linked in Purpose, they "shaped their own destiny.” A great unfailing friendliness was theirs, a knowledge of all good, and a judgment fit to strike all evils down. They went about among their fellows doing kindness, and the King forgot not their worthiness. 8ixty- ve°LYCBUMjiiaixp ILt e i uj ro President Vicc-Presiden Secretary Treasurer Marshal Critic OOffirrrB Wm. Skowlund Arthur Huebner AIarie Brady Osco Grady Arthur Pickering Alma Heldstab fflrmhrra Anderson, Ogette Baker. Elizabeth Borofka, Philip Brady, Marie Brockhaus, Clara Cardiff, Ella Carrier, Edith Clark, Catherine Cook, Emma Dahl. Henry Davis, Sibyl Fordice, Laura Gibson, Myrtle Grady, Osco Granger, Clifford Griffin. Edward Heldstab, Alma Heldstab, Mabel Hiller, Laura Hirsch. Everett Huebner, Arthur Kazda. Adolph Lindholm, Oscar Loew, Louise Loew, A ay Lynch, Elizabeth Mallien, Frank Messer, Margaret Molloy, Edna Atoore, Jesse Overton. Merle Parent, Elizabeth Parker, Launce S. Pickering, Arthur Prucha. Edward Pyatt, Kate Rice, Nellie Salisbury, Frances Schaub, Carl Seymour. Aterrill Shraa, Nicholas Skowlund. William Strack, Myra Tufts, Alillard Wall, Afabel Wiseman, Pearl Wrolsted. Julia Pag Slxty-nlnc- PHOENIX J L IP HI 0 E M n iz (Dfftrrra President Herman Meyer Vice-President . Herman Ritter Secretar ' Elsie Kaempfer Treasurer Lloyd Romaine • iflrmbrrB ! —L Bowen, Emmet Krohn, Henry Boye, Minnie Keuper, Orma Broderick, Sara Lewis, Bessie Colien, Clara Mattice, Paul Costello, Mary Meyer, Herman Cuff. Jennie McGill, Ella Dempsey. Ray Paulus, David Dresser, Ursula Peterson. Lawrence Godshall, Pearl Peterson, Ida Golden. Alice Ritter, Herman Hansen, Catherine Romaine, Lloyd Hensel. Alma Sloane, Bessie Huiras. Peter Whitehouse, Herbert Johnson, Arthur Whitehouse, Ella Johns, Thela Whelan. Peter Kaempfcr, Elsie Yankosky, Frances Kearncs. Edna Yankosky. Martha King, Thomas Zantow. Sophia . P»K« Stventy-oncChr fHjptir tanb of fflitntir Qrrta-Cuntiniirb (Chapter jFiuc Sharing the Council Hall at other seasons of the year were the members of Phoenix, a band like unto Lyceum. They, however, worked beneath the grey-green and wore upon their brow's the Weird Triangle, and claimed as permanent trophy of amicable combat with Lyceum that splendid sculptured head of one of the World’s Great Sons, which rests upon its pedestal within their sanctum. They scorned all insincerity, dealt in realities, sought "culture, not show." Their living was doing, their every word was wisdom, and their works stood ever-ready. pointing from truth to truth. The Sages of the Court gave them much honor, and the Philosophers bespoke for their careers much blossoming and abundant fruitage. When, on the Great Day. Lyceumites and Phoenicians closed their time of sojourn, the World, down in the valley whither they went, took on a gladness. The voices of children rang out happily from the silences, and the old clamor of unrest was stilled for much rejoicing. i aice s«v«nty-twoShr fHyBtir tatth of fttpBtir 0rrha--(£tmthutri) (fhaptrr § ix High up in a windowed turret of the Castle, stood a magic instrument, the Eye of the Court, huge on its mountings and its counterpoises. It was a great Refractor whose mysteries were tended learnedly by keen-eyed men. They wore a white-lettered, purple shield, and through the terrestrial eye-piece did observe all World-activities.—the records of thinkers, the deeds of heroes, the flights of fleets. For the Earth had many problems. Its seething human life was continually working, not always wisely, not always well. Its mountains, valleys, plains, and boundless oceans were dotted with the schemes and mechanisms of man’s devising. The observers mused upon these things and in conclave voiced their judgments, their solutions, and their remedials for wrongs. When they had done with their wise theorizings, out among the multitudes it came to be that their instruction led to mighty benefits. Their leadership set all forces working for the good. It opened the channels of Truth and flung wide the gates of Right Action, till Progress wrought by "Pen and Gavel—C. T. C." marked all avenues of Time. I’agc Sevcnty-threoflit13 S.H.lOX XVHHH;)3 II I (OffirrrB President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal Everett Hirsch Henry Dahl Arthur Huebner Frank Mallien Carl Schaub Edward Griffin fKrmbrra Brann, Albert Dahl, Henry Forward, Stantial Granger, Clifford Griffin, Edward Hirsch, Everett Huebner, Arthur Johnson, Arthur Kazda. Adolph Mallien, Frank Mattice. Paul Moore, Jesse Parker. Launce Paulus, David Petersen, Lawrence Prucha. Edward Puffer, Roy Ritter, Herman Schaub. Carl Stollberg, Paul Pane Sevpnty-rtvejDbakesprarc (fluk ifliaa lUpliBlcr’fi (Club Albrecht, Edna Martin, May Albrecht, Minnie Murphy, Hugh Calvert, Marion Phelan, Annette Cooley, Clara Rice, Nellie Jackson, Mattie Schenke, William Whitcomb. Arthur ittiBB ftimball'a (Club Ann is, Mildred Paynter, Jessie Begley, Marion Ryder, Julia Evans, Isabelle Smith. Gertrude Goodspeed, Lilian J. Stewart, Mavin Gorton. Helen Yankosky, Frances Iverson, Mary Yankosky, Martha ffliBB Srifre Club Bonzelet, Gertrude L. Murray, Mary K. Brockhaus, Clara A. Prahl, Minnie A. Davis, Vera L. Schoepel, Edna Loew. May A. Wheler. Ella Munsil. Mildred Zubrigg, Mae L. Pit i?o S«ventjr MvcnShr ifliiBttr Can!) of iflijBttr Drrfts--(£imtimirh (Charier Srurn Long before the time and beyond the ken of the Philosophers now dwelling at the Court, there had lived out in the Old World a Sage so great that all succeeding aeons have not ceased to do him honor. His was a wisdom of unequalled breadth and clarity. As all the diversities of life appeared before him. he looked into the minds of men and came to comprehend the Why that stands behind all human action. He found Truth in horror, Truth in beauty, and he wrote his myriad thoughts concerning his discoveries. After a time they covered many parchments. Now the people of the Ages were ever curious. All unaware, they came upon the philosophic tales of this great mind. Reading there, they started suddenly and shuddered at the revelation of their own particular sin. or rejoiced again over the recognition of a happiness like unto theirs. For surpassing large had been the Understanding of this Sage. He had perceived inexorable Ncmises, waiting unchanged through endless years; and Truth, unscarred by all deceits, unaltered in the midst of Time's disguises. In the Mystic Land of Mystic Deeds, certain disciples, zealous in the way of perfect knowledge, seeking a conception of right living, did peruse the pages of the Sage's script. They made of themselves three companies, each having for its head a Philosopher of the Court. Thus, eagerly they sought out the wonders which that living pen had worked. Through the hours of the night, they reflected upon those pictures of the World's prodigious struggle for Harmony,—upon the Sin of Over-Ambition, upon the whims of "a many-headed multitude.” upon that "man more sinned against than sinning.” upon "states unborn and accents yet unknown." on jest, on deepest tragedy. Seeing thus the time oft out of joint, they rejoiced to have been born to set it right. And their days were full of gladness because of their much knowledge. I» tj-»- vcnty-riRhlShe itii|Rtir Cattb nf flltiutir Orrita-Guutimirh (Cliagtrr 2igl|t Still other great ones had dwelt beyond the gates in times far gone, but it was to the fair wedded unity of two poet souls that a fourth company of disciples at the Court did do grave reverence. For these two had lived most fully and most sacredly, striving to rest the haggard World and keeping ever pure the inner sanctuary. They, too, had writ their thoughts and fancies, but in such exalted verse that he who read failed not to see in his own life a holy of holies. There was no "blot in the 'scutcheon" of their living which continually spoke out of its depths: — "God, set our feet low and our foreheads high. And teach us how a man was made to walk.” Out of deep sympathy and compassion did their wise words come, bringing healing for the wounds of ignorance and solution for all questionings. They taught the uplift of the World and their followers sought to:— "Know, not for the knowing’s sake, But to become a star to men forever." And the recompense of those whose souls flowed in with the Poet's song was brother-love and the presence of the Abiding Peace. Pag? Seventy-nineA IIKIIWMMi Cl.t'lt } - iroronmcufluD 151 frrrfl (Bffirrrr. President....................................Anna Stommel Secretary....................................Nellie La Perriere fflrmbrra Adams, Jessie Annis, Mildred Begley. Marian Briggs. Elizabeth Bverly, Esther Costello, Mary Dresser. Ursula Stommel. Fitzgerald. Clara Goodspecd. Lucile Hensel, Alma Krohn, Henry C. La Perriere. Nellie Sims, Jessie Sims. Nellie Anna Paie ‘ KI|fhty-ont 1 AI'DI'IION SOCIETYAmo tu COffirrro President Secretary and Treasurer Field Marshal Henry C. Krohn Elizabeth Baker Mr. Clfmans iHrmbrrfi Baker. Elizabeth Blank. Martin Bradley, Irene Buckstaff, Ralph Clark. Carroll Clemans. E. C. Dahl. Henry Durkee, Fred Eldredge, Freda Evans. Isabelle Finnegan. Genevieve Coggins. George Grady. Osco Hartung. Mata Hewitt, Vinnie Heubner. Arthur Jewell. Phebe Kerwin. Mattie King. Thomas Yankoski. Mathy, Eugene McCusker. Margaret Meyer, Herman Miller. Edna Molloy, Edna Murry, Mary Murphy. Hugh Palm. Ella Phalen, Anette Reed. Charles Reilly, Loretta Schenke. William Smith. Gertrude Stockwell. Gladys Stommel. Anna Truax. Clara Wcidner. Alicia Whelan, Peter Whitcomb. Arthur Martha Pago Elghty-throo$hr ittuBttr Canii of fHtjatir Orri r.--(£imtiuurii (tliapter Nine Wandering adown the sunny slopes and through the shadowy trees of the forest, in the springtime of the year, there went the most happy-hearted men and maids of all who sojourned at the Court. For, to them, the wooded hills were full of friends. The whispers of the Dawning, the croonings of the Darkening, the swerve and flutter of wings on summer breeze told of little dwellers in the foliaged bowers and swaying tree tops. Look carefully as you go. patient reader, for there are others living to this day in green valleys that you know. Behold! There is one now on the bough of that live-oak in the sunshine, his dainty head up-tilted and his feathered throat pulsing and a-quiver with his carol, all blithesome, all praising God. Ah! in the long ago, how such song brought gladness to the Court, and rejoicing to the hearts of forest lovers, as it trilled to the castle windows when the Sun was coming up over the cities far below, the cities of that world which was daily growing happier! Page KUthly-four3hf fH.uslir Cauft of ffitiatir Drrfts--(£un!ituir? (Eliaplrr am When the soul delights in doing and its ways are full of kindness, when it clasps all the joy and sorrow of the World in compensating tenderness, down in its depths there is born a song, for “music is love in search of a word." To a few in the Land of Mystic Deeds this rare completeness came. A gracious Lady of the Court chanced to hear the songs and was thenceforth moved to lend her charms and wondrous thrilling voice that they might know the mysteries of music. It was not long after that ere their voices arose in harmonies before unheard, in melodies wherein were told sweet tales of Sylvia, triumphs of heroes, or anthems of praise. Their echoes waked the spirit of the languishing and laggard till life went pulsing on in new glad fervor. Patte Klrhty-flvrGLEB CLUB • fl t'ftrrro Director .... Miss Hannah C. Cundiff President .... Albert Brann Secretary .... Elsie Kaempfer Treasurer .... Mildred Annis Accompanist .... Miss Katherine Williamson ffirmbrra Albrecht, Edna Annis, Mildred Borofka, Philip Brann. Albert Clark, Carroll Clark, Catherine Dave. Pearl Davis, Alan Davis. Vera Dickinson. Ruth Feldt, Alice Fellows, Avis Forward, Stantial Fox, Dora Godshall, Pearl Goodspeed. Hersalora Helgeson, Lilian Heraty, John Hucbner, Arthur Jantz, Edward Johnson, Arthur Kaempfer, Elsie Lake, Ruby Leach. Bennella Leland, Ona Mallien, Frank Matt ice, Paul Miller, Edna Moore, Jesse Murphy, Hugh Murray, Beulah Nelson. Jennie O'Hara, Warren Payntcr, Jessie Pcrrigo, Inez Petersen, Lawrence Pickering. Arthur Pierce, Abbic Reid. Logan Schenke, William Scovil. Gleason Singler, Margaret Stauss, William Stillman. Gladys Stockwell, Gladys Stocum, Hazel Thelan, Katherine Tillotson, Ruby Trojahn, Albert Truax, Clara Vandc Plashe. Dorothy Weinman, Katherine Wells. Grant Pago E!ghty- «v« n I (iKIIMAN ClltCl.K©fftrrra President Henry C. Krohn Vice-President Elsie Kaempfer Secretary . Minnie Boye T reasurer Clara Brockhaus fHrmbrra Apel. Elvera Dietz. Mrs. Messer, Margaret Barkow, Clara Foth, Annette Meyer. Herman Begley, Marian Hanson. Nancy Peterson, Ida Boyce. Minnie Hartung. Mata Phillips, Sophia Brockhaus. Clara Hensel, Alma Prahl, Minnie Brooks. Beatrice Iverson. Man' Reid. Logan Buchholz, Emma Jackson. Mattie Stauss. William Buchholz, Lillie Kaempfer. Elsie Stommel, Anna Byerly, Esther Keuper. Orma Trojahn. Albert Chamberlain. Florence Krohn. Henry C. Erdman, Dorothy Davis. Sybil La Perriere. Nellie Weinman, Katherine Devine, Mae Leland. Ona McCusker. jMarguerite