University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI)

 - Class of 1905

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1905 volume:

'Jhe ummum E Djl T E D by the STAFF Published by the Senior Class of Stevens Point Normal and done into a book at the Rolnik Press at Stevens Point, Wisconsin, June, 1905.PRESIDENT PRAY.TO THE STUDENTS u Bo tvirfeuolff -I IB STEVENS POINT NOR.MHL Having 1905 3 DedicationThe Faculty Tiikbox B. Pray, A. M. President Frank S. IIyer, Inst. Con. School Management, Observation and Prof. Reviews Garry E. Culver, A. M. Physical Sciences Joseph V. Collins, Pii. B., Pii. I). Mathematics Alhkkt II. Sanford, A. B., A. M. Government, History, Political Economy Mrs. Mary D. Bradford Supervisor of Practice Teaching, Methods Frank K. Skchkist, Ph. B. Ph. I). English and American Literature Frank N. Spixdlf.r, A. B., A. M. Psychology and History of Education Georok A. Talbf.rt, B. 8., M. S. Biology Miss Katherine Pray Latin Miss Nannie R. Gray German Miss A. Caroline Edmaxd, Ph. B., B. A. Assistant in English Charles B. Bacon, A. B., A. M. General History and Reading Miss Jeanette Rkitlkr Drawing David Olson, B. S. Geography Miss Klla Fink Vocal Music Miss MaBV G. Allerton Physical Training M iss Helena Pincomh Domestic Selene© Miss Ii»a M. Deksmoke Critic Teacher, Grammar Grades Miss M. Frances Quinn Critic Teacher, Intermediate Grades Miss Jennie H. Fa dims Critic Teacher, Primary Grades Miss Josephine Fitzgerald Supervisor of Practice Teaching 3rd Ward Miss Margaret E. Lee Director of Kindergarten Miss Elizabeth Simpson Librarian Miss Mavme Dcnegan Assistant Librarian Mrs. Grace II. IIayner Clerk, TreasurerColors Purple and Gold Our School Yell Vigor ! Vim ! Force ! Vigor ! Vim ! Force ! Stevens Point Normal ? Yes of Course ! We Have Vigor ! We Have Vim ! We Have the Force of Sunny Jim ! Vigor ! Vim ! Force ! Vigor ! Vim ! Force ! Stevens Point Normal ? Yes, of Course !Seniors 05 Each year a Senior Class departs from the protecting portals of our Alma Mater to the great uncertainties beyond. With trepidation and with eagerness we also pass out to discover the successes which await us there. Since we cannot Ik described, a few words must suffice, just that you may know in what manner we progress. Some of us have been with the school since it opened, eleven years ago. As Freshmen and Elcmcntnrics others joined us, and that course is one to lx remembered. Last, year we were joined by some of the brightest products of the high schools and wo organized as one of the strongest Junior Classes the school has ever known—jolly comrades, diligent workers. When we played we were to he envied. When we worked we were unrivalled. As Seniors, we have fulfilled the promises of the past. Our poets, our musicians, our artists, deserve no little credit. Always prominent in debate, we sent out a winning school team. This year we furnish the state orator, the second from this school. Every school undertaking, social, literary, athletic, has been marked l»y our enterprise and capability, Having at bust attained that enviable goal to which all good Normalitcs strive, we look back over a course of diligence crowned with success. It only serves to inspire us to greater effort when enter the wide field of work which now awaits us. And we hope that this example may also inspire and encourage those who follow to strive for an equal success. R. W. «Senior Poem Our Excuse A Senior poem do you say Is missing from these pages? We’ve time for only just a word While work about us rages. Poets must inspired he— Time to write the message sent. We have Finals, Essays, Class Plays, Annuals and Commencement. But when we’re leaders in the land And much leisure do command As Alumni we’ll Ik true And send the Muse’s thought.- to you. —F. E. Wool . T— — — — • Seniors Stella C. Nalwtck James K. Glasapoole Jeaale K. lletxel Geo, J. Baker John II. Cairn Kathryn Costello, Trea . Emmett II. Mite , Pree. Rom K. M. Wadleigh Nellie M. McGrath Luclla O. Taylor Plora E. Wood Katherine Southwlck Georgians Clark— Seniors Guy W. Malory Lillian McDirniid, Tree, Kthyline Morrill Mary E. Robertaon I Blanche Wyatt Howard Van Wort Welty Marie Cal nan Katherine I'otta Flora Southworth Seniors Martha Rhode Dona M. Brownell Nellie Brennan, Sec. Alta M. Sherman James A. Peterson Walter B. Murat Harriet A. Angcll Anna Costello Mable 11. Olson Edward J. Math? Edith U Rue Mablc IVIck. rt Seniors Bertha M. Klmbell Anna K. Nelaon Battle Murphy Julia B. Andrnon l.oron l». Spark — — — . ANDERSON, JULIA B.......................Kau Cl a IRK Domestic Science. (Course.) “Color in the Home.” (Subject of final essay.) “She had a sunny nature, that sought like a llowcr for the light.” (Characteristic.) ANGELL, HARRIET A..............................Oshkosh Domestic Science. “Bread.” “What’s that.” AUKR, WILLIAM A...................................Alma German. “Rising of Japan.” “St. Peter, the custodian of our fate.” BAKER, GEORGE J........................ALMA CENTER English Scientific. • “American Energy.” “And I melt beneath the glances of a pair of azure eyes, As glowing as the summer and as tender as the skies.” BARKER, KATIE A.............................PLAINFIELD English Scientific. “The Red Cross Society.” “Sweet, calm, unrufilcd and serene.” BRENNAN, NELLIE.................................Tomaii Latin. “The Raven.” “Why really do you think so?” CLARK, GEORGIANA..............................I ORTAOE Latin. “Battle with the Slums.” "They best deserve to have that know how best to get.” I Seniors COSTELLO, ANNA................................TOMAH English Scientific. "Petrarch, Llfo and Work." "Her sweet childish laugh rings out upon the air.” COSTELLO, KATHRYN.............................Tomah English Scientific. "Spanish Armada." ‘‘Come back to Erin. Mavourneen, Mavourneen.” EMMONS, JESSICA.............................WAUPACA Domestic Science. "Evolution of Weaving.’’ "It is only great souls that know how much glory there is in being good." GLASSPOOLE, JAMES E.........................MONDOVI German. English Scientific. “Our Country’s Mission." “His heart at high flood often swamps his brain." HALVERSON, ALFRED E. . . Stkvkns Point English Scientific. "The Viking Spirit in History." “If conceit were consumption, there would be another green mound in the cemetery.” HKTZEL, JESSIE F. . , Stkvkns Point Domestic Science. “The Ideal House." "Constant, tender, true." KUEHNAST, ELLA .... STKVKNS POINT German. "Her eye was ever fixed on the polar star of hope."Sen iors"(2on till iicd LaRUE, EDITH...................................Wilton English Scientific. "Influence of Precious Metals and Gems.” “It is easy enough to be pleasant. When life flows along like a song; But the woman worth while is the one who will smile When everything goes dead wrong.” McDIKMID LILLIAN.................................York Knglish Scientific. "A wholesome tonic, a good joker.” MCGRATH, NELLIE M......................Green Bay Knglish Scientific. "America in the Light of the 20th Century.” “Proudly she reigns