Zantow. Sophia B. MACK DRESDEN "Dutch'' Ach Himmel! The chief instigator of the German Circle! High Mucky-Muck of the Summer School! State Examiner for Civil Service! Member of City Library Board! A theatrical trainer of great prominence! The best-natured man of the whole faculty! Klirlity-nlnr Das ist gut genug!Shr fflijatir Canb nf fHyattr Srrba—(Coutinueii (Hljaptrr tEUntcn Now the peoples of the Earth spoke diverse tongues. Their crying needs were voiced in babel. Strange sounds told their common thoughts, their happiness, and their distress. Faithful disciples at the Court saw that to work well among them they themselves must know the different speech of mankind. And they knew that in other languages had been written other records of great lives and the deed of the wise and willing of other centuries. Zealots always in the search for that which is good and that which is learned, they formed a band of students of that foreign tongue wherein had spoken, long ago, the great souls of one called Goethe and that other Poet, Schiller. So there was in them no lack of knowledge, but a great efficiency and readiness which colored all their after effort among the multitudes. f HK« NinetyShe fflyvlir Catib of tfUtatir Orrha-Cmittmirh (Cliaptrr uJutrlitr There were times in the year when all the Court went out to see the warrior host, in battle array, pass down through the gates to the World to fight for the honor of their King. Behind the white and golden banner which floated at their head, came first a company of slender-bodied men. some of whom wore helmets, strange masks, and huge, unmeaning gauntlets, or carried smooth clubs and small leather orbs. After them, young women, deep-chested, splendid women with braids of heavy hair and steady, fearless eyes. They had no armor but their beauty and their garb of black. She who led them was surpassing fair and bore uplifted a large, light sphere, the mystic means of all their victor)’. Cloe following them was a band of men, lithe of limb, clad in short white tunics, with gold bands athwart their breasts and sandals on their feet. They were eager of face and walked lightly over the stones of the highway. Lastly, strode those stalwart braves with shaggy hair and bodies girt about with cloth and leathern armor. Valiance was pressed on ever)’ brow and hardiness moved in every well-trained muscle. A certain fierceness touched the somber smile which was upon their lips. Down from the gates this resolute throng took its gallant way. 'midst blare of trumpets, flaunting flags, and voices all encouraging. The Eagle screamed over the White and Gold, and the Victory was that of Right. Far back in the beginning of Time, a King had walked beneath his stately garden trees at eve and early mom. pondering over his people. And so the Earth has ceased its troubling and human life over all the globe lives in the spirit of the King’s great gift and walks in the pathway of Peace. Page Ninety-on 1 FIR ST FOOTHAI.I. TKAM Mimtpra of the “(ST football SCHENKE Leukel Sperbeck Lindholm Blank Petersen Lipp Goggins Borofka Trojahn Ruckweed Forward Reid Hayes Learned Wright ItafikrtbaU Whitcomb SCHENKE Turner PRUCHA Stollbkrg » SKCONI FOOTIIA1.1. TK.VJI I’asro Nlnotv-«hiv ®hr (Cup (6amr We went down there to win, do not think it a sin. For our record ere then had been hum; We knew we were it, and feared not a bit, That the fates would deny us this plum. With new cleats on each heel, 'twas but normal to feel That a cup would be ours ere the night; We sang praises to Maex and thought, too. of the facts. How they'd shine when brought into the light. O. ’twas hard, students dear -maybe you'll shed a tear Poor old Blank shed his blood on that field. Bill got cracked in the back thought he'd sure need a hack. But never one mite would we yield. We got happy, um. ya something like a new pa. We did carol and dance in our joy; Soon then B'rofka awoke. It was thus that he spoke: Who won in this game here I "soiy.” He got ha. ha and josh, this young lad from Oshkosh. But say. pray, don’t blame him at all; We had lost so “viel” games and made "Dennis" our names. That this boy did not joy, for he thought we had lost it again. A NOTH Kl VIKW OF NYKAAIU 'K CCCKOOS Pjikv Nlnol.v-fourSljr IFatr of thr (Slairtalnra Your scribe now takes his pen in hand To write the latest news; Some things have happened to our band; To tell I can’t refuse. Joe Hayes was hurt on Wednesday night. An awful football game! His leg was broke—1 think the right— But honored is his name. And Learned next was sent to bed With a fractured collar bone. While Trojahn had the weakest head When we thought it made of stone. And Leukel's arm was in a sling. He had a broken hand. Then came another awful thing— "Coach" broke his nose so grand. But Huckweed’s fate was worst of all: He had a broken heart; And now you see him in the hall. With wounds from Cupid’s dart. At last our gallant team did win A trophy cup so rare; And now they pass us on the street With heads high in the air. Thus life is full of ups and downs. We know it mighty well; I think to close will not be wrong. Since there’s no more to tell.KVHA I I VII AH MS VH ASH 1 1JFuntbaU Yes, we had a football team. The team beat Appleton High by a score of 8 to 0. They then donned their new armor. They certainly looked fine in those new togs, but nevertheless they were beaten by Marquette by the score of 45 to 0. They played the local High School next. Of course, they didn't have to. as we beat them handily last year, which showed them that we could do it. Somehow or other, however, the Highs "got the jump” on our boys, and continued to jump on them until the last whistle blew, when they were 24 points ahead, and our boys weren't even well started. The next game was with Northwestern University of Watertown. The fellows said that they would have a look-in in that game, and they did ; but that was all, for Northwestern speedily pulled the shade over their eyes to the tune of 33 to 18. "Well.” they said."we’ll beat Carroll or we’re no good." But they didn’t; 11 to 0 is the condensed story of the game. One fellow said: "We could have beaten them, if it wasn't for a sprinter they had whom we couldn't catch." The score at Stevens Point was against our team. too. They then waited a long time, took the hoodoo by surprise, and beat Wayland Academy, 15 to II. The second team may have caused the defeats of the first team, as they were out scrimmaging against them nearly every night, and took the ginger out of them so completely that the first team simply couldn’t play when Saturday came around. A proof of it is the way they handed it to Wayland after the second team disbanded. That second team was certainly there strong. With two-thirds of their men playing their first game, they kept the crowd from going home disappointed from that memorable Normal-High School affair, although they were beaten by the score of 5 to 0. After the first team played a curtain raiser with Northwestern University, the second team held New London down to a score of 4 to 0. Like many other young hopefuls, they annexed the idea that they didn’t have to practice, so New London rubbed it into them the second time to the tune of 27 to 6. Well, anyway the season developed a good bunch of material for next year, and although the most of our opponents beat us. we won two. HatikftbaU The season of 1908-’OP proved the biggest success financially of any we have had. Still the boys, although they seemed to play good games, lost a majority of them. The first game of the season was played with the Sheboygan Highs on their floor. Our boys won out by a score of 35 to 22. My, such a brilliant start! The next game on the schedule was with Company G at Appleton. They also proved easy marks, even though they did have two Lawrence men with them. The final score was 43 to 21. Now our hopes were high. But then came a bad break in our winning streak. Lawrence cleaned us up by the score of 26 to 17 on their floor. Ripon College were sure easy for the Normals here. The game was the first in the new gymnasium. What a large crowd was present to cheer the boys on. and we won out by the score of 22 to 7. In one of the roughest games seen here, Lawrence beat our boys by a score of 27 to 17. Now for the saddest tale of all. On the night of February 5, the Normals stepped out onto the Armor) dancing floor at Ripon to play the Ripon College team. On this slippery- floor our men could do nothing at all. and were beaten by the score of 50 to II. Wayland Academy and St. John’s Military Academy each took a reef in our main-sail to the tune of 38 to 37 and 37 to 17 respectively. And last but not least. Appleton High School walked off the floor with a 26 to 17 score in their favor. O death where is thy sting! Paw NlniMy-m-voii1 ;il I.S‘ I I It NT ItASKKTItVI.I. TKA.M(girls’ trot Saobrtball (Tram NAME 1’os hi on COMPLAINTS SPECIAL SIT N 1 FAVOR 1 I E EXPRESSION I. Clara Fitzgerald Center “Why can't we play the boys' first team? We’d heat ’em any day.” Jumping "Aw, shoot!” Emma Sawthi Side Center and Manager "1 spoiled two l oxes of stationery writing to arrange a game with Appleton." Tackling “Say. kids, brace up!" 3. Gladys Stillman Forward “There's isn’t a guard can cover me up." Reaching “Whee!” 1- Mildred nnis Forward “Why can’t 1 make more basket.?”’ Yelling -Hi—i—1—ir 5 Margiekitk McCuskkk Guard "We never get the hall down at our end.” Guarding "I’lay-ay-ay ha-a-a-ll." 0. 11 ELEN H ARK 1 NOTON Guard “Why can't we tour the state, anyway?” Plunging "GockIucss. gracious. Agnes!" 7- Erma Haase Guard (Suh) “What’s the use of having a suh guard? The guards never get knocked out." Sticking “Here y’are!" X. Alta Jacobsen Side Center (Sul.) “1 don't get enough chances to play." Squelching (Ifficials "Say. 1 wish you wouldn't walk quite all over me!" 0. Miss Fisiier Coach "You don't nlav high enough in the ai’.” Coaching "O! gua’d!” (■Strlo' Haehrtbull Manager . . . . Emma Sawtkij. Seniors . . . . . Ci.ara Fit gerai.ii Junior. . Helen Harrington Sophomores . Josephine Mahoney Freshmen Genevieve McMahon (»irl» Touriinim-nl April 7—Freshmen 10. Sophomores u. April 15—Seniors 9. Sophomores 10. April 16—Juniors 26, Freshmen R. April - o- Juniors 13. Sophomores 12. April 22 Seniors 10, Freshmen 4 April 27- Juniors 9. Seniors 8. 4'ha tnpiun Ten in Centers—Leila Tyriver. Emma Sawtcll. Guards— Emma Bnchholz. Helen Harrington. Eorwards—Nina Edwards, Bessie Lewis. thirupn of tUmia" SnakrtbaU Cramo Frmhni Dll Pll'mmek . . Center McFarland . Guard Deupsev . . Guard S ovil . . Forward 1't'RNKK. (Capl.) Forwanl Games won—7 out of 9. Soplimnorr Mattue . . Center Rick weed . . Guard ItoROEKA . . Guard Davis . . Forward Gao. (Capt.) . Forward Games won—4 out of 9. Junior Tkoj aii n . • Center Reid . . - Guard Staiss . . • Guard 1.1pp. (Capt.) - Forward Maney . . • Forward Games won—ft out of Senior Htascii Wells. (Capt.) • SlTRRFA K SlIRAA . Ijcukel Games won—1 Center Guard Guard Forward Forward out of 9-HJKSII.M AN HOYS HASKKTBALI. TKA.MIV VHX II VIIXHMSVtl .S'lHI!) HOIV.Il STI’DENTS" C'llHISTl AN ASSOCI ATION$ indents Association ODfftrrra of Iflrtt'ii vfhriettan Association President . Vice-President . Secretary • Treasurer . D. Logan Reid ARTHUR Hf.I’BNER Henry Dahl Wji. F. Stai ss itirutbrrs Brann. Albert Jantz, Edward Johnson. Arthur Krohn. Henry Matt ice. Paul Parker, Launce Pickering. Arthur Puffer. Walter Whitehouse. 1 lerliert President . Vice-Presidents Secretary Treasurer . (OtTirrrn of Hlomrtfa Christian Ansoriutiott ......................... Vinnik Hewitt Jessie Payntek. Normal ..................... Jessie Adams. Academy I Christabel Jewett. Oram. Room .........................Elsie Wood .........................Annie Drummond tial of y. HI. (£. A. (birls Annis. Mildred Peake. Miss Tillotson. Gretta Adams. Jessie Pcasley. Florence Dresser, Ursula Heigh. Effic Prahl, Minnie Jewett. Christabel Bowen. Miss Potter. Mis- Peck. Jennie Carrier. Edith Pate. Ruth Wheeler. Ella Cook. Emma Rooney. Miss Drummond. Amy Evans. Isabelle Sims. Jessie Hodge, Evangeline (iodshall. Golda Sherburne. Marie Paynter. Jessie Godshall, Pearl Torbenson, Otelia Whitehouse. Ella Hcldstab. Alma Webster. Miss Schlitz. I.ouisc Jones. Naomi Wiseman. Pearl Houghton. Nina Lyman. Florence Angel 1. Grace Sommers. Ella Stewart. Mavin Stewart. Fannie Washburn. Edith Marvin. Miss Jennie Learned. Edith Hewitt. Vinnic Mead, Della Wood, Elsie Feldt. Alice Mcssncr, Clara Cuff. Jennie Markham. Ella Moody, Viria McDowell. Ella Sims. Nellie R.A IFpiu JFarultg Jfarts Conundrums with answers on page 123. • If you Inform tlio»e member of ihc faculty who wo nrniu-n you kum x without the nld of the lint of answer In the rear of the book, you will jret an extra 10 in xU.-h ola ea a you may have under tliom.) WHO ARE THEY? 1. Infinitesimal. 2. Maratime obsoletes. 3. Lumberjack's motto. 4. A dance of Highlanders. 5. When good fellows get together it is 6. What you think the other fellow should do. 7. As such. Prof. Mitchell claims to be extremely proficient. 8. To do what is considered very ungentlemanly (depends upon circumstances). 9. Excellent to rejuvenate boarding-club Review of Reviews. 10. Change the first letter of the name to "L'’ and apply to anyone you wish. The reporters have a thousand eyes, 1 have but two: How can 1 hope to hide All the wicked things I do? And Whitehouse has a thousand slips. My share but three; But say. won't I be awfully glad When I am free. ROSE C. SWART "Rosie” What a woman she is! When we get discouraged, and feel blue over everything, and come to the conclusion that we never can do anything anyway, all we have to do is to see what Miss Swart has made of herself. Mounting over every obstacle that has come in her way, she has reached a goal of perfection in her art that few can boast of. With the deepest of respect and love, our students invariably express their thankfulness to the one who has guided them so surely in applying the principles of pedagogy, which they understood so vaguely, when first they assumed the responsibility of practice. She is ever a friend, and a true one. Pagf une-humlreil KuurMUSICAL OPERA the tread mill MUSIC BY FRANK F. MITCHELL LYRICS BY MARY E. APTHORP IHatrh the IJrnfpssnr Zr tiuUish ICaitijuaijp 3’m tanking Jfnr ffltj ant ahr M’s - an - Vb tjr (Ditir am i Satr an M3nrk ©it fftnnhmi ahr Cpyptth nf thp fHtll Jjf 3 ©nig Sail thp Nprup. Suns with Tremendous Success by the World-Renowned Singer of Knfoosiluni. FREDERICK 1«. CLOWCopyright According to School Law of L. W. BRIGGS June I, 1909Wb-hb-Wb e -X------ ±IEC 3 : i-ii-i-1 T—r F—P w V -: U him t- y -i.i.i-i-j-j.i u; i j j J J 1. I hear the bell the 2. The U’s • to • B's are eight-o-clock bell. Tlrra stu-denls are go-mg pell • moll: With wor - thy jays, For they hail from the Nor-mal ways: You can ft 3jS I 'id4 pm - ' m v—o -M f-t T - «• » »• m f (m v p _ -C_ • r — 7 40 r r r • « I ' 1- tJ r v note-books, and find them in o „ r pa pers, and P. 0. R's. syl - la - bi. an - y old place at all lor they i i—r' fol-ios sure-ly and mu • si • cal bars have plcn-ty ol gall: Pro- i i i T J 2 I 1 „ V t a • 1 • • r»— a- m -- mV V D m ha « —nj=zr —y— - ■ zlrS a—c— "r —rrr - -I - £- r 0- »- j JL r T b« —— T T a— if- — » —aw-- »—r— lJZ n „ ■ • • r. -l. . _c a 1 r . p Hop-ing and fear-mg they fcss-ors. and law-yers. and Am go to their room, to doc • tors too. look lor suc-cessor to hear their doom: As teach-ors and house-wives not a few: So V. - m j iJ ve old ? "on time. As in ye old en in ye old Ten time, here's to them all once more. in ye old en So here's to them all once H Ho more: r=Ex- mm J LU i r1 f f 4-ii come till round a bump er fill it to the 3 'M m cr =r i m = : iy.w I . i i -- ii m brim V To the toil - ers in the Tread mill we will ¥ -_af— .y- 4=a N. I i N -i L± i=t : ± 1 —■ crO • x "X £Vocill .111(1 IllstrillllCMlttll Su T« SS«‘S KHOM Til K NKW MISICAI. COMKIIV "King 3n(h)tt A. ffi.” I.yrir by IONK McCAITHKY Mimic by 'I US. 1. A. KIORUAN Jolly Old Potentate .......................... Look in the Book and See...................... Claim Thou Thine Own.......................... I'll Do or Die................................. Every One You Meet Has Troubles............... Old Father Time ... ........................... The Lad Who Leads.............................. • Instrumental9 Selection...........................Si.00 March .... Waltzes................................CO Schottischc Will. A|.»lodir. 19 "KluA 1 .«W $ .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 $ .50 .50 KI CCRKSFI I. M'MBKKS FROM "Sihr £ rijflnlmaster ’ l.yriro by .IOKKPI1I.NK HBNIIKKSON M imir by I AT. KING Just Keep Cool.............................................$ .50 We’re Civilized (Cultured Chorus).............................50 We Always Work the Public.....................................50 The Art of Making Up..........................................50 In the Little School of One...................................50 We’ve Never Discovered Him Yet................................50 How I Love My Teacher.........................................50 Instrumental Selection Waltzes . Will. AiM.lodirn In “Thr lliirgom.iolrr $1.00 March ................................$ .50 .60 Lanciers ...............................50 FOR SALE AT THE STATIONER SSCHOLASTIC AND INTER-SCHOLASTIC ORATORY AND DEBATE©raturs El.MRS I- XyoAAMO The Menace of Concentrated Wealth First Place. The Effect of the French Revolution Upon Modem I )emocracy Sarah Hkodohck The Ireland of Today. Second Place. HVCII Mfkt'HV Abraham Lincoln. Third Place. Phko One-hundred ElevenJohn Weixberckk Fheh Sommers Herbert Steiner ST EVENS POINT TEAM Junior Drliatr OIHHOIM. rniOAY IVCNINO. APRIL • • QUESTION Resolved, That Congress should enact a law guaranteeing deposits in our National Banks. Affirmative............................Stevens Point Negative .............................Oshkosh Decided in favor of the affirmative, two to one. Albert Irojaiin A. J. Whitcomb D. Lot.ak Rem OSHKOSH TEAM PdKi One-hun lre t TwelveEvmsTT C. Hiksi’ii E. Spkmieck OSHKOSH TEAM Geokce M. Gogciss Jlutcr- tatr iDrhatp TO ■( OCVtTCO « V 1. T NORMAL, IU. QUESTION Resolved, That cities in the United States having a population of over 25,000, should adopt a commission form of government. Affirmative .. ✓■......................Norma!. III. Negative ..............................Oshkosh Thomas 'Hekn Inez IIkuuks ILLINOIS TEAM Eaki. Case I'iik - Oni'-hundrol ThirteenWalter A. Leukel Stantial Forward l II I LAKE AN TEAM Garret Stelsel IGurrum-JJhtlakrau Debate TO OC HCLO IN THt AUDITORIUM JUNC 9 QUESTION—Resolved, That the Inter-State Commerce law should be so amended as to allow pooling. Affirmative ..................................Lyceum Negative .................................... Phiiakcan Edward Griffin Charles Henry Dahl LYCEUM TEAM Carl F. Schaub Paice One-hundred FourteenAnktte Phelan Elizabeth Baker Xei.l!f Rice I.YCH1M TRAM ICyrrum-ptortttx Debate TO BC Hf 10 IN THC AUOITONIUM JVNC 14 QUEST1 ON—tfeso mi. That the United States should offer no further subsidies to its shipping industry. Affirmative ..................................... Lyceum Negative ....................................... Phoenix Lawrence C. Peterson Marv A. Costello Ray A. Dempsey PIIOK.NIX TEAM Page One-hundred FifteenAlrthran-lllulakrait Drrlators Jennie Kelson £ Garret Stelsel Phoebe Van Dyke Jewell Third Place D. Logan Reid First Place Gladys Stillman Second Place Uvgii B. Mi'rphv Pas Ono-humlred SixteenTil K ADVANCE STAFFShr AlUunirr Staff Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Infield . Outfield . Associations . Exchange Athletics Humorous Poet Artists Business Manager Assistant Manager Launce S. Parker Gladys Stockwell Elvira Apel Earl Sperbeck Nellie LaPerriere Mabel Gillett Edward Prucha Elmer L. Nygaard I Gladys Stillman Agnes Crawley } Hazel Stocum 1 Paul Stollberg Lawrence Peterson Clifford Granger JOSEPHINE HENDERSON “Empress" Who would think that Miss Henderson, with her great dignity, and her charming conventional manners, could be the biggest cut-up in the faculty? Every member of the faculty will bear us out when we say that she can create more genuine fun than any one else in school. It was she that was the genius behind the faculty Bijou: and do you remember the sparkling humor she created the morning she told how Mr. Hewitt was led into being her proxy speech maker? And yet. the best thing about Miss Henderson is, not her ability to liven us all up now and then, nor her beautiful manners, but that inherent quality of usefulness which is the fundamental of real culture. Pave One-hundred EighteenAftrrthmiitfjt (A FIT IN FIVE SPASMS) Our Second played New London, The game was mighty hot. But it wasn’t in the battle That Durkee boy was shot. Bill Daley played at half back; But as the game was slow. Our William got to snoozing. And some one swiped his dough. Frank Mallien was there also; But the fellows talked too deep, So Frankie, dear, rolled over. And quickly went to sleep. But Smith, who is a speller. Was pensive all the day; Until, late in the evening- He laughed his cares away. And there was still another At whom the rest all laughed; Whose name we dare not mention Because he has a graft. "Auburn” Reid in Virgil Class (dramatically): "Shall 1 speak, be silent, or keep still?” Page One-hundred Nineteen( oob attb Sab aastr tn Siair Sreaaiug Compare this elaborate, inappropriate coiffure with the design suggested in our other cut. How over dressed this child looks! How foolish to burden her with a fashion beyond her years! I«ct us see no more of this on such immature heads. The above portrays a very simple and appropriate style for the Freshman maiden to arrange her hair. It is entirely in keeping with her innocence and youth. We hope that this arrangement will be followed in the future by the children of the class of 1912. It not pleasing to see the young Sophomore girls adopting any such frivolous and elaborate coiffure as this. We sec altogether too many Sophs adorning this style which is so far beyond their (y)ear.v This neat and simple style of hair dressing is girlish and becoming. Xo fashion so suits a young girl's face as this one. devoid of all eoqueitishness and flnfYy-rufTles. Pane Ono-humlred Twenty1 r L 6nnd and Sad (Baste itt Satr Dressing Hut the Junior girl—bless her! is beyond criticism. The putT. the roll, the coquettish curl, are all bceomiiiK to her. We cannot censure her.—she is as dainty and youthful as we could wish her. she is as dignified and gracious as a f aculty lauy. So here's to her—Our Junior Girl! We can sec absolutely no sense in such a display of frivolity among the Seniors. We expect them to have their minds fixed unon something higher and more serious than the arrangement of their hair. On the other hand, let our dignified Senior adopt some such style as this. Those who so soon expect to become schoolma’nms will do well to settle down to the inevitable in ibis matter ns in others. Imk- One-hutwtred Tw. nly-'ii President Keith, in Morning Exercises: Hallowe’en was originally a holy evening. Now it is a holy terror of an evening. 1 shall need to have somebody remove my swing for me. An Extract from a Dictation Eraantt In DrvlwJ and Drlomrd Spelling fit lx strongly urged by the Quiver staff that this form of spelling be instituted In the regular written work of the school. It has for Its backing two great linguistic authorities. Warren Smith and Charles Reed.) A KLOS SHAV 4 L 1 K L. O U shud hav Cn it! It wuz xtremly Xlting. Mis Kundif rcchcd 4 hi C, and slipt braking her ankl. She crid 4 help in an XCdinglE anim8ted voyc. Strang 2 rc!8. L 1 K L cam to her asistans with grat XPDNC. He found her Nduring the pan with XLNt 42d. He XlOdcd hiz handz and LEV8tcd her 2 hiz sholderz and started 2 tak her 2 the Jim. MYr thot tha were eloping. He cawld Mrfe, and 2gether tha pursud the 2. LIKL herd them kuming. He had no tim 2 X10U8; hiz NMEz handz wer MT. so tha gand on him. He ran out ov the Est dor, but he went so fast that he fel over the iren raling and presipit8ted Mis Kundif in 2 a mud-pudl. Myr and Mrfe resqd her. LIKL Xpland the afarc. and Xl0u8ed hiz Dd in ther mindz 2 som XlOt. But tha wer not satisfied. Tha had an IdA that he wud not hav mad such hast if he wuz not gilT ov some krim. so tha started 2 serch him. He strugld, but ov no aval. When tha lukd in 2 hiz inur kote poket. tha found a Bshll program nctle folded. Mrfe sed. “Myr. this Felo LIKL went 2 the BshU som nit this week, and that is whi he fald in Sisero the other da. I Dtal U 2 tel Mis Apthorp." LIKL Beam Xlted and begd them 2 let him XP8 hiz Dsetful kondukt. He just winkd. and smilz spred over ther facez. and the 3 wnt of singing. "We wont get Horn until morning" with vigRus tonz. leving Mis Kundif in the stowt armz of Roman. who carEd her 2 her horn, feling vcrE retched inDd. Pnge One-hundred Twenty-two£ til mill In fflarrru uuth Warren Smith has left us. He’s gone away to teach; That boy has missed his calling. He should have gone to preach. Warren wrote the humor While on the Quiver staff: All he said was crazy. You couldn’t help but laugh. We re sorry that he’s left us. For he was quite a lad; And every time we saw him. We just could not be sad. Shril Arc 1. SMALL. 2. BRIGGS. 3. HEWITT. 4. FLING. 5. FAIRWEATHER 6. BEYE. 7. FISHER. 8. PEAKE. 