like n queen upon her throne.” MALLORY, GUY W......................StkvensPoint Knglish Scientific. "Perverseness of Ideality.” "Oh, Constancy, thou art a jewel. I would that I could woo thee.” MATHK, KDWARD J.....................STEVENS POINT German. Knglish Scientific. "New Patriotism.” "Keep him a child as long as you can. Bless him the dear littlo, cute cunning man.” MKRRILL, ETHYL I. . . . Burnett JUNCTION Domestic Science. "Why teach Domestic Science.” "Wee, winsome lassie.” MILKS, EMMETT H................................Taylor Knglish Scientific. "Economic Value of Trusts.” "He sought in all things to be good; for to be good is to bo great." . . Stevens Point MURAT, WALTER ». . English Scientific. “The Growth of Inter-Nationalism." "I dare do all that becomes a man; who dares do mom is none." MURPHY, HATTIE................................Sparta Domestic Science. "Domestic Service.” "Tho height of all good humor in her lies." NAT WICK, STELLA C...........................VlROQUA German. "Tho Simple Life.” "Simple, childlike,divinely fuir.” NELSON, ANNA K. . Eau Claire Domestic Science. "Food Adulteration." "For nothing lovelier can be found in woman than to study household good." OLSON, MABEL H........................Stevens Point I atln. Domestic Science. "Banking." "Dare to be true; nothing can need a lie.” PETERSON, JAMES A.............................Algowa English Scientific. "Webster's reply to Ilavne.” "Blessed be he who has found his work, let him ask no other blessedness.” PRIEST, EZRA F...............................Merrill English Scientific. "Earnestness prevails in all his undertakings."ROBERTSON, MARY E. Fokt Atkin son Domestic Science. “The Home Nurse ” “Despised by none, but loved by all." SCHWALBACH, A. O.........................APPLETON German. “The Jansenist-s." “Better not be at all than not be noble." SCHWALBACH, FLORA .... Appleton German. “Raphael." “She who is firm will mould the world to herself." SEARLS, MAUDE E......................Gkaxd Rapids Domestic Science. “Apartment Houses.” “Leave this matter to me, for to me by right it | ertain-eth.” SHERMAN, ALTA M....................StevensPoint Latin. “Beecher’s Message to Liverpool.” “Groat is the art of beginning, but greater the art is of ending.” SOUTHWICK, KATHERINE . . Stkvkxs POINT Latin. “The Meeting of Greek and Hebrew.” “An eye to see, a mind to conceive, and a bond to execute.” Seniors -Continued SOUTH WORTH, FLORA .... EAU CLAIRK Domestic Science. “Civic Improvement.” “Our partings are, nor shall we wait in vain, until we meet again.” SPARKS, LORON D. , stkvkns Point English Scientific, “Lord Chatham as a Statesman.” “He looks the whole world in the face, and fears not any man.” TAYLOR, LUELLA O................................TOMAH English Scientific. “Sign Language.” “Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing, onward thru life she goes.” WADLKIGH, RUTH E. M. . . . STEVENS POINT Latin. "Struggle against Environment.” “The kindly grace of manner and behavior, a something in hor presence and her ways, that makes her beautiful beyond the reach of mere external beauty.” WELTY, HOWARD VanWERT . . . STKVKNS POINT English Scientific. “John Milton.” “There is something wrong with everything, but he can find in everything something good.” WYATT, BLANCHE .... Stkvkns Point Domestic Science. “Habits in Primary Reading.” “Whichever way the wind doth blow, My heart is glad to have it so."Edith M. Hill, Vice Pr« . Kerdin nd JaasUd, TreM Junior Glass Officers John K. Morse, Pr«». Katharine Johnson. See.— ODE TO THE JUNIORS 1906 The rill that frets and foams and sings High on the mountain side Obeys the force that sometime brings It to the ocean wide. For Nature's laws must be obeyed, The rills to brooks must grow, The daring, dushing leap be stayed In a more steady flow. The brooks their titles soon give o’er To streams of mighty motion Which, calm, majestic, hear the roar Of the eturnal ocean, The freshman, with his tiny rill of learning, Plays prettily with knowledge, mid his yearning To 1m the Soph’more brook, to be so wise, In his and in his classmates eyes, That what he knows shall, like the mighty brook. Swoop Ignoranco before him with a look. Ho chafes and chatters, As he onward clatters, And dares to wonder in his modest way Whether he’ll be a Sophomore some day. A Soph, he is delighted with his power And longs to wield it every hour. He knows the way, His own way he will come. While Learning has to stay To see him come. His fierce impetuosity, His infinite precocity, Each is a small (?) monstrosity ! He leads no life of quiet nor of ease: He fears no faculty nor strives to please; He scarce can keep within its narrow banks His torrent stream of wit. his jokes and pranks. Hut ah! this babbling, bubbling, boist’rous brook Discovers that the world is not a nook Or for him to stray in ! Afar ho sees the river’s glistening gleam, And slacks his pace to greet the noble stream. The stream slips smoothly on: The Soph’morc brook is gone. The Junior stream runs smooth and deep Her even-tenored way to keep. No Freshman fears, no Soph’more noise Disturbs its course amid its joys: With depth and power its flow is fraught As seen in calm unruffled thought. Our characters are as sealed books Whose titled covers are our looks, Who sees a Junior mark him well: His balanced bearing one can tell By face, by mien and attitude As giving Ease full latitude Yet keeping all within control Mid steady striving toward the goal. His is the medium between The Soph'more and the Senior mien : The one conceit, the other care. Moth writhe with essays of despair! This lacks knowledge, that’s too sage ; That wants youth and this lacks age (?) : But the Junior spirit keen Stands the two extremes between : Senior wisdom, Sophomore wit Both the happy Juniors fit! When our river’s gentle motion Ceases with next year's commotion. When the Seniors have been crowded To the sea in tumult shrouded, Where the gusty gales assail them,— Then our thought can but bewail them; For we must take their places. “Vanish Ease ! And fly, ye Graces.” Junior anchorages sunder As we hear the rough waves thunder. J. II. Browns.Juniors NAME. HOST OPTIC . COUNTY. AGNEW, WALTER F.........Slovens Point, Portage. APPLEMAN, GEORGE M....Viroqua..........Vernon BELANGER, AURORA........Marinette....Marinette BRASURB, RAY B..........Loyal........Clark BROWN, JENNKTTE E.......Bloomer......Chippewa BROWNE, J. HOWARD.......Victory........Vernon CALNAN, MARIE...........Manawa........Waupaca CARTMILL, ETHEL M.......Stevens I oint... Portage CHARKST, ANNA M.........Stanley......Chippewa COMBS, ANNA L...........StevonsPoint.. .Portage ELLER, WILLIAM II.......Almu..........RutTalo ENGLE, JESSIE M.........Elk Mound....Dunn ENGLE, MARGARET E.......Elk Mound . ...Dunn FULTS, J. EDWIN.........Thorp........Clark GRIMM, CORA.............Stevens Point.. .Portage HEANY, GENEVIEVE E......Waupaca.......Waupaca IIILL, EDITH M..........Stevens Point.. .Portage HOFFMAN, ELLEN A........Merrill......Lincoln JAASTAD, FERDINAND ....Iola...........Waupaca JAKEMAN. ALICE E........Westfield...Marquette JEFFERS, MATTIE B.......Sheridan......Waupaca JOHNSON, KATHERINE......Sheridan......Waupaca KALISKY, MARY........... Stevens Point...Portage KENDALL, LILA B.........Westfield...Marquette KIRWAN, JEANNIE.........Stevens Point...Portage KLEIN, EDITH A..........I.aCrossc....LaCrosse KLUVER, EDA J........... LaCrosse....LaCrosse NAIfK. l OST OFFICE. COUNTY. KNOTHE, KM KLINE V........Alma..........Buffalo KOEIIL, KVA M.............Stevens Point... Portage LANK, CLAIIA E............Hixton........Jackson McMULKIN, CATHERINE M.,Stevens Point..Portage MATHK, LOUISE L...........Stevens Point. . .Portage MEEK, MARGARET............BlackRiverFalls, Jackson MKINKK, LUELLA I..........Westfield.....Marquette MITCHELL, AGNES A.........Montcllo......Marquette MITCUKLL, CLARA BELLE..Stevens Point.. .Portago MOKSCIILKR, NELLIE F... .Stevens Point.. .Portage MORSE, JOHN P.............Shiocton......Outagamie MORS K, M A RG A RETTE....Viroqua.......Vernon NKPRUI), MARTHA...........Westby........Vernon NEUMBISTER, OTTILIE J...Alma............Buffalo NORTON, EMMA..............McDill........Portage O’LEARY, T ESS IE.........Kau Claire....Kau Claire PARK, GLADYS.............. Stevens Point.. .Portage PARROTT, EDITH M..........Endeavor......Marquette RAYMOND, MERLE............Stevens Point.. .Portage READING, MABEL A..........Stevens Point.. .Portage RICE, HAZEL...............Stevens Point...Portage ROGERS, MYRTLE C..........Stevens Point...Portage SAZAMA, JOSEPH E..........Kewaunee......Kewaunee SHAFFER, MABEL............Stevens Point.. .Portago TARDIFF, AGNES R..........StevensPoint...Portage YATES, ELIZA E............Packwaukce ... .MarquetteAda Morn, Vice ! «•«. Knilljr Strotntlad, Sec. Nina C’oye, Treaa. Elementary Glass Officers Fred Curran. Prw. Lar V. Nelson, Sgt. at Arm  I.JL Adrift (To Our President) Our farewells said, our shore-lines east; Our ship is off before the blast. The sway and totter midst the wave, The struggle hard our hark to save; To keep her from the shore and rocks. To stear her clear of deadly shocks. Two years upon life's training ship, They toiled and tugged to get a grip Upon the manner's charts and laws. Two years we’ve toiled without a fause. Two years we’ve thot and sketched and planned. As students we have worked with heart and hand. Two years our captain staunch and brave, Hath tempest guclled, hath sought to save Each untraided hand from toil and eare, .If I Elementary Class Poem Old Keptuncs laws he has laid hare, lie taught the science of the stars, Of currents, winds, and deadly bars. Two years we've toiled upon our ship; At last completed. Upon our trip They are prepared to start at break of day. No more on this our training ship we stay. For years we’ve sorted culled and cargo learned, And filled her full from how to deepest stern. At the ships helm we firmly take our stand And carefully guide our hark with treadling hand, Among the breakers and rocks of treacherous hay, Out on life’s larger ocean do we stray; Out midst life’s titful storms and swells, And wave our Captain, crow, fond farewell. L. E. Xonwoon. 7Elementary Class Prophecy Manila, P. I., Sept., 1, 1916. “ Yea, hero we are after having spent our vacation in different parts of the world, as night brings the wanderer home, so tho first of September beckons the American teacher to his Held of duty. As we look across the waters of the bay, tho sunset floods our memories with recollections. Wo recull our lirst landing when Manila was the only city of importance, and the American school system was in its infancy. Now we think of the Philipines with its many large cities, two Normal schools and many High and Graded schools. Hut let us hear the news. Miss Burns, how did you enjoy your trip to Jerusalem ? ” “ I had a very pleasant time.” “And Miss Scott, where did you spend your summer ?” “ I spent the greater part of my time at Vienna, and while there I met one of my old schoolmates, Miss Vos-burg who is studying music. While returning I met Mrs. (--------Oldfield.) who was on her way to join her hus- band, an active missionary in Africa. She informed me that she stopped off at Paris and was the guest of Mr. Kidsmoe, who is manager of a well established wholesale clothing store. Just across the street she noticed a fine stone mansion on the door-plate of which was engraved. “ United States Legation, O. R. Weinandy, Ambassador.” “Thst makes me think while on my way back from Jerusalem, I met Misses A. Johnson and Verna Phillips, who were on their way home, having spent the last five years working as missionaries in Arabia at a station established by Messrs. Wysocki and Roberts ’ “ Mr. Xlurran, did 1 understand you to sav that you had spent our summer in the United States?" “ Yes I had the opportunity of visiting my old home in Wisconsin and some other points in the Mississippi Valley. I was much surprised to meet Mr. Roy Judd and Mrs. Anna Ryan-(------) who were returning from their wedding trip to Alaska. Mr. Judd has built up u large and lucrative practice as an eye specialist. By the way Mr. Hurley, let us hear of your trip after leaving me at Omaha.1’ “ I stopped at the Commercial hotel there and became much interested in some views of the scenery of Mexico, by Mr. Milo Wood, which were just being made into book form under his supervision. I went to New York by way of Chicago and had a short visit with Ted Walker who is now pitching for the Three I league. While waiting for Mr. Walker to dress for the theater! picked up the ‘‘Comfort" and one of the first things I noticed was the column signed Cousin Maron, edited by Helen Dernbach.’’ “ Did you hear anything of Leo McCormick ? Some years ago I heard he was one of the leading lawyers of New York." Yes he is now one of the leading att rneys in that city. While there I was delightfully entertained by him at his elegant home on Broadway." I always thought ho would make his mark in this line ever since we were in Civics together under Mr. Sanford.” ‘‘He informed me that Le Hoy Wood of Wisconsin now occupies the seat in the Senate formerly held by It. 8M. LaFollette. While there I picked up a newspaper and one of the first things 1 noticed was that there was a political meeting to lx held August second. One of the chief speakers of the evening was Miss S. V. Hansen, who has become a noted woman suffrage speaker. On further nonotice I saw two business cards, one O. K. Evenson, Phrenology and Palmistry : another of J. Roche, in the same line. Mrs. McCormick showed me a book written by Guy Pierce who has become a writer of some note. His chief work is on The Battle of “ Hastings.” “And arc the Misses Shields and Devins still in the millinery business ? ” ‘‘I believe someone is knocking! Mr. Hurley will you please go and see.” “ Well ! Well! If here isn’t Jerry.” “Why Mr. Madden, how do you do?” Take the bamboo rocking chair. ” " When did you arrive ? 1 thought you were running a steamship line on the Atlantic ocean. ” “I am and expect to buy a line between San Francisco and Manila. What are you people doing here? It has heen a long time since I have met so many of the old S. P. N. people together.” “Oh, we were just talking over old times and about some of the Elementary Class of 1905.” “ Have you beard the good news ? ” “No, what is it?” “ Capt. Lara Nelson has just been appointed Adjutant General, and is now taking up his duties in these islands. He came over on the same boat that I did.” “ What u grand year this ought to be with so many of our old friends near us. There is Miss Shumway who is to teach music in the high school at Cavite : and Miss Stromstad has obtained the position as critic teacher in the intermediate department of the Normal.” ‘‘Yes, and here is Mr. Curran who will not bo far away as he is still city superintendent at Zumaraga ; and Mr. Hurley, who has been teaching for tho past year in Samar, is appointed Institute Conductor for tho Philip pines.” “ Thru the efforts of Mr. Sievwright who is Commissioner of Education, we arc to have with us Miss Ella Terkloson as supervisor of drawing. Yes, and I almost forgot ; there are the Misses Wood and Williams, who have been teaching in Hawaii, have also accepted positions in our schools; and Miss Gartman is to be our Domestic Science teacher.” “Wo regret very much to learn that Mr. Hamilton, who has been our supervisor of music for the past four years is about to leave us as he has a position at the Hoston Conservatory of Music.” “ Speaking of Boston reminds me of a very good editorial in the “Transcript” of that city, written by Ada Moen. I also learned that Miss Butler is manager of an Employment Agency. Miss Scott, here is one of the latest daily papers from New York, in which I think you will notice some of the names of our old clsasmates.” “Oh, just look here! The North Polo has been reached at last.” “ What ? Who ! ? ” o“NORTH POLE REACHED at last.’ Messrs. Krienko and Ostcrbrink made the expedition in their new air-ship. “ If we had but known, Mr. Madden, we might liavo come over together, as I arrived here only two days ago. ” “ What have you been in America ?” “Yes, Mr. Hurley and I spent our summer vacation there. I visited my old home in Wisconsin.” “ Did you see or hear of any of my old teachers or schoolmates? ’ “ Yes, you know I could not resist the temptation to visit old S. P. N. I found Prof. K. S. Hycr had become President and was not a little surprised to find It. V. Christensen teaching Psychology there. Miss Young some time ago became Supervisor of the Kindcrgurtcn department. While there I inquired of Miss Young uboul Misses Bennett and Ostrum. She informed me that Miss Bennett is at present a missionery in New Zealand, and that Miss Ostrum while returning from Samoa, sustained serious injuries from an air-ship wreck, and is now in a hospital at Los Angeles.” “ As I was returning I stopped at Chicago and there learned that some of our class had become authors. Miss N. Coye has just written a book on “CULVER’S TRAVELS,” and Mr. Risk a text book on Geometry. Thru an acquaintance I learned that Miss E. Clark had married a wealthy merchant at Portage; and that she, who was formerly Miss Elvie Hutchins is now Well(s) with Albert. In Chicago I met Mr. Geo. Everson, who is now the world’s champion runner ; and that evening we went to a concert to hear Mr. Hein, the noted pianist.” “ Miss Hums, did you hoar of any other of our friends while at Jerusalem ? ” “ Yes, when I was returning, I was delightfully entertained at Calcutta, by Miss F. A liny, who is matron at the home of the bishop, (BischofT).” “ And 1 wonder where the Hughes boys have located ? " “ I met Dan at San Francisco where he is about to complete a harbor for airships. He said John was foreman of a brass foundry.” “ Brass foundry ! Well, anyone might guess he would get some such job from the way he used to jolly us at the Normal.” Miss Scott, will you please let me look at that paper?—Oh, Mr. Madden, you didn't tell us anything about the now magazine. What is it like?” “ It is a fashion paper nearly like the Designer, edited by Porter, Torbonson and Tracy.” “ I learned yesterday that Commissioner Sievwright has just secured the services of Misses Lulu Wood and Hattie Schnabel as teachers in our city schools.” “ Mr. Madden, won’t you remain with us and go to tho teachers’ Convention to-morrow? You may meet some of your old acquaitances.” “ Yes, stay, for it promises to be a very large meeting and you will hear Mr. Hurley speak on the subject: ' Tfic Gtowth of Education in the Philippines." “ And now as the shades of night are closing round us ; and we part on tho morrow, may we not plan to meet again and refresh our memories of the old friends who have been scattered broadcast by the hand of time to the remotest parts of the WOULD.”The Freshmen 1908 As we freshmen gathered in the halls of the Normal early in the school year we all looked forward to ten months of quiet work. However, this idea was soon shattered and the calm of the first few weeks soon broken by some of the bolder ones suggesting that we ought to organize. Ac-cordinly on September 14 a large notice appeared on the front board, summoning all true and loyal freshmen to meet in room 221. We straightway hastened to the place of meeting, cheerfully, yet not without many misgivings as to the outcome of such a solemn conference. Nevertheless it simply ended with the election of the following officers for the ensuing year. President, Reynold C. Olson : Vice President, Willis Boston; Secretary, Isa-bell Leonard ; Treasurer, Clarence Moriel 1. After a short time we learned from our admired patterns, the Seniors, that each class usually selected class-colors, so acting upon the suggestion we called another meeting from which we sallied forth, proudly wearing long streames of purple and white. As time wore on the home-sick and weary look died out of our faces and we l egan to think of other things and talk seriously of giving an entertainment to the more timid members of the class. With all due preparation and our usual promptness we arranged for a reception in the gymnasium where an evening was pleasantly spent. During the second quarter of the year an event took place which, although it was a surprise to the freshmen, was a huge joke on the Elements. For several weeks the Elementary basket ball team had trained faithfully and; as a result, their class sent a challange to the freshmen requesting them to meet in a game of Basket-ball on a Friday afternoon. The challenge, after much debating, was accepted and game was played much to the not too silent amusement of the Freshmen who were out full force to cheer for their players. We will not (a fact due to our usual modesty) dwell long on the outcome of that game or on the outcome of a return game played a few weeks later: but, we think it proper to say that we were not ashamed of our boys. As the closing days of the year draw near we can not help looking back on our year as Freshmen with pride; for, although we have had severe trials and had many a hard