9. SAGE. 10. ROONEY. Pan ? One-hundr ! Twrenty-thr© r What a wonderful little lady Miss Fisher is. She can conduct a class of one hundred men and women with just as much ease and effectiveness as she does the little children in the first grade. What a necessity it is that gymnastics be taught by a fervent believer in the theory of physical training. Yet how much more clearly are the principles of physical culture grafted into our academically crowded brains when we have such a living example as Miss Fisher to lead us. MARGARET E. FISHER “Bublah" En tlir (Third ©uartrr (Class in (£ijm (1) Miss Fisher:—You gi'ls a'c the fi'st ones to begin you' wo’k in this beautiful new. big. sunny gymnasium, and fo' that reason you ought to do splendid wo k. and go out at the end of the qua'ta' in a betta' physical condition. I should neva' wish to meet any of you on the street, with a little narrow chest, round shoulda's. and a hump in youa’ back. Nowhca else in Wisconsin is thca' a gymnasium equal to oua’s except at the University of Wisconsin at Madison. We have a beautiful running track, one-fifteenth of a mile around, and I hope to see you using it often befoa’ class. Oua' apparatus has not come as yet, but we have sent foa’ fine, new, "up-to-date” apparatus. Just sec this beautiful big floa'. Those black ma’ks wee made by the young men who played basketball and wo'e rubba' tennis shoes, and the soles melted. The janita' in o’da' to get the ma’ks off. will be obliged to take them one by one. so don’t wca’ rubba tennis shoes on this floa’, evah!! Down on the fi’st floa' we have beautiful showa's, and the bath room is of Tennessee ma'blc the very' best we could possibly get and the showa's a’e excellent, inasmuch as they combine pressa' and temperatu’e. You would have to pay three dolla's foa' one combining pressa’ and temperatu’e. if you we'e to go down town. Thea' a'c ai'ed apa'tments fo' youa’ suits, and seventy-six dressing apa'tments. When thea' a'e to be games played he’ah. chai’s can be placed in the running track, and no one but the playahs and officials will be allowed on the floa’. You see that white ma'ble thing ova’ nea' the doa’. That is the bubblah. which was presented by the class of 1908. The basketball playa’s can get wata’ thea' when they play. That is a bounding boa'd hanging from the ceiling and. as you see. it has a basket on each side. We can have two basketball games going on at the same time. The gi’ls only use seventy-two feet; but when the boys play, that boa'd is pulled up and they use the whole field one hundred and eighteen feet. That boa’d is mo'e botha' than everything else hca'. It took the gi'ls fifteen minutes to get it down, and thea' a'e neva' any young men around to help when we need them. We have rest rooms, testing rooms, and class rooms, too. which a’e all my hea't could desia’. (Looking at her watch.) Oh! dea'! It is two fifteen already. 1 had no idea it was so late, and I wanted to teach you how to get youa’ toes down fi’st in the ma'ch, but we will have to wait until the next time. I'jik On«—liundwl Twenty-fourWK TWO Kll s IS dll'MS Slir Chrrr tyiiiha The Sigh of Practice. Sci-ence of Education. Psy chology. The class of 1909 has a "Rara Avis. ' This bird is a songster whose habitat is southeastern Wisconsin, near Madison, it having been seen first at Lodi. It migrates to Oshkosh and vicinity in September and returns in June. It is an unusually graceful bird, small and delicately made, with exquisite coloring. Its note is sweet and unusually Hi (high), but has often been heard to sound like "Peter, Peter." This bird belongs to the group called Fellows. Later catalogues will undoubtedly place it in another group. We are not able to say which one. however. Present indications show a tendency toward more extended migration. I'nite Otu-hun.lm.i Tweniy-rtveahr ifirflt Dai| of JJrartirr ararhiitg Scene—Terror-stricken individual in recitation room ten minutes too early for her first class. Oh. dear! Oh. dear! What ever shall I do? How is a person supposed to introduce herself to her class, or does she introduce herself? Why did 1 ever ask for a Geography class; really I can't remember whether rivers run up hill or down hill, and where on earth are the Rocky mountains? Oh. gracious me. my mind’s so muddy. And eleven children! How can I ever manage so many? I’m so glad I wore my long skirt and a clean waist and my hair done up on my head without a----------, oh, what should I do if my supervisor should come in. and does one say: “Be seated, class," or "class, be seated.” and ought I to sit down to talk or run around? No! I mean dance around, oh. what do I mean today, I never was so, oh! there goes the bell! Why don’t the children come? Am I in the wrong room or can this be a holiday? I just feel in my bones that something is wrong and see. there goes that supervisor after the class. I feel so relieved, but why should they have forgotten to come today? And I musn't let anyone sit in the broken desk or speak until I call upon him, and I just know they'll giggle and pass notes and then, but why doesn't she come back with my class? I’m so faint. Shall I grow pale and thin over my class, and get so haggard that my poor dear family won't know me when I walk in at the wicket gate at summer vacation? But. there! there! I just musn't cry, and where’s my chamois? 1 know my nose is red. and there goes another bell! Yes! Classes are passing and here comes my class at last. Guess that first bell wasn't for me at all. If my knees and hands wouldn't shake so much! I do hope I don’t look too dressed up. Thank goodness 1 had one long-sleeved shirt waist, clean! Here they are! “Good morning, children, no, I mean good evening, oh, what am 1 saying—I meant good afternoon. How many times must I tell you to sit down? No, I knew I'd spoil it and couldn't do it just right. Thank goodness my supervisor didn’t hear that. but. here she comes. Well, “he who hesitates is lost.” so here goes-. Curtain! MISS HARMON Harmonious” It seems logical that one whose province is the English language should be a person of words, and in Miss Harmon's case we see nothing to jar on the sensibilties of a logician. While she is not as wordy as a certain limited few in the group that is law unto us. we are sure she can hold her own for quite a while. Say much? Yes. lots of words. Pa« - Onc-hun lre«l Twenty-nixLUCY A. POTTER “Dolly” Why is a little, four-legged stool? Not 'cause, because the stool is a result. How nice it would be to be a second Miss Walker. But cheer up—and step up. We don’t all need to be big in stature, especially when we are big with everlasting nicety. There's not a big. bashful lad among us or a girl most austere in her judgments but would consider it a pleasure, an unusual delight, to be sentenced by the Council to study under your supervision in all vacant periods. Whitehouse would be sadly overworked arranging the little slips in alphabetical order, and as to handing them out, the process would require a large corps of special-delivery boys. Please. Lucy, take precautions against the dissatisfaction germ and abide with us. We need your smile and your gentle presence. We need you for one of the pleasant memories of the school when we go forth to "butt up against” the A maiden fair with nice red hair, A long, long walk did take. To that far room, so near the stair. And there a blunder sad did make. For P. D. R. she did not ask, But Ph. D. instead. The teacher looked up from her task. "They're never given here," she said. Nfui ijrar’a firaaliitiunB lirarh itt lljr (Eorrthnrs (?) tilth (Othrr illurra nf ComtrritatUm llnvr lirm lived up to? 1 intend to fall in love.—“Curly” Clark. I expect to be good sometime.—Anna Horst. A bachelor's life for yours truly.—“Art” Whitcomb. Naught can change my "vast” resolve to be a woman-hater. —£ur Spcrbeck. The Elysium of Prominence for this little fluffety ruff.—Elsie Kacrnpfer. Never again will 1 invade the domain of the Ladies’ Study.—“Bill” Daley. And last but none the less, 1 firmly resolve to be serious.—“Ted” Molloy. Page One-hundred Twonty-aovon qurrzrr’s (£ammrntari?s NOTE: The following story Is founded on fact—solid. Iie ri-wurming Cor honrt- lir.aklnK- If you arc on the other sldo) fact, but for reasons of politeness and humane consideration for those to whom came a icrcat humiliation, the names of those concerned are withheld. It happened in a moderate-sized manufacturing city situated upon the billow-lapped shores of a lake, large in area, but so small in volume that it behooved the city not to boast its greatness as to lake. In addition to this lakeshoreness. the city was bisected, though with no respect for prosperity or beauty, by a muddy, slow-moving river, so muddy and slow-moving that it booted the city nothing to brag the beauty of its stream. There was. however, something within the city’s gates whereof it could justly be proud, an institution, dcprecatingly called by the city prigs, ovcrly-austerc personages, and those of the sour-grape genus, "Farmers’ Institute." Not far from the aforesaid city was another institution of learning (for the former was such) which was called by its admirers. "Super.” "Magnus." and other laudable cognomens, which are good criterions of conceit. Even the great disinterested multitude condescended to call this institution. "Pretty Fair." with descrcscen-do accent. (Note: From here on the plot thickens and the spark is advanced on the action.) There was a certain class of humans at the “nearby” schools, which we shall call No. Second—perhaps much to the chagrin of those who with their "Super" think their institution should be first, last and always No. First- who were addicted to a peculiar game played with a round- bounce-ball and two extraordinary girdles of coarse point-lace, which were suspended from either end of an amphitheater but a little more than a tall man’s height from the floor. In school No. First, the identical game was played with similar avidity. The addicted class of beings in No. Second, having through their fellows wrung the fathers of the land for the moving force in the business world, made a somewhat extended sojourn through the country, playing each day after sunset. Sabbath excluded. with other devotees of their beloved sport. Those of school No. First, being so sensible as to sometimes elicit the epithet "slow." saw the error of such a course and stayed calmly at their duties. The sportees of institution No. Second, being sadly, the egotistically inefficient, suffered overthrow at the hands of all their opponents until all had done their pleasant duty but the bold warriors of institution No. First. The No. Seconders cried. "Ha! At least we can pluck these farmers. We can produce so deep an oblivion around these neighbors of ours that it will cost fabulous sums to procure horses to ride to them." Ah. ye Divinities of Pleasant Sensation! Thou gavest us the one large quince to make as a gift to those of the great conceit. Wc vote thee, therefore, heartfelt praise. And so they came; everyone there assembled; Nobles and Paris. Knights and Ladies, saw. They, in spite of their conceit, were conquered. That's the end of this tale. They encountered a whale. And. laden with lemons, departed. As this was the first contest in the new and costly amphitheater which the farmers and merchants all over the state had gratuitously caused to be erected at school No. First, we. who constituted the favored and enthusiastic audience, were tickled beyond measure at the outcome. I’ak ' One-hunilr«-«l Twenty-C'lghtjiAurtiof nr Srfturliur-ffllfirl|? After two quarters of patiently hearing Mr. Farley tell us that all subjects must be developed according to the Inductive method, and after carefully suiting all of our ways to his will, imagine our chagrin upon entering Mr. Mitchell's Professional Geography class to hear him assert: "Over ninety per cent of divorces occur during the first five years of married life! And young people, why is this awful state of affairs true? Because young wives insist upon cooking by the inductive method, at haphazard, and then naming their outlandish concoctions after they're all finished.” O Consistency, Thou Art a Jewel! Think twice before you speak nue—in Rhctoricals. » My IlrrMniM ! la ihi. all Mr. Hrl«« «lo lor me? Pan.