proposition to face wo feel that we have rewarded for our efforts and attained a creditable degree of success. Looking forward, we see ourselves the Elements of next year: and it rests with us if we shall maintain, and, possibly eclipse the records and standards we have established as Freshmen. R. C. O. Koynold C. 01« n. (President) 31Pointer Staff J. EDWIN FULTS, 06 Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM A. AUER, 05 Literary Editor EMMET H. MILES, 05 Athletic E litor JULIA B. ANDERSON, 05 Editor Jolly Columns J. HOWARD BROWNE, 06 Censor GEORGE J. BAKER, ’05 Exchange Editor EDITH M. HILL,’06 HAROLD CULVER, ’05 Loral Editors NELLIE BRENNAN, ’05 Training Department ALTA M. SHERMAN, ’05 Art Department W. EUGENE SMITH, 04 Alumni Editor JOHN F. MORSE, 06 Business Manager GERHARD GESELL, ’05 GUY W. MALLORY, ’05 JOHN J. WYSOCKI, 07 Assistant Business Managers Press Association LORON I). SPARKS, 05 President JOHN F. MORSE, ’06 Treasurer JESSIE F. 11ETZEL, 05 SecretaryO. W. Mallory L. I). Spark tV. A. Auer Nellie Brennan Julia Anderson Pointer Staff J. II. Browne J. E. Kulu K. II. Mile Alls M Sherman Kdith Ulll (i. J. Baker A. G. Gnell J. F. MoreeSummutn Staff HOWARD Van WERT WELTY Editor-in-Chief MARY K. ROBERTSON Chronicler GEORGE J. BAKER Athletic Editor .1 ESSIE F. HETZEL Local Editor HATTIE MURPHY Comic Editor NELLIE M. MacGRATII GEORG I ANA CLARK Literary Editors ALTA M. SHERMAN RUTH E. WADLEIGH K ATI IERIN E SOUTH W ICR- Art Baord EDWARD J. MATHE Business Manager JOHN H. CAIRNS ANNA K. NELSON RAY W. ORMSBY Assistant Business Managers 31Summum Staff Mary E. Robertson J. Ii. Cairn Anna K. Nelson ti. J. Baker Katherine Southwiek Jeeele K. lletzei Uattie Murphy K. J. Mathe Nellie M. McGrath Alt M. Sherman 11. V. W. Wclty Ruth K. Wadiei|;b Gcorgiana Clark— School Debaters KminHl II. Mile Gerhard A. Gwll Loro D. hptrki School Debate THE pit Debating Event of the year occurred here May 5. Ai thb was the initial debate with Milwaukee, a keen interest had been taken in tin outcome. The judges selected were Hon. Timothy Ryan of Waukesha, Supt. II. S. Voukcr of Grand Rapids, and Supt. M. N. Me Ivor of Eau Claire. The question debated was: “Resolved, That the general effect of labor unions for the past twenty years has lwen detrimental to the l est interests of the nation.” The allirmative was maintained by the Milwaukee team composed of Herbert Francis, Daniel Corcoran, and Edward Randall; the negative by our team consisting of L. I). Sparks, E. II. Miles, and (i. A. (resell. Both sides put up a strong debate. As usual, however, the better prepared team won. For months our representatives had made a careful study of the great labor problem. By hearty co-operation and untiring effort they had paved the way for victory. The charts prepared by them were undoubtedly the best and most effective ever used at the Normal. The unanimous decision of the judges for our team tells the story. With due regard to the members of both teams, special mention may justly l c made of Mr. Corcorans splendid effort to convince the judges, and of Mr. Gesell’s forceful attack and summary as closer for Stevens Point. 87Chronology Aug. 20. School open . Sept. 1. Ml Pincorab and Mr. Hyer make their “ first appoarance ” on the platform. Sept. 2. Entrance Exam. Review Arithmetic. Sept. 5. Editor-in-chief of Pointer appoints his staff. Sept. 6. •• Gym.” is having a new floor. " Nothing doing ” for a while. Sept. 7. Senior organize. Junior class officers of 1901 re-elected. Sept. 9. Methodist church give a reception to faculty and students. Sept. 10. Juniors organize. President “little but oh, my ! ” Sept. 12. Athletic association meets and decides to play football in spite of odds. i Sept. 13. Klements follow example of Senior and Junior and elect class officer . Sept. 15. Kpiscopal church takes its turn at entertaining faculty and new students only, at Recent McDill’s home. Sept. IT. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A‘ hold forth in the Art Annex. Sept. 20. Literary societies elect officers. Sept. 21. Spelling lesson. Number one. Sept. 23. Ki-vshirs get up courage at last and have class meeting. Sept 24. Morning exercises. Object lesson in going up and down stairs. Sept. 25. Senior have a “ blow out.’' Marsh wallow-roast on back campus. Peanut hunt in the kindergarten. Sept. 20. Member of faculty and families enjoy an outing at Maple Beach. Sept. 27. Football coacn arrives and football teams begin work. Sept. 28. School debaters selected, — Miles, Sparks, Gcsell. Sept. 28 Mr. Hjror or- f' manual traln-ng class. H. Martin takes first lesson in making “ family portrait frames.” Sept. 30. Girls give football boys a picnic on the campus. Oct. 1. Reception at Presbyterian church for faculty and students. Oct. 4. Spoiling lesson, number two. ‘‘Words ending in angle.” K»ll Aerlrnltoif. Oct. 0. Juniors entertain themselves. A few hats missing, thats all. Oct. 8. Foot ball game. Stevens Point 10. Merrill 0. Oct. 11. Placard contest. Oct. 12. Milesbegins rehearsal of his new play. Gets too dramatic and as a result can’t plav foot ball. Did HE tell? Oct. 13. First issue of the Pointer. Oct. 17. Junior have preliminary debate. Miss Charest, Appleman and Sazama are victorious. Oct. 18. We study the stars at 9:30 A. M. Oct. 20. Summum staff elected. Oct. 22. Foot ball game. Oshkosh 16, S. P. N. 0. Oct. 24. We arc glad to see Mr. Culver on the plat form again. Oct. 27. Athenaeumites blossom out In new caps. Oct. 28. Girls tell the boys how to play football at morning exercises. Oct. 29. (a) Oshkosh and S. P. N. play foot ball. Defeat again 23 to 4. (b) Hay rack party. Dordy driver. (c) Faculty reception. Better late than never.” Oct. 31. Dr. (Sunsalux Sava narola. Nov. 2. Exams. Nov. 4. • Arrival Of the twins.” Doth hoys. Intermediate department. Nov. A. Hallo Vcn reception. Juniors for once lose their serenely happy smiles, and with brows beaded with perspiration quaking limbs and distended jaws, they descend to the lower regions of Inferno.Junior Debaters Victorious at Oshkosh, April 14, 1U05.Nov. 8. J-h- M- • • take a trip up the line. Nov. 14. School decide to have a skating rink. Nov. 15-16. Art and craft exhibit in the museum. Nov. 18. Committees for Oratorical contest are appointed. Nov. It). Prof. Olson takes a “ tip.” Nov. 20. K. Billings has foot ball picture taken. Nov. 21. IVeparation for the fair, begun. Nov. 24-25. Normalites eat turkey. Nov. 26. Poverty party. Mr . Wiggs and family, and Itulian orchestra entertain. Nov. 28. Basket ball teams organize. Nov. 30. Arena visits the Forum. Dec. 14. I). S. laboratory turned into a bakery. Dec. 17. Fair fair ones have a fair Fair in the Gym. Dec. 20. Dunbar quartette and bell ringers. Dec. 22 to Jan. 2. Merry Christmas I Happy New Year 1 Jan. 3. We resume the usual " grind. Jan. 11. Seniors and F.lemcnts entertain the board of Regents. Jan. 13. First basket ball ball game of the season Oshkosh 35, Stevens Point 20. Jan. 17. “ Hash." Jan. 20. Senior and Elementary give Masquerade for students about to finish. They show their appreciation of class-mates kind efforts by their presence (?) Jan. 23. Prof. Talbert takes us on a trip through the British Isles. Jun. 24. Mr. and Mrs. Pray entertain the seniors. Jan. 25. E. H. M-l- - purchased a game of Sherlock Holmes. Jan. 20. Mid-winter commencement exercises.Jan. 27. (a) Third quarter begins. Review Geography entrance exain. (b) Twenty people decide to take normal Geography. (c) Grand Rapid H. S. and Steven Point Normal pi ay basket ball 34 to 21 in favor of us. Jan. 30. K. St rope enter school. Jan. 31. Arena octette organize . Made it first appearance (?) Feb. 3. Basket ball at Oshkosh. 42 to 31 in favor of Oshkosh. Feb. 4. Miss Wood entertains tlie children and “grown ups “with stories. Feb. if. Prclcminnry oratorical contest. Alta Sherman first. - Wi ron»in (Jeography." Feb. 10 Forum visits the Arena. Feb. 11. Mr. Bryan lectures on “The Value of an Ideal." Feb. 15. Prof. Ol-on takes a “slip.” Feb. 17. Basket ball. Marshfield and S. P. N. Feb. 23. Rev. Charles Biglow talks to the school at 3:45. Feb. 24. Itipon wins basket ball game. Feb. 25. P. W-l- - got weary of life. Feb. 27. “ Four Stars.” March 3. Choral Club Concert. March 4. “Our Domestics," under Prof. Bacon's direction. THB CAST OF CHARACTERS:- Joseph, servant to Mr. Crusty . . W. Murat Julia, cook to the Crustvs . . Jeanne Kirwan Francis, servant to Mr. Meek . . K. Lance Sarah, a servant...............Tcssie O'Leary Mr. Crusty................................Guy Mallory Caroline, daughter to Mr. and Mr . Crusty.................Katherine Johnson Mrs. Crusty...................Emelihe Knothc Mr. Quaver, a master of music |...............Howard V. Welty Itenjnmin, Hose, Adolphus Adeleide •1 servants Emmett Miles Katherine Costello John Wvsocki Genevieve Heaney March 0. Mr. S--nd--r rushes the season in new easter suit. March 10. Again wo defeat the Marshfield H. S. in basket ball. March 13. Talbort kills “that wicked eat. ’ March 17. Inter normal contest. Alta Sherman well, I guess! March 20. Prof. Spin— ---- favors Hist, of Kd. class with solo. March 21. Prof. O-on at the ’phone. “ How do you do'i”’ J. M. “Wonder he didn’t say, I prefer an introduction.” March 24. Declamatory contest between societies. Forum carries off first and second places. March 27. Last number of tho Iccturocom-M-. Mr-.. Beadier proves very entertaining.Mi»roll 28-31. Pinal exams. March 31. Vacation. April 11. Last quarter begins. April 12. Edward Baxter Perry, the blind pianest, (excellent). April 14. (a) Athletics and S. P. N. play basket ball 42-21 for Athletics. Not bad considering. (b) Junior debaters get unanimous decision. April 1.1. Mr. Pray gets so tired while we arc singing. April IT. N. Br-n-an gets her first spelling slip. April 18. Summum staff have pictures taken. April 19. J. H. Cairns falls into Moses Creek. April 20. Mr. Bacon tells us of his trip from the Pacific to the Atlantic. April 21. Miles goes out of business. April 23. Browne goes into business, (counter). April 24. J. Morse makes a “ inerrv bluff ” in Hist, of Ed. April IT. Tennis association meets. E. H. M. loses office to K. M. H. bjr one vote. April 28. Choral Club reception for Miss Fink. April 25 . Pointer Staff have pictures taken. April 30. J. M. organizes his famous “squat tap” team. G. M. A--l-m--, mascot. May 1. J. Anderson takes a ride. Mr. Splndler fools the bill. May 2. Glasspoolc center of attraction. Just received proofs of his pictures. May 4. Mr. Pray tells girls not to change their waists at noon. May 5. Milwaukee—Stevens Point debate. Our boys get unanimous decision. May 0. Arena entertains Forum and Athenaeum. May 8. “ Auer Willie dons new shoes and trousers and has class picture taken. May it. •• Squat tag " team much disappointed. No practice to-night owing to non-appearance of rule books. May 11. F. K. Wood sends a loaf of her bread to La Crosse for Inspection . Wonder if it all depends on whether or not It is good. May 12. Hurrah for the interstate contest at Milwaukee. Spring Agriculture. IMay 14. Professors Talbert and Spindler spend their spare time looking for “ houses for rent.” May 19. Mendelsohn concert. May 24. Dean South wick, of Boston gives dramatic reading of Richard III. School Orchestra May 20. Athenaeum visits the Arena. May 30. Decoration Day, no school. June 3. Juniors entertain faculty and seniors. June 6. “ Squat tag ” team excepts challenge from Milwaukee Downer. Game to be June 8. Juno 19. Forum—Athenaeum Debate. June 20. Senior class play. “ Between the Acts,” by Griffith. THE CAST OK CHARACTERS:— “ Dick ” Comfort . Howard VanWcrt Welty George Merrigale . . . Gerhard A. Cesell Alexander Meander . . . Kmmet H. Miles Harris.................................Ray Brasure Mrs. Clementiana Meander . Julia B. Anderson Sally ...............Hattie Murphy Mrs. Richard Comfort . Nellie M. McGrath June 21. Class day program. June 22. Commencement, Alumni Banquet. June 23. Each student mukes his exit and wends his way homeward. Our Stock Farm Agriculture ClM • • . Treble 61ef Club Kmilv Clark Georgians Clark Nina Coyc Marion Vonburg Kthel Coro Nellie McGrath Winnie Shiimuav Kdilli llill Margaret Meek Hattie Murphy Mi«« Kink. Director Kllon Hoffman Katherine South iek Violet Mcgrath Agnes Tart lid Alice Scott Ada Moen Beulah Nelson Mary Knlisky France Oeaterle Salileo Buck Katherine Johnson— — — — —Choral Club Officers Guy W. Malory. S c. Marion Vosbur . I’r . L. D. Spark , Vico Proa. G. M. Appleman.Trraa. The Choral Club The Normal Choral was organized in Oct., 1904, for the purpose of giving greater opportunity of music study to all students who are interested in the subject. Any student is eligible to meml ership who reads music fairly well, whose ear is true, and whose voice is of pleasant quality. The most capable and earnest members of the choral Club are eligible to become members of the Treble Clef and Glee Clubs of the future—these are smaller organizations for concerted work of women’s and men’s voices. Several standard and artistic works are to 1m studied each year, besides separate choruses from the l est composers. These are to Ik presented to the public in concerts, recital, rhetorieals, and other school events. The club aims to become one of the influences for broader culture in the school and the community. 