- Ono-hundroil Twenty-nln« The two children of President Keith. Are longing to wear his bright wreath; To be learned as he. And as popular be. To give talks like their good Daddy Keith. The children of our Mr. Mitchell Think their father almost celestial; He’s “way up,” they say. And best is his way. So think the kids of our Mitchell. The Only Junior the Juniors Are Jealous OfThe children of Earl A. Genian-Like their father, do not like lemons. They chemists will l»e. The jolly small three. To continue the work of Earl Clemans. The children of Maurice H. Small. Do not have to mind him at all; Their father suggests. They obey, when they wish. The children of Benjamin Dresden Like their father, know much besides German. They speak English well. And their standings will tell Mow much know these children of Dresden. Pngrt Ono-lnin lre«l Thirty-oneThe kids of biologist Fling Just like their father, can sing. With melodious note They follow by rote The schools’ peerless basso. Sir Fling. The baby of Mr. F'airweather Is growing as stout as old leather; An athlete strong. He’ll be bciorc long. Hike his father, the Mr. Fairweather. There arc three children of Clow. Whose names all Normalites know; No food will they eat. That has any meat; Vegetarian kids of Sir Clow. The children of Livingston Summers Are certainly there, they arc hummers. Like their father, when bad. They can get just "so mad." Those children of Livingston Summers ELLIS G. W ALKER "High" Is this the new domestic science teacher? No, even if she does possess the degree of "Maid of Culinary Economy.” W’e all enjoy having practice with her, as she has the ability to tell us mean things in a sweet way. Now let us consider "why she does her own household work” from the following standpoints: "Firstly,” because it is a saving. “Secondly,” because one knows one's own cleanliness; and "Thirdly,” there may be a man in the case. FREDERICK R. CLOW' “Kafoosilum” Because of the extreme importance of the cut that goes with this write-up. we were unable to have the two joined, hence we must be satisfied to state that our "Knight of the Black Bag” has a family automobile. The machine is particularly good, in that, firstly, the engine never goes dead; and secondly, his friends are suspicious, and he does not have to take them out for pleasure jaunts. Our Prof, never exceeds the speed limit, which is an excellent example for the rising generation. He carries freight, too, or rather, fourth-class mail matter. ADOLPHUS H. SAGE “Stradivarius” They say a genius goes around looking like a tramp, or at least like one who patronizes Solomon Levi’s second-hand store, but be that as it may, we can offer an exception in the person of our violin maker and faculty top-notcher. Yes. sir. that new suit is a dream. Have you noticed an increase in the number of girls taking Physics this quarter? Ho. friends, buy one of his violins now before the price becomes fabulous. X Light brains make heavy heads. One-hundred Thirty-threeEMILY F. WEBSTER “Aunt Em.” How characteristic is this pose! One of her angel pupils has just delivered herself of the following syllogism: "It will take as many men to build the walk in nine days as nine days is contained times in ninety days, which is ten men.” To which "Aunt Em.” has answered: “Oh! is that the way you get a man?" Pause. "Did you get the joke?” But if the above method is capable of procuring a man. the world-famed maxim: "Avoid undue labor." is vindicated. Take this as a warning. all future students of arithmetic: "Always have all of your lesson." If you do not. it is nought or rather noughts for you. A (Eimib anil 3Jts Sillier Efnttuj 1. The carpenters kept hammering. • The students were all clamoring. To know when the gymnasium would be ready for their use; And such an awful racketing. And pounding, and loud whacketing. You'd really think that every board and nail on earth were loose! 2. There was no end of prophecies. And guesses and hypotheses. Concerning the completion of our wonderful new gym. We thought 'twould be Thanksgiving time. And then we hoped that we could climb Into its brand new glory when nought ten was ushered in. 3. At last we gave up wondering. At best, we found ’twas blundering. And waited patiently in hopes that some day ’twould be done: Miss Fisher sang its praises o’er. Above such racket, and such roar! You most believed those beastly men were doing it for fun! 4. But finally ’twas finished quite. (Unlike the old, twas water tight.) And never did gymnastics seem so novel and so grand. A ball room for the dances made. It threw our old ones in the shade. And basketball was such a joy. we played to beat the band. Png«- One-hundred Thirty-four(Cnurt tihtlnt ar JUDGE LYDON W. BRIGGS Sprint Trriu, llcdinniiui Junr I. IHOU Case Number Crime—Grand Fickleness. Carroll Clark, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witnesses for plaintiff. Beulah Murray, May Martin, Gertrude Corwith. Lilian Helgeson. Case Number Crime Wanton destruction, namely. Hearts. 2 William Daley, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witnesses for plaintiff, “All the girls.” Case Number Crime—Grand “Fussing.” 3 Stantial Forward, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witnesses for plaintiff, Lucile Good-speed. Amy McCormick, et al. Case Number Crime—Petty “Fussing.” 4 Albert Brann, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witnesses for plaintiff, Zora Warden. Ruby Tillotson, Marian Begley, Edna Albrecht. Case Number Crime—Petty Bashfulness. 5 William Schenkc. defendant. Norma! School, plaintiff. Witnesses for plaintiff. Annette Phelan. Jennie Nelson. Case Number Crime—Extreme Steadiness. 6 Ralph Buckstaff, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witness for plaintiff, Eva Chapman. Case Number Crime—Grand Larceny of Beatrice Coughlin. 7 Hubert Wright, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witness for plaintiff, Bill Daley. Case Number Crime—Grand Larceny of Eva Erickson. S Hubert Wright, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witness for plaintiff, Charles Reed. Case Number Crime—Unlawful Monopoly of Caroline Winegard. 9 Fred Durkee, defendant, vs. Charles Reed, plaintiff. Case Number Crime—Robbing the Cradle. 10 Earl Sperbeck, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witness for defendant, Alice Feldt. Case Number Crime —Unlawful Restraint of Trade. 11 Lawrence Peterson, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witness for defendant, Bessie O. Lewis. Page One-hundred Thirty-five(Court (£alruimr (£imtuturi» Case Number Crime Insane Steadiness. 12 Edward Prucha, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witness for defendant. Dorothy Vande Plashe. Case Number Crime -Graft and Bribery. 13 Arthur Whitcomb, defendant. Normal School, plaintiff. Witnesses for plaintiff, Ella Johnson, Ruth Ripley. Gladys Stockwell. Much coin, much care—less com. more care. JOHN A. H. KEITH "Prexy” or “Jo(h)nAH" "Ain't He the Wise Old Owl?" We hear there is a strike in the Comb Manufacturers' Union which is doomed to advance the price of the articles they manufacture. We are sorry for our President that this is the case, for we realize the difficulties in the way of making ends meet, which is a common difficulty for school teachers and officers. But laying all jokes aside, we don't care if he has no superfluity of hairy covering on his pate. All we care about is having him with us. He is so oft thence, that many of us (those who are never “sent up") do not know him as well as we should and would like to. Fame hath its drawbacks, but as it redounds to our prestige to have him famous, we agree the conditions are all right. l ag.- On —hundred Thtrly-'slxWALTER C. HEWITT “Prince” Every point of which is equally distant from a point within that's right. “What is the subject of this sentence? Well, by George. I'm surprised at your ignorance. How do you apply for a school? I'll treat the whole class to a soda if that's wrong.” Classes are out. A telephone call comes which simply says. "Mission.” and the versatile Walter decamps to get his cue. "llnrlr fflilliam” Titni i Sin . Brother. Sin 1. Dear Normalitcs. we’re here today To sing a little song. About our Uncle William: It will not take us long. 2. Oh! Uncle William is the man. Our hearts with rapture fill; He is our Uncle William, but We call him "Dollar Bill.” 3. Now Uncle Bill, we love him so Our eyes with moisture fill; We want him early, want him late; We want our Dollar Bill. 4. Then, don't look glum, but wear a smile, And give just like a king; And when the dollars pile up high. We'll dance and gaily sing. 5. The lions in the lions’ den Would not poor Daniel kill; For Daniel was a patriot. And gave his dollar bill. 6. When good friend Noah sailed the sea. The people scoffed, until The water got so high, they wished They'd paid their dollar bill. 7. One day the whale took Jonah in. It was a bitter pill; The whale threw Jonah out. because He had no dollar bill. 8. And when at last we’re dead and gone. The good St. Peter will Give only upper seats to those Who paid their dollar bill. Chorus after each verse Sing, brothers, sing, I tell you. Sing, brothers, sing. And let old Normal ring. Sing, sisters, sing. |'at« niu’-hmulro.! Thlrty- ownFRANK E. MITCHELL "Joker "Now, see here, my good people, you’ve got to have good common sense to get along in this world. People aren't as ignorant now as they used to be. Why. Galileo was a man ahead of his time, and when he said a sensible thing, that the stars are suns, he was stuck in jail. There he used to study astronomy from his cell window. And when he got out again, he squaked and got pinched again.” What would this institution be without our Frank E. M.? Why, he's as much a part of this school as the doves that flit about the eaves. Now the rest of this little article is purely and simply an advertisement, and should certainly have gone over into the advertising section if our worthy philosopher had not insisted that it be with his photograph. Frank E. Mitcheli. Maker of Trout Flics, Gasoline Venders. Pendant Globes, Folding Megaphones, and Skating Rinks (Address all communications in care of my wife.) When Mr. Mitchell sits among His papers and his books, sir, He runs his finger down the page And very wise he looks, sir. He cares not if the soup be cold. Nor if the meat it burns, sir; When Mr. Mitchell's at his desk He does not give a dum, sir. CORA M. HALSEY “Miss Prim" Oh, tell us, pretty maiden, what would you do if those glasses got mis-tilted or that collar got awry? You add primness to that "Rostrum" crowd sure as preaching. You add. subtract, divide, and multiply the units of expression in the English language, also. History maketh you not stupid and unawake. You can reel the words off as though a black bass was on the end of the line. It is a pleasing mental stimulus. Pave One-hundred Thirty-eightELLEN F. P. PEAKE “Lovely" Sir Walter Scott was passionately fond of dogs. Miss Peake is a most excellent teacher of Sir Walter Scott. Therefore, Miss Peake loves dogs.—Q. E. D. Those of us who have visited Miss Peake in her home appreciate this picture very much. What would she do without her dog? Why, she pets and babies and fusses with that dog until it is just as bad as a spoiled child. But when she is in her class room, no one would think but what her only joy and happiness lay in expounding the beautiful truths of literature. What an inspiration she is to those who seek these truths! Her beautiful character, and her genuine culture are ideals in themselves for our emulation. MARY E. APTHORP "Pussy” Gallia est omnis divisa in partes tres. What a wealth of memories this picture reveals to those who have labored in Cajsar. Cicero, or Virgil, with Miss Apthorp. How often have they not seen her. looking up over her glasses in a most patient attitude, while some poor mortal was stabbing away at some especially hard piece of translation? But those who know Miss Apthorp best will see that this picture is sadly lacking in one respect: her pet cat is nowhere around. And no amount of ' ponies" in the class room can ever take the place of her cat, so there is never a "pony" to be found where so efficient a teacher as Miss Apthorp has charge of Latin. LILLIAN G. KIMBALL "Goddess” I should like to announce that there will be a dance next Friday evening in the new gymnasium. The Arion orchestra will play and dancing will begin as usual at eight o’clock. Punch will be served. No cases of arrested development will be allowed on the floor, and the eighteen-inch rule will be strictly and rigidly enforced. Everyone come and have as good a time as possible under the restrictions. l atro One-hundred Thirty-nineALLISON FARLEY “Fuzzhvig" Here we have a man that knows how to talk to you in a way that keeps you awake all of the time. There is nothing formal about his class work, but still one cannot but feel that Mr. Farley is a philosopher. Did he ever sit on his desk and point at you while he was driving a great truth home in science of education? If so. you'll always remember it. If not. you've got something a lead of you. But we must never emulate his physical antics, or we'd be wiggling all of the time. But it may be that goes with philosophy. We don't know. .1 still tongue- sluncs a sap head. "al?r 3uttUir0 arc Drprnhrnt on thr tTrxt-Sook" fcay tl?r JFarultiy. The Faculty, sitting back in their desk chairs, have seen Juniors in corridor and class room in a light that made them appear to be ever leaning on a thing called a text-book. The Faculty, methinks, see through a glass darkly. Let them look again, and they will discover that it is a huge key the Juniors carry.—not a staff. Mayhap such a picture offends the Faculty's aesthetic eye. and to them, tutor-taught students coming to the Normal, with a tutor in their wake to care for their petty mental uncertainties, would be a sight more to their liking. If we are good students ue like our text-books because they open the way to a fuller life. So with this key we unlock the gate through which we pass into a fairer land, where we may "build more stately mansions for our souls." Perhaps, if we ever achieve even a little of such greatness as our Honorable Ladies and Gentlemen of the Faculty, we shall no longer need the key to the gate: for our rudimentary wings (which you must notice cause some Juniors to appear stoop-shouldered) shall have become full-fledged, and we shall fly over as they, in their superb and enviable independence, into the Promised Land. Pa On»'-liiin lrc «1 FortyShe alirrr Dulls CONSTANCE EWING "Candy Kid" Conundrum: How did she get that nickname? Interrogatory answer: How could she get any other? In our meanderings around this labyrinth of hallways, we are constantly reminded that your Constance, however enduring it may be. was not strong enough to keep you constantly with us. That towsly halo will no more fill the young men of the school with a desire to make artistic, ' mud-hooks’’ intended more for the hoe-handle or a pair of reins. We wish you success in your new residence—yes. success in teaching, of course. Do they have a course in Manual Training in that school? Will you---------. But our curiosity gets the better of us. As last impressions count for so much, we cannot forget “Pinky, Panky, Poo.” so you are now under the head of “The Quiver’s Favorites.” with apologies to "Judge’s Favorites." We hope Philadelphia is appreciative. MARIAN BEYE "Patent Applied For" At First— By and bye. Then- Buy, buy. buy. buy, buy. See what you want before you buy. At Lust—By-bye. LOUISE F. ENCKING "Linguist” You arc one of the “latter-day saints." We see nothing to condemn. With our psychological aspects, our common sense, a la F. E. M., and our habits of studious care in observation, per A. F., we cannot say. "Ho! ye Reformers, there is need for labor here.” The realm of books is your domain. You are teacher of the whole school, always. We are glad to welcome you as one of the officers of this “Training Ship.” Order. We'll obey. You have shown up well and we arc satisfied. I aK Oin -hiin tr»Mj Horty-oneJENNIE G. MARVIN “Aunt Jennie” If there is any one in this school that knows something about theatricals, it is our Grammar Department principal, she shows such diversity each year in choosing the programs for her graduating classes. When we look at the long list of her proteges who have afterwards achieved great histrionic successes both in the Normal department and the University, we wonder why she doesn’t go into the business. But yet she can't be beat for managing that Grammar Department. What a friend the Grammar Department graduates have in her. and how glad they are when they arc given practice classes under their old teacher. Miss Marvin is in her place after all. {I la it Jfnr JFussimj Carroll Clark. All the Year. I. General topic: Girls. II. Special topic: How to make love to a horde. III. Aims: 1. To be a lady’s man. 2. To break hearts and to sting. IV. Materials used: 1. By teacher: A sofa. A handsome face. Charming whistle. Hot air. 2. By the pupils: Gullibility. V. Method: In order to bring this out clearly, 1 give a summary of each day’s work. 1. Mon. eve. 1 shall walk past the residence of my student, using my charming whistle, which is known to all persons of the feminine gender in town, and thereby pave the way for making an engagement for the following evening. 2. Tues. eve. Shall call at 7:30: proceed to get a "graft” with the old folks, and make a date with my pupil for the Bijou or the Lyric for the following evening. 3. W’ed. eve. I shall keep my engagement and spend a very pleasant evening. 4. Thurs. eve. I shall use my whistle again as a key and proceed to call on some other girl, thereby severely stinging the first pupil. I shall be extremely attentive to this other girl for at least a week, perhaps two. and shall show her the best time possible. At the end of that time I shall repeat the bumble-bee process and seek new fields. Pago One-hundred Forty-two®lfe ahrrr Dukrn LIVINGSTON L. SUMMERS “Double L” Member of “Tri Grosse Profs" and "Knocka Spike." His nearest counterpart in history and literature is Henry Thoreau. We are afraid he'll get Gitchee Gumccfied enough to leave us to work out our own salvations—and what would be our afterworld then? Does Livingston know his business? Can he hold his own with the best? Verily, sight is a wonderful sense through which much can be determined. So look ye and see. Why. Livingston is an artist. i EARL A. CLEMANS “Birdie” The regent of the test tubes speaks forth, and the multitudes hearken to the sound. He is not of the bold, the forward. the overly-strcnuous; but of the earnest, honest, fair-minded. sincere, good-fellow type. A gentleman? From beginning to end. Good to meet, better to know. He is here shown testing some Oshkosh water and finding it unfit for sons of the soil and their schoolmates. Beware! HARRY R. FLING "Luthah Bu'bank" This hcah is the man who knows how you ah put up. dontchcrknow. He knows much about heredity also, how some children take after the mother and say, "othah," and others take after the father and say, "othah.” He has the credit also of being the "profundoist" basso profundo in the "rostrum crowd.” Him that hath tongue to speak let him speak—or sing—and “let Old Normal ring.” PaK«- One-hundred Forty-threeMARY I. O'KEEFE "Peach" The Intermediate Deity could not have chosen better than when he cast for Miss O'Keefe. Every Intermediate « graduate and every practice teacher concerned with the same department will some day, if he has not already, call himself favored to have had work under Miss O'Keefe. Descriptive adjectives would be misplaced, but put this paragraph among your valuable papers and resurrect it j A when you come to the Normal. That's all. an fflakr (drafts Procure some of the best products of the High Schools, ordinarily marketed in a very pompous and knowing-it-all condition, and a minor portion of tender, green ruralites. Be careful that the latter are young and ungranitic. Place in Normal; mix in a dash of Manual Training and an atom of Algebra. Add Art, Psychology, and a liberal quantity of extra-strength Arithmetic. Stir with Practice until capable of being moulded (stirring should be strenuous), and give over to the Faculty to be moulded. Allow to stand in warm atmosphere for two years, adding from time to time, a morning talk by the President, a liberal amount of nerve and bluff in equal quantities, rhetoricals. and a few other odds and ends. After this, add several gallons of dignity and importance, some oil of consolation, and several dollars' worth of the spice of life. Cover the whole when firm, with sheepskin, and cut into the size of ordinary-sized mortals. Your Seniors are now ready—for a job. rhoda c. mckenzie "Miss Mac" The Grammar Room assistant looks at you with those mathematical, or calculating, eyes. You almost, after you have known her a while, have a faint suspicion that she is Scotch—-a mere vague hint of a suspicion, however. She helps preside over the actions and the thinking of a few dozen of Young America, and we are sorry to learn that her presiding is to terminate. She is, with numerous others, "going West." » ! ««•• Forty-tourHARRIET E. CLARK •'Hetty” Once more unto the breach, dear friends! or fill the wall up with your English dead! (This write-up is for the benefit of those who belonged to the Public Speaking Club only.) The sun shines on the shop-signs. Theophilus Thistle, the unsucessful thistle-sifter, in sifting a sieveful of unsifted thistles, thrust three thousand thistles through the thick of his thumb. Bi-bc-bi-bo-bum! There is nothing so becomes a man as modest stillness and humility. Et cetera ad infinitum. MARY B. MOULTON (The staff has searched all over this little world of ours to find an actual or imaginary nick-name for this sedate personage, but has found nothing up to the time of sending the Quiver to press which could adequately express what we mean in a few words. It would take volumes.) This is the head of the Art department. How well we know it. She can pick a piece of art work to pieces and scatter it to the four winds before the poor artist has a chance to ascertain whether or not it is in the hands of the right critic. But when it comes to reconstruct and give the floundering novice a boost—"O indecision, thou art a cruel master!” Your heart and mind, and soul are so full of ideals in art that nothing plain and ordinary can ever please you. Page One-hundred Forty-liveMurphy (in Junior class meeting)—"Everybody come out to the Junior debate Friday evening with your banners. And be sure to bring your ribbons, so you can yell!" Question (in entrance examination)—What are the three great political divisions of North America? Answer—Republican. Democrat, and Prohibition. Martin Ruckwecd. Miss Apthorp—"Mr. Trojahn. how much time do you spend on your Latin?" Mr. Trojahn—"All my night time." President Keith—"Tears have a lubricating effect. Put sand on the track." Notice (in morning exercises)—There will be a semi-election of the S. C. A. tonight. When Miss McCaffrey laughed at President Keith because he was squinting during dictation, he asked, "Don't you like Buster Brown's dog?" Proverb- ‘Money makes the Fair go." Ray Lethe (telephoning in the office)- This is the Normal school. Send us up a pig’s heart, right away. After a strenuous time in Madison, where our worthy President was seeking more university credits for Normal graduates, he came home, and. going to bed. fell into a sound sleep. About midnight Mrs. Keith awoke and noticed that John Junior was ill. The following dialog ensued: Mrs. Keith "John, will you please get up and get John Junior some ipecac: he’s sick." President Keith (sleepily)—"Yes, just write that down on the official epicac board, gentlemen." Pamperin (in Agriculture) - "The animal agencies which have tended to break up the formation of stone are firstly, man —" Mr. Clemans (interrupting)—"That’s only at the work-house.” Pa (jo One-hundr d Forty-»lx.ilnx--(£imtimtrii Murphy (at St. Paul, to waiter)—"Aw, I don’t want any fish. Give me some halibut steak.” LOST—A pair of trousers, 38x56 inches. Finder please return same to 156 Main street, or to Arthur Whitcomb. Mr. Mitchell observed one morning, when the temperature was somewhat low in his room, that ever since they put up the fire escape in that end of the building they hadn’t had much heat. MAURICE A. SMALL "Daddy'’ It is impossible to get far away from the ' practical in education, and it is a psychological fact that an actual illustration is the most convincing and lasting method of presentation. The professor is teaching the young ladies of the class—oh, neglected education— how to spade. Illusion? Not at all. See the ground, the newly turned turf, et al? The maidens fair can all have gardens now without the aid of a masculine hand and foot— most cruel education, you arc making our women masculine and are driving the men away. Do you get the concept? Objective stimuli sometimes incite maximal gastronomic malleation and the fundamental concept arising from such a subjective conditionsome doubt it very much, do you? MRS. RIORDAN “Obliging” If you, dear friends, any of you, ever wish a few lessons in, or an excellent example of the essence of an obliging manner, just go to the assistant clerk. Or, if you are skeptical. sit near her at her work and hear some of the questions, ct cetera, propounded by some the fool-killer overlooked, and read some of the letters written by some of the same genus—all directed toward her—and then imagine yourself in her place and try to look pleasant. We arc thinking you’d soon become a tonic-seeker. I’hk«» Onc htinilre l Forly-wvenQhjntr’fl (Calendar far Any (Old QHiursftay 8:00 A. M. 8:40 A.M. 9:30 A. M. 10:20 A.M. 11:10 A. M. 12:15 P.M. 1:00 P. M. 1:30 P. M. 2:15 P.M. 3:10 P.M. 4:00 P.M. But hark, the ringing bells to classes call. Many are called, but few get up. No season now for calm, familiar talk. Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast. Bubble, bubble, toil and trouble. (P. D. R.) Some have eloquence, some acquire eloquence, and some have eloquence thrust upon them. (Rhetoricals.) Keep ye the law. (In the Study.) Why dost thou handle thy knife so earnestly? (At the Club.) So you shall pay your fees. We wait for certain money here. (Ticket office.) Here we do practice—to win Ex. (In practice class.) The love of learning, the sequestered nooks. And all the sweet serenity of books. (Library.) The more waist the less speed. (Gymnastics.) No one has dared to suggest what is in order at this time of the day after going through the above program. A. IRENE CURTIS “Sunshine” Miss Curtis comes to assist where assistance was sorely needed. As the need was sore, the ability necessary was correspondingly large, and no one doubts for a moment that Irene is the one capable of doing the assisting. You are good to become acquainted with, too, and make a wholly acceptable addition to our “rostrum crowd." Patcp Onc-hundrod Korty-etjchtScene I Time: One night after school. Place: Main street between North Park avenue and Church street. Girl: Miss Fisher. Scene: Miss Fisher seen walking rapidly south on Main street. She glances into the window of a second-hand store to see if her new hat is poised at the proper angle, when she suddenly becomes conscious of the contents of the window. “Why, there's a tennis net! Just the thing for the other tennis court Mr. Hewitt is getting ready. I wonder if anyone would see me if I were to go in?” Glances hastily around. "No one is looking. Perhaps 1 can slip in.” Enters store. .Miss Fisher: "I wish to inquire the price of the tennis net in the window.” Clerk: “Sixty cents.” Miss Fisher (aside): "Sixty cents! Why, a new one would cost $3.50. I will save $2.90 for the state. (To the clerk) Will you lay it aside until tomorrow morning? Don’t whatever you do. let Prof. Clow get it. He wants one badly for his own court.” The clerk smilingly assents and Miss Fisher hurriedly withdraws, only to meet a bunch of Normal students who stand with eyes and mouths wide open to see her issuing from a second-hand store. Forgetting her errand down town, she hastens back to secure Mr. Keith’s permission to purchase it. Scene II Time: Next morning. Place: Same. Girl: Same. While the city is still wrapped in slumber. Miss Fisher again makes her way to Hale’s second-hand store with sixty cents in her purse. She enters, after having glanced nervously around, and makes the purchase. Then with the net tucked under her arm, she hurries back to school. ANNIE L. ROONEY “Annie” Irish? Well, the name is certainly German. With what complacency she sits at her table and works and reworks our feeble attempts at essays and compositions. It is indeed a saintly attribute to be able to smile in the work of discarding those miserable manuscripts. But talking about smiles, did you ever know that Annie has a perpetual smile? Just look at her next time, dear reader, and see. Taken all in all, she is a conundrum. That studied complacency and that smile, what does it all mean? I «K« One-hundred Forty-nineA rrunia Subiupbb (With Apoloftira to "I'nel HfBllt»") “Well, honey, I speck 1 ain’t never tell yer 'bout how de mumps come ter de Normal School. Honey, dey ain't been no wusser ache sence de worril begin dan dish yer same mump-ache. So, w’en a Jill' boy, he git dat ache, why, he ’mos’ don't know how he stan’ it. He 'low'd fust of all tain t nothin' bad, but bimeby hit git bigger en bigger, en den de lill’ boy, he sez, sezee: “'Heyo, I ain't had no res' all night,' sezee. '1 done had Rhetoric and Civics Two, but bless, grashus,’ sezee, 1 ain't never done have nothin' like dis yerc ache. 1 tuck one moufull, but 1 'clar' to goodness, I cayn’t eat nothin', ever agin.' sezee. “Well, honey, dis yere lill' boy. he go to bed, his neck all wrop up wid flannil, en he look mighty weak. En he look mighty funny, too. kaze his haid is mo' bigger dan a,—a tub. honey! But, law, his neck ache! “Eve’y now en den, lill' boy, he holler out dis-a way: “ 'Oh-o-o-o-o!’ sezee: fer tain’t no fun. “But dem no 'count young men 'at come ter see der lill' boy, dey laff en laff at der lill’ boy lying der all by hisself. his head all puffed out. Den der lill’ boy, he 'gun ter growl, en sezee: “ ‘You dess hole yo’ breff 'n wait!’ “But de young men 'at come ter see der lill' boy, dey keep right on laffin’. “En dey goes home. En in de morning, honey, 'clar' to grashus, evc’yone of urn’s necks done get big en bigger, en feel mighty funny. " ‘Lor’,’ de sez. ef we ain't done got dat blamned mump-achc.’ En eve'y now en den de holler out dis-a-way: "‘Oh-o-o-o-o!' For 'tain't no fun. “Well, bimeby, lill' boy, his mump-ache all go 'way, an his neck, hit git small agin. En he go ter see de young men 'at laff at him. En w en he see 'em. sezee: " What ail you? Yo' necks look mighty big.' “En de young men, de only sez: “'Oh-o-o-o-o!' For'tain't no fun. “En de lill' boy, he jes’ laff en laff. "Nex' time de young men won't laff at de lill' boy, honey. De’U jes' hole de breff 'n wait." CHARLES FAIRWEATHER "Coach” Now the long and short of this fairweather business—well, to tell the truth, that pun was unintentional, but puns get into the blood at times and must come out. With Fairweather, there came to us great ability and supineness, thorough knowledge and brain fag. You have the art, but do not it impart—as much as you might. Permit us to say “Jolly up,” and you will run a winning race. Page Onc-hundred Fifty1. Remarkable influx of verdants. Starks and Westgatc meet again after a long period of separation. 2. Fling and Mitchell go into the lumbering business. They cut down trees in a scientific way. Brann works without pay. 3. General rush for Miss Swart's office. 4. President Keith shocks Miss Webster by saying "aught” for "nought” from the rostrum. 7. Labor Day. School dismissed in order that the Freshmen may see a parade. 10. Juniors elect Murphy for president. 13. Krebs. Clark, and Forward go bare-headed to keep cool. 15. Tennis is the go. Coffland and Meyer take in the Bijou. 18. Miss Webster appears at the Congregational church reception in a net waist and merry widow ruche. 23. Lucile Goodspecd and Forward play a love game at tennis. 26. Appleton Highs defeated 8 to 0 in a game of marbles. 30. Charles Reed decides he'd like to meet Eva Erickson. Pane One-hun«lr«-«l Klfty-ono I. Mitchell spends three hours of agony in dentist's chair. 3. Beaten by Marquette, 46 to 0. 6. Nimtz and Daley get a hair cut. 10. That awful High School game. 13. Learned. Hayes, and Stollberg laid up. 15. Fire in the basement. 17. Northwestern skins us, too. 20. Mr. Dresden talks about Germany for once. 22. Coach gets his nose broken. 26. Leukcl loses "Caesar’s Gallic Wars." 29. Mr. Hewitt and Miss O'Keefe have a hard time getting started on a spin in the former's new auto. Hubert Wright comes to the rescue, and starts the engine for them. 31. Carroll cleans up the first team. Seconds go to New London. Page One-hundred Fifty-two2. Second team carry new money bags of New London type. Girls arc shocked. 3. Clemans and Fling take in the Bijou. 7. Stevens Point game ends in a row. Nygaard is taken for a member of the Oshkosh faculty. 9. Miss Halsey is received into our open and welcoming arms. 12. Miss Webster conducts morning exercises. 15. Leslie Turner has his German lesson prepared. 17. Fire escapes put on the school buildings. 20. Nimtz appears in Daley’s suit. 22. Brann falls in love with Marian Begley. 25. Many go home to their mammas. 26. The team wins at Beaver Dam and gets the cup. 30. Second team pictures are posted on the bulletin board. Pufte One-hundred Fifty-Hire Dsczm her 1. The great cup is displayed to the school. 2. Schaub and Puffer buy out the stock of Kronmeyer at auction. 4. Art Whitcomb begins to sit up and take notice of Gladys Stockwell. 7. The faculty send a hurry-up pay roll letter to Santa Claus. 10. The Regents put in an appearance. 12. President Keith announces that the new gymnasium will be finished by New Year or later. 15. Anthony Nimtz moves for a fifty-cent oratorical tax. 17. Brann and Nygaard are dressed up. They eat dinner at the Athearn. 19. The Marinette bunch are taggers. 24. General rush for the depot. 26. Everybody is happy. I’asrt» One-humtroil Fifty-four4. The gang comes back after the lay-off with many good resolutions. 6. Programs made out in stock-exchange style in the Ladies’ Study. 8. Ed Turner and Stollbcrg take a trip up the line. 10. Stelsel gets down to solid plugging on his oration. 13. The cases developed in the Ladies' Study have increased in number. What are the boys coming to? 15. Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Briggs try to get the students to warm up to going to a concert. 18. Whitchouse chosen valedictorian. 19. Whitcomb looks sweet in a frame. Girls hurry to pay their oratorical tax. 21. Lcukel goes through his Latin translation without saying "that means." 25. The Quiver staff arc called together and jacked up. 28. Schcnke spoke to a girl without blushing. Page Ont-hundred Fifty-five1. Amy McCormick feels blue because she's not in Fond du Lac. 3. Much betting on the contest. Murphy takes a throat laxative. 5. Nygaard first, Broderick second. Murphy third in the contest. 7. Brann looks over the markings of judges to see if he can’t get one-sixtieth of one point in order to tie Murphy. English hate to be beaten by Irish. 10. Light shining from Quiver office window shows somebody’s working. 12. President Keith goes to Grand Rapids. 15. Mallien goes all day without chewing gum. 19. New gymnasium used for a dance. Great! 22. A holiday much against our President's principles. 25. Wadsedolek writes about the University to his less fortunate friends. 28. Elsie Kaempfcr and Sophy Phillips receive unexpected callers. Page One-hundred Flfty-alxI. Faculty have pictures taken; new ones. 5. Avis Fellows looks happy, but feels worse. 8. Murphy calls for "Fair Candy.” 12. Whitcomb grafts his way to River Falls, never dreaming that it is a "dry” town. 15. Gladys Stockwell wishes she could follow suit. 17. Crowd down to depot to cheer the orator. Demonstration in morning exercises. 19. Nygaard "licked" at River Falls. Normal dance in gymnasium. 22. Delegation tells of the River Falls trip. 26. County Fair! Bijou! Humaniphone! African Dodger! College Inn! Fortune Telling! Frozo! Hard work! 29. Fair committee unable to return to school. 31. Glee Club went to the Northern Hospital. O'Hara and Amy McCormick were nearly forced to remain there. PnK ’ On -hun tr»“d1. Brann falls in love for good. Edna captivates him completely. Who is fooled, he or she? 3. Fred Durkee wears some "snorty” oxfords. 6. Mallien looks for a new suit. 9. Clark tries to write his oration. 12. Everybody is plugging along in the same old way. 14. Murphy gets busy with songs and yells. 16. Stevens Point gets two judges. Oshkosh one. 19. Mr. Farley passes through the entire day without acting nervous. Is he taking Nervine? 23. Edward Jantz has fallen in love with his necktie. 26. Mr. Fling makes a mistake. Because of the cold weather, he greets his friends with, “Merry Christmas.” 30. George King makes some May baskets to send to Gladys Stillman. I'aKo One-hundred Fifty-eight1 3. Bill Daley leaves the Ladies’ Study long enough to practice pitching. 5. Maxey works hard to get the baseball fans enthusiastic. 7. Phoenix plays Captain Jinks. Johns and King star. 10. Small works into the small hours with the debaters. 14. The annual Philakean-Alethcan combat. 17. The fellows brace up to be able to skin the Highs in the next game. 19. Another day when Mallien doesn't chew gum. Hard up? 21. Sperbeck. Hirsch. and Goggins make things hum in Illinois. 24. Preparations for the joys to come. 28. Junior-Senior excursion. Cupid runs rampant. 31. “Chauncey” Reed faints from lack of sleep." PaKf One-hundred Fifty-nine1. Prucha looks mysterious. It is Feared he is planning an elopement. 2. Emma Sawtell wishes she were not so fat in this warm weather. 3. The forebodings of departure begin to show up in gloomy faces. 4. Whitcomb signs up with the Eau Claire baseball team. How nice that is. when they’re playing at home. 7. Is the Quiver O. K.? It's up to you to say. 9. Nygaard and Brann have a chance to rest. 11. Bessie Lewis plans to canvass in Berlin. Wis., and thereabouts with Success this summer. 12. How strange with so many of us gone. 14. Great influx of wise alumni. 16. At last thou art complete, eventful year. PnK« One-linmlrod Sixty1 LYMAN PHOTOGRAPHER No Stairs to Climb TWO STUDIOS SO High Street. IMiono 1!2S(I 1012 Oregon Sired. lMionr 001 Lyman did ihrlroup work ill thia Quiver, and alao a majority of llie Senior picture .Progress has Changed the Ways of Yesterday in the Making of Men’s Apparel Young College Men Of discriminatinit taste favor CLOTHES that arc up to the time . The Struebing Special High-Class Clothing I hand-made, and the hichest decree of workmanship and style i» distinct snd characteristic of their swell advanced fashion. Conservative—yet swell in a latitude of rich designs and fabric that arc decidedly exclusive. Our prices are moderate for they are superior Ready-to-Wear Clothes. $20 to $32.50 Our Showing of Classy Styles in Young Men’s Suits Is not limited to u few lines. A (treat ranite of the more daring style effects are always here in the very newest of modes. Tastes differ, and we satisfy all wants. $10 to $22.50 Our Furnishing Department Merits your attention. Nifty Hats. Swell Shirts. Loud Hose, and Neckwear with our standard "Quality." L. Struebing Co. 111-113 Main Street OSHKOSH. WIS.DiMrni'li Niiid the mecret of niicccnn in coiiMtiincy to purpoHe. Tin purpoMe of tlie Continental in to give yon the bent clothed in the world for the leiiNt money. Hnven't yon found iim pretty coiiNtnut to thnt purpoHe?Wickert’s Sweets of Quality TELEPHONE 120 S3 Main Street For Drugs, Medicines, etc. AlM-aya to «o Schmidt’s l)rii« Store J. F. W. SCHMIDT. Proprietor ISM Mnin Si reel La M PE rt .Ryd e r SHOE COMPANY We lire Hliowiug ninny new novelties in M e n h niul Women OxfuriU in Tnn . PnlenlM, Dull nml Ooze I.eiilliem. 17 Main Street See Them in Our WindovN'EM]RAVING CO. (§ HALF TONES A lb w M Z ING-ETCHINGS Y; ; COLLEGE ANNUALS : MAGAZINES $ PAPERS V % TEL- grand ipfe, lEf -551- WWJH CAWKER BUILDING MILWAUKEE, WIS.FRANK R. BARLOW Heating Contractor TK LHP HONE 51 I 237 VINE STREET OSIIKOSII Kissing goes by two’s. Kissing goes by favorable circumstances. .J. T. RAYCRAFT GENEHAL CONTRACTC)H AND RCILDER Kalimalra furnlahed on all rlaaaaa of buildinfta. liiiitdx firat-claaa bnildlnfta only. Expert mrrbanle alwaya employed. Call and aee me if yon want a Hood bnildlnil ball , or repaired. Officr, 7.' Main Slrorl, Huy lltiihling Office Phone. 1871 IlcNidcncc. 485 JnckNOii Slrccl Hettidence Phone Some fine rraidenera for «nle or rent or exchange al your own price. A Ian Nome fine lola for aale at from S.'IOO (o SV .. 0(l, on eaay lernn.DO Yor KNOW THAT WK A HI-: TilK LAlUiRST School Supply House In itirrllyV For ihnl reaaou we can r|l Writing Paper Nu l Drawind Material mill School Supplien of all kind nl a lower price than any other hooue. If you haven't one of our linker Flat-Open Note Hook Cover— you had heller Get one. They are the find ever aeen for uchool u Me. RAKER PAPER CO.. I Hi! Main Street Cor. .Merritt “GOOD CLOTHES” F'or Men and Youud Men T H K RALPH M. BURTIS COMPANY Can furniuh you with Hn.e Halla. Ilala, lilovea, Mnuku. Suit- anil everything. Special price to Normal team . ONlikt Nli M FiitfHl Hnrtlwnrp Store 175-177 MAIN STHKKT mi: New German-American Hank "Why i» it." the critic n-k-. "that in the Went where the people make twice na much money a they do in the Fn-t. nave only half au much ?" Simply hecauue in the dreat Weal, the people have not learned how to nave. They do not try to! It ia enay to aave money if one only make a determined effort to do no. A Areal many people da make a half-hearted atari, hot noon dive it up. A real nnver never divea it up after once alnrtind. and he in the man who alwayn han money in the hank. Why don't you ioin thin elnan? Start now I Save your money ! Ilecome independent !The Four o’Clock (iyin Class F. kmf.k Joshi"a Ehekezer Spry came up to the N’ormal School t see how his son. J. E. Spry. Jr., was getting along. He was told in the office that he could find him in the “gym." Arriving in the lower hall lie was taken aback at sight of two or three lwys. wearing diminutive trousers and sleeveless shirts, issuing from a door. “Wall.” he ejaculated, and stood still. More hoys came now, one with his suit gaily decorated with a yellow sash, and another with a yellow hand around his leg. "Wonder cf he’s hurt." thought Farmer Spry. A red-headed boy passed by with one black and one red stocking. Some of the boys wore their coats, but their trousers showing beneath, were as Farmer Spry expressed it. "too dem short." To add to his dismay his own son. arrayed in similar apparel, accosted the father with an invitation to go to the "gym." Whereupon he reluctantly allowed young Joshua to lead him to the room where he saw the other boys enter. "Wall." he remarked again, as he ruefully scratched his head. “Tears as though those togs haven't seen water for niorc'n six months." Just then Miss Fisher entered. "Font ranks!" she called in a businesslike voice. Farmer Spry sank into a chair and gasped after discovering the cut of her apparel. Miss Fisher, after calling the roll, closed her little hook. “I-cft. face! Fo’wa’d ma'ch! Tiptoe, ma'ch! Quicktimc. ma'ch! N’o'mal. ma’ch! Class, halt!” Farmer Spry eyed her with fear. 'Them poor tellers! They be afraid to stop marchin’ 'til she tells ’em to. Whoever ud think sech a likely-lookin' young lady could l»e so cross. It do beat all!” "We’ll use the ropes fi'st tonight. Five of you take the ropes. Quickly, please! 1-eft hand. 07 grasp! Left knee, bend' Up! Be ca’eful to keep you' heads above you’ a’ms!" "Wall. I’ll l c denied! Wonder ef she thinks my son be a monkey? By jingo' It's about tittle fer me to lie goin’ 'fore she orders me to shin up them ropes. I'll be switched! 1.00k at ’em conic down!" "Humph! And they call this lamin'. It do beat all how the men folk' jump when the wimmin folks speak!” And leaving the "gym” in disgust, he waited until his son could show him some "l ook lamin’."KalabtUkfd IS IS Inrorporaled ISO I HAY HARDWARE CO. PHONE 332. 7.', MAIN STREET OSHKOSH. WIS. WE GUARANTEE QUALITY ANI) PRICES In comparing prifn , iinalily must Uo be ronaidrred. .Money is the root of much friendship. ESTABLISHED IH53 The Commercial National Bank CAPITAL 200.000 SI KI'I.I S 50.000 DEPOSITS 1.100.000.00 OFFICERS LEANDBK CHOATE. Pr «|d»nl THOMAS DALY. Vire.Preaideni T. K. WALL. VlM-Pnildral E. R. WILLIAMS. Ci.hirr DIRECTORS l.rnndrr Chonlr. »ro. !•'. (iilkry, Thomna Only, T. R. Wall. Wm. M. limy. Ileiiiamin Donthly. Jama I . Could. John A. Laaba. F. Zentner Over tin If n renlnry in huninenn tunl ntronger than ever. We pay inlerenl on lime deponitN. We invite new nceoniiln upon our merit for afrengfh and wnperior fncilitien Safety deponif boxen to rent One dollnr will open nil nrronnl in our Saving Department The poliry of tliin hank in to treat it deponitorn liberally, and with uni form court ray, regardlmi of the amount of hnninenn they entront to our rare. A card shark is knotvil by his chips. WILSON’S MUSIC John Brennan STORE THE DRUGGIST PIANOS TO RENT Try our Ire Cream Soda EVERYTHING IN MI-SIC Fruit Flavorn 109 Main St reef PHONEW7 MAIN AND CHI'RCH STREETSMJCKSTAFF- EDWARDS COMPANY ATK M it i a i i f ii « I i i re ▼ ▼ mill hi 11 direct to School llonrdH nt M mi u fact ii re th price THE lUICKSTAFF-EDWARDS COMPANY OSHKOSH THE WEEDEN DIUTG CO. (Duality Stare I H 1 MAIN STKKKT. OSHKOSH Phone No. ,»Sporting mid Alhletic (roods All our energieM arc drvolril to lliia line. In thin way we oiler you n heller naaorlmenl mu! in in o n I rattex heller valuea. DITNHAM-FULTON GUN .17 Mala St. COM PAN Y OPP. mpP (im, II. Mirlif DO IT NOW E. W. Jaekiaeb Use Japanese Corn Leaf It Kills Corns Macke «V Jaekiseh Prepared and Sold by GROCKRS Chas. F. Bkii.nkk DRUGGIST 311 Main Slrol OSHKOSH. WIS. 331 Main Slreel Oahkoah. Wla. Stone Millinery Co. J. R. KVASS. Proprietor Evans Bros. I.ATKST STYI.KS POPULAR PRICES grocers Adaney lor Chaar At Sanborn’a Trna and Discounts to Students ( odrra. Itichrlipu Preaerved Pruila and Canned Vegetnhlea. Jonpa l niry Farm Fit Pork Sauaade 10 Waudoo Slrrrl Phone 152 and 15. l OSHKOSH. WIS. 183 Main SI. ALGOMA STREET Manzeics Book MARKET Store Wholeanle and Retail llralrra Hookn. Stnlionery, Periodicala Fresh and Sail Artiala Material . Fountain Pena. CameriiH. Photo Meats Snppliea l e velopind Plnteo and Film, and Piniah. S»:» ALGOMA ST.. PHONE 17.', int Photoa a Specially OSHKOSH. WIS. I IT MAIN STRKKT The good alone are great sleepers.F. C. LUKKKK CONDUCTS A Wholesale and Retail Bakery AT 303 KI..M STHKKT He nlwnvN Iiiim frenli Itreml. CmikirN, HoIIn. Cnken. mill oilier Firnf-CItiaH lliikerv (iikhIn ready for llie tlinpoMtil of Iiin CunIoiu Trade, mh well oh lee Cream. F. C. LITE1IKK, SOS Kim Street, Telephone 1202 T II K Katen S2.HO Per l ay anil up Knglish Kite lion The Popular The Tremont REST A1T RANT and l.unch Itoom hit Serve Firaf.f'laa .Menlo at all liourn. Always the llent of everything Our 23e K. C. FHKY. Proprietor Oliiuer In the Item lu the city. 1 1(1 .Mnin Street Oshkosli, Win. Dr. 1. L. Christensen DENTIST ktM, 1S1I Mnin Street OSHKOSH. WIS. E. S. Albee, M. I). Itr.Mrurr Next to Normal School Phone imm Office I I Aldonin Street Over Medlnnd H Drinl Store Phone 109 Office llourm IO to 12 a. in. 2 to -I p. mi 7 to S p. in. Qreenhonae. 7tl Frankfort Street Telephone 1 20 T. LUCK The Miles Company PHOTOGRAPHER Telephone 2."t 1 1 20 WASHINGTON STHKKT tlnhkonh. Win. CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND PLANTS Oenidn Work a Specially 171 Main Street, Phone 2270 OSHKOSH. WIS.Til K KANGS RAPID TKANSPKR LINK with their fiilprn Million Mrrle . aolieita the knttiitr ol the Normal atndenta. ami oMrra llirm thia apecial rnlr ul the cloae of the aeliool yrar .... Trunkn. 15c (iripN, lOc IMiouc. 2015 Chicago I'm it Sloro l.1» Mein St. Phone 338 .IAS. .1. (iRRKKO. Proprietor llead |uartera for all Itinda ol Fruila. Vou can alwaya aire money hy I’atroniaint onr alore. Delivering promptly done to any part ol the city CHAS. BA NT IN as U'nnliinttnn Street oppoaite Poal Ollire l 'nsli iounlilp Tni lor A lull line ol Imported I'.lolhaDo Not Expect Absolute Perfection in China but bp thankful that .Modern Science ha enabled the Potter to produce am food ware aa he doe . If you will compnre the choice Colleeliouu in the MuKeuin of the world with the dinner »et of today, you find that the workmaiiBhip ia better than prirele piece that are conaidered fine • pecimena of Art. ... Main HA'WTIIOKNE S CHINA STOKE o-hko.h BURTON CLARK, M. I). Office 1 I Alguitui Street Kenidence •120 Al£t init Street flour.I 10 30 to 12 A. M. I :«) to 1—7 to S I . M. Telephone.i Ite.idence 2 17 Office 217-2 •I. K.CHAPMAN A- CO. A DECLARATION When in the courw of human event it become necewury for tlie public to buy diamond . watche and jewelry, a decent re»pecl for their own l e t intcml. require that they trade with J. R. Chapman .V Co-We Imld the e truth to be »elf evident that all jeweler are not eoual. Tliat omc are endowed ly their reniu and ability to out trip other , and accord-incly. all experience hath xhowu tliat we arc entitled to the major .lore of your latronaicc. 12S .Main Street OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN STOPS THINK! ACT! If yon are a POOH WHITER, my Courue in Writing by Oorreapondenre will make you n iOOI WHITER, if you are a firad writer.it will make you a BETTER ONEl if you expect In TKACH WRITING, it will mnke yo« a COMPETENT INSTRUCTOR. I rt»ldent John A. II. Keith ay». "I am CONFIDENT that ANYONE who follow the le.o.n out faithfully will find hi. penmanthip VKRY EKmCI ENT at the clow." The te.limoninl. of my pnplln eerily Preaident Kietli’a ilateMfot. For further information write or call. DO IT NOW ! F. 1). CROSS - - • .’I l. Wiaconain Avenue. OSHKOSH. WIS. THE DEAR OI.D JOINT Question—Who is the nicest lady in the school? Answer—Jantz.HAT AT THE CAFE GRAND Till : NIFTY PLACE NIC STKIN. Proprietor I IO Main Siren 3ctter wait than leave ’er. Haste reduces waist. One bleak and cloudy winter's day. When twas too cold outdoors to play. The Seniors brought their toys to school, A funny clown and balking mule. And in their study, warm and bright. They screamed and yelled with much delight. The donkey kicked, now up. now down. And back and forth then swayed the clown. And now to you it may seem queer, That students in their final year. When work is waiting them in school. Should have to play with a simple mule. ICE CREAM Home Miulc ('.iiiiilien FciiiiiiIn nml I'uprorn Hi IIIGGINS Main Si. Phone 7 I .'I DUGGAN PRINTING CO. STATE A WAUGOO STS. PHONE 2120 OSHKOSHFOH INFORMATION AHOVT Excursions, Purlies Outimis, Freight Halos APPLY TO OSIIKOSII STEAMBOAT COMPANY STEAMEKSi EE AN HER CHOATE AND THISTLE OFFICEl No. 2 Main Slrrri Trirphonr 1121 WE'RK AFTEH YOU wllli no “vll Intrndoii. you may be anre. but to make your life more romlorlablr • lieae torrid days. In aliort. we want your order for lee—pure lee. eleun lee. delivered at your door, nerved promptly, lee nold at a priee affording u only a reasonable profit. I • we get I lint order? Telephone No. 45. CO-OPKHATIVE COAL ICE CO. Telephone -IX Offieet Main Street lloek Heard Before the Game with Girls’ Brigade C. F. (Center)—Wouldn't it be a whalin’ big joke if they beat us? I'd laugh myself sick. E. S. (Side Center)— Say, kids! We’ll show 'em some fine team work tonight. E. C. (Guard)—I’m so glad that I can help make a big score tonight. M. McC. (Guard)—I'm not a bit scared about this game; it will be such an easy one. L. G. (Forward)—We won't need to practice goals beforehand, shall we? H. H. (Forward)—Let’s make the score fifty to nothing. Miss F. (Referee) Gi'ls, don't get nc’vous. You will win su'ely, and I'll be much ashamed if you don't make a big scoa'. Be sua' and play up in the ai'. Heard an Hour I,ator Srorr I I lu S in Favor of llrigada Ciirla C. F. It doesn't seem so funny after all, does it? E. S.—Well, they needn’t have waxed their old floor, and not told us about it beforehand. Course they'd win. They had rubber shoes on. Come on. Clara, let's laugh ourselves sick. E. C.—Oh. we aren't used to their little gym. Wait till they come up to our school and we'll show them! M. McC. 1 sprained my thumb. I just slid across the floor and bumped it into the wall. L. G.— Why didn't we practice more? Their baskets are lots higher than ours. Tisn't fair. H. H. We played most of the game sprawled on the floor, and right after we were told to play up in the air. Miss F- Neva' mind. The next time, wca’ rubba’ sneaka's and you won't fall so much. Youa' team wo'k was splendid. I don't see how they won.HE recent removal of our Printing M Plant to our new building, we be- M lieve, is quite generally known. We now have work rooms that are amply spacious, with clear sky above, solidity below, and clean, pure, refreshing air all about. Installed therein is a splendid mechanical equipment driven by the individual eledtric motor system, in charge of competent and skilled men. The finest half-tone and color printing is done here in a masterful manner. College annuals and publications given the attention and finish that lovers of good work like. Castle-Pierce Printing Co. 25-27 HIGH STREET OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN This book is a product of our shop.IF IT COMKS FROM IT MI ST UK GOOD Oshkosh Heating Co. K V B R YTIII X U FOR HEATING If Yon linvc mi ITmatiilfactory Hunting I’lnnf Lot I’h Know ••SATISFACTION GliARAXTKKI)" 30 High Street Phone 2280 Oshkosh 00.r N0» And so. farewell. Thou little Den, We know not whither, how. nor when. Our toil shall us perplex again. Whate'er we say, or think, or do. In later years, when we arc blue. We'll smile, perhaps, in thoughts anew. Of Thee, yes Thee, our little Den. AS TUB UtlIVKR OFFICE I.OOKS NOW■»


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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

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