47The Oratorical Association HIS year has been a busy one for the Oratorical Association. The first event was tlie local contest which was held on the ninth of February. Of the three contestants, Alta Sherman won the first place. The oration delivered was on “Beecher’s Message to Liverpool.” All was excitement and expectation until March the seventeenth. Then our joy knew no bounds for Stevens Point of the seven State Normals was awarded first honors. We enjoyed having with us about live hundred of the Wisconsin Normalitcs. The Plattcvillc Normal Band favored us with some pleasing numbers. About thirty from our Normal including some of the faculty and students accompanied our orator down to the Inter-State Oratorical Contest held in Milwaukee. The date was May the twelfth. Of the five states represented the judges decided in favor of Iowa. “The city and the System in American Politics” was the title of the oration. The other states ranked as follows:—Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, and Wisconsin. The school debate between the Milwaukee Normal and our Normal was held in the assembly room, May the fifth. The question was, “Resolved that the general ctl'cct of labor unions during the past twenty years has been detrimental to the best interests of the nation." Milwaukee opened the debate on tin affirmative; Loron Sparks, Emmett Miles, and Gerhard Gescll upheld the negative. The decision of the judges was unanimous for the latter. S. P. N. is proud of the good work done. At the business meeting of the League, Ellen lloll'man was elected secretary for the ensuing year. Alta M. Shcruian. Orator Ellen Hoffman, Secretary » SForum Presidents William A. Auer Geor o J. Baker Eduard G. Lange Gerhard A. Ge ell Forum Debaters William A. Auer I.e Roy K. Wood Harold R. Martin. ► among It varied interests—something not In the prescribed courses—that gives an added zest and charm to college life. One of the characteristics of our S. P. N. Is its success In oratory and argumentation. This may be attributed to the fact that It maintains several literary societies to which belong the more ambitious and enterprising students of the school. 'Die work pursued in these societies is adapted to the peculiar needs and capacities of the members of the respective societies. The character of the work pursued in the Forum is designed to bo such as will equip its members to meet successfully the actual conditions to be found in the practical world with which they arc soon to be identified. It is not a musical organization but it aims to develop the power of easy expression and, by discussion, to keep its members conversant with the leading political and economic questions of the day. It accomplishes these aims by including in Its programs joint debates, impromptu speaking, declamations and lectures. Its member are also made familiar with parliamentary usage. The glory of an organization Is in direct proportion to its past achievements and tho we might with pride recount the mamy successes that have fallen to the lot of the Forum since its inception suffice it to speak of its immediate past. Since our last message, recorded in the Sum- ! mum ’01, success has followed where we have led. Like our national Senate, the Forum is a permanent body and what It member undertake one year is assiduously forwarded by member of the succeeding year. Therefore, when four years ago the Forum undertook to wrest the Wendell Phillips bust from their hereditary enemy, the Athenaeum, the idea of retaining it permanently by three successive victories resolved itself into a definite aim that prompted its members to bend every energy to the task of composing ultimate success. Finally, in June ’04. for the third successive time our debaters won a signal victory and the trophy now adorns the Forum room where it looks benignly down upon those who hold weekly conclave there. That success in inter-society debate did not blight our eiforts is amply shown by results this year. In the declamatory contest with the Arena and Athenaeum, the Forum members, Harold Martin and Howard Welty won first and second places, respectively. We contributed two members, G. M. Applcman and J. K. Sazama, to the Junior debating team that won at Oshkosh. loiter the mighty Milwaukee normalites wore vanquished by a team, two of whose members, L. I). Sparks and G. A. Gesell, were Forumites. Thus it is that the term Forum has come to have such magical significance, not by theatrical vaporing of what it can do, but by the practical training which its members, colloctivoly and individually, have received that enables them to " do the thing that they set out to do ’’ and which has constantly shown forth in results—the indices of success. The Forum ha a large enrollment, tho it has never had to resort to conscription to increase its membership. Neither is It a society where a few statcllites servo to exalt one or two members, but it is a homogeneous organization whose members bear the impress of spirit and progression, yet whose quiet self-possession and modesty stamp them as gentlemen. J. E. F.The achievements of the college-bred man may be said to be the sequel to what his college did for him. To “pass thru Nature to eternity ’ is not all of life; to complete the prescribed course is not all of school life. The number of degrees a man holds is not the index of his ability. His power to think, to organize, to execute, comes thru actual experience. The acquisition of this power to think is the end of many years of constant effort—the goal of college life. Such is tho chief object of College Literary Societies. There a student is encouraged to become a man among men. There his thought acquires a mature form, his opinion must 1m supported by reason, his expression must Ik such as wins recognition; and he must bo amenable to rules of conduct. Hence, Ihooffice of a literary society is to introduce tho student more nearly Into tho conditions he meets in life—opposition, restriction, criticism. This office the society should perform more fully than books, those secondhand stores of thought. The world is searching for the thinking man, he may be found in any good literary society. It is not our purpose to discuss the merits of societies In general, or to deprecate the demerits of a certain society, but to show wherein our society fulfills the obligations of an ideal Debating Society. Tho Athenaeum is the youngest of our three Normal societies. Its purposes do not differ from the ordluarv purpose—to train men to express themselves in the face of t opposition. Wo now have a society of over thirty members, twelve of whom have joined us during the year. Regular weekly mefWngs are held, and programs such as render the meeting interesting and attractive are presented. These programs being adapted to the capacity of individual members, are calculated to develop the power and person-ality of the society as a whole. We believe that every ideal society should lx in n sense a fraternal order, in that there should exist that feeling of unity, that consideration for fellow members and devotion to general interest which characterize the orders. Our society is a unit, our members work for each other and for the society, we are all proud of our society. A word as to the Athenaeum spirit. We do not believe that the efficiency of any society depends upon its name, nor upon that of any one of its members. We do not Ik--liovethat what some one or more of its members has done or is able to do determines the rank of a society. Furthermore, wo do not believe that egotism is the soul of loyalty; or that enthusiasm should be clothed in insolence toward all oulsido the society. Wo hold that the power of any society is measured by what it has done for each of its members toward rendering him a thoughtful, independent man and a gentleman. Is he critical yet considerate? enthusiastic but moderate? Is the idea that he and his society are not the “all-inclusive all" allowed to perch upon his banner in the moment of victory? Then his society has maintained a high standard: its aim has been accomplished. The Athenaeum has endured defeat sturdily, has enjoyed victory graciously. Our society has done much for all of us. Next to our Alma Mater we love our Athenaeum. . J. II. B.Athenaeum Presidents John K. More - Dan I . Ifuche Lin W. Nelaon Athenaeum Debaters KmniPi II. Mil E lw. J. Math - J. Howard Browne T. Marion Iti-k Julia B. Amlornon Dorn M. Brownell Arena Presidnts Kditii U Rue Rule K. Wadlc-lgh The Arena 1904=’05 Tiik Akkn.v has been one of the progressive societies in the Normal School this year. The mcmlicrs have worked as a unit towards its advancement, and all may look haek with pride on the work whieh it has accomplished. It was an Arena girl who won the Inter-Normal Oratorical Contest. Another of the momlierx of the Arena carric l oil' honors at the Inter-Society Declamatory Contest. The Arena did its share in winning the Oshkosh debate. In fact in every school interest the Arena has taken an active part, either in itself winning laurels for the S. 1 N., or in cheering others on to victory. A part of the work of the year, to whieh all the “Arenaites" may turn with satisfaction, is tin increased power which the society as a whole has gained in debate and in impromptu speaking. The Arena has worked in harmony throughout the year with tin other literary societes of the school, visiting each to hear its literary and business programs, and then in turn receiving the Forum and Athenaeum at a regular meeting. Although the Arena has been so devoted to its work, nevertheless it has not neglected the social side of life. A part of every program has been given to music, stories or other amusement. It has given a rccc| -tion to the other literary societies of the school, at which it provided ample amusement. The meml»ers of the society as a whole have gained much by their work in the Arena during the year, lrnth in acquiring self-reliance and a broader knowledge of parliamentary practice. Those meml»ers who leave the school this June, part from the Arena with regret and extend to it their l»est wishes for the coining year. Q. j. Qm 57y. w. e. a. The Young Women ’ Christian Association was organized December 9, 1902, and as yet feels very young when compared with the other three societies. However we feel that we are growing, and if the students, societies and faculty continue to extend the C O • courtesies that they have during the past year, we hope that the day will not be distant when the school shall feel that we are doing some little part to help carry the Purple and the Gold to the heights beyond. Our society has its annual election the latter part of April, and during the past year we have taken several steps ahead. Some of them we report as follows: 1. Printed slips sent through the office to new students. 2. Committees work at the trains to welcome and help new students. 3. Hand-books distributed. •I. Reception given to the school. 5. Delegate sent to Geneva Conference. 6. Kxhibit of posters and other work sent to the Conference. 7. Bible study work started. 8. Cabinet members an entertained. 9. Posters systematized. 10. The new room which was given the society has been partly arranged. 11. One hundred twenty-five banners made and sold. 12. A strong spirit of co-operation, of hope, and of good courage prevails among the girls which promises better things yet to come. my. w. e. a Kurils K. Mrinkr Kurils O. Taylor LUs It. Kimball Edilb M. ParroU Jrwlr 1, Engle Allcr K. Jakrman Anna Ncprudr Emily Clark Jeannie Kiruan Itert la M. Kimbell Coorglana Clark Margirrt K. EbjIt, Tri-»». Kola O'crthwaitc, I’re . Imx Fulton. See. Flora K. Wood Kutb E. Wadleigh Oltlllr J. Noumcleter Jannette E. Brown Presidents German Glub Kdw. J. Matli Ktnma K. I.liiw Oliver R. Wrinandv Die Deutsche Unterhaltungsgeseilschaft Unter del) llterori chen Gesellschaften dor Normal Schule 1st die Deutsche die Jungs to. Trotz ihrer Jugend und der Schwierigkciten die init der Zeitung einer Solschen in ciner freinden sprache. verbunden sind, kann dieselbe auf cine erfolgreiche Vergangenheit zurdek blicken. und geht einer verheiszonden zukunft entgegen. Die Mitgliederschafl dicker GeselUchaft ist nothwendigenreise beschronkt, doch geht dieses jedem einzeinen mitglicd no viel mehr Gelegenhcit, regen Anthcil zu nehmen an den Debatten. Deklamatlonen, Gesprachen, und anderen Vortragen, und in Folgedeasen den grdszten Nutzen zu eriangen. Wahrend dN Jahres w-urden mehrere deutsche Schriftsteiler und Dichtcr im zusammenhang mit ihren Werken behandelt, wiehtige Tagosereignissc besprochon, und bei jeder zusammegkunft einigo der schdensten doulscbcn Volks!ieder gerunger.. So wie bisher, wird auoh in zukuntt die Gesellschatt iininer wahrend sire ben nach “Mehr Slcht.” ei— — — — — “JoshM Billing .... Anna Charest....... Wm. Eller.......... Cora Grimm......... Louise Gartmann.... Genevieve Heany Jeanne Kirwan...... Ella Kuehnast...... Emma Linse......... Louise Mat lie..... Ed. Mathe.......... Harold Martin...... Hazel Martin....... Nellie Moeschler... Margarette Morse.. .. Laura Mularky...... Ottillie Neumeister... Martha Neprud...... Beulah Nelson...... James Peterson..... Joseph Sazama........ Flora Schwalbach.... M Oliver Weinandy . .Nichtn mehr zu lemen. ..“Soklein aber wunderbare Redo” ..“Well ichein Deutscher bln, Hah leh auch einen deutschen Sinn.” .Grimm, aber doch no nanft. . Still Wanner rinnen lief. .“Ik kann Deitch nprecken.” .“Immer frocblich ohno Sorgen geh ich voran.” . Die Alpen, die nchfienun Alpen. .“Nurdurch die Tat will ich dlch sehen” “All mein Schnen, all mein Denken, Will ich in den Strom versenken, Aber meine Liebe nicht.” ..Kin machtiger Politiker, wenn gleich so klein. .."Nur in deine himmlinchen Augen zu sehen.” ..Die SchwarzenAugen—wundervoll. ..Die letzte Minute muss man sich noch fiber dich qualen. ..“Ronlein, RSenlein, Roeslein Rot” ..Klein und niedlich und so lieblich. .Wan! eine zweite Clara Schumann . .Horgen ohne Sorgen ,.Ka geht nlchts fiber die Gemutlichkeit ..Peterson's Hans hat recht. ..“Haltet den Zug. Ich komme." .“Werkann des Sangers Zauber loesen, Wer seinen Toncn wiederntehn?” .Oliver wie schoen bist du mil deinen Blauen Augen.-3:Athletics Athletic Association Officers FIRKT TKKM K. J. Matiip. J. Howard Brown Anna Cootklia) . G. A. Gesbli. G. W. Mallory FkBD Ct’RRAN E. II. Milks . . President . Vice President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Executive Committee SECOND TKKM Harold Culver L. I). Sparks Alta Sherman I). P. Ih dllKS . G. W. Mallory Frki» Curran E. II. Miles . . President . . Vice President . . Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee Oct. 8, at Stevens Point FOOT 1IALL GAMES . . Stevens Point 10 Merrill II. S 0 Oct. 22, at Oshkosh . . Stevens Point 0 Oshkosh 16 Oct. 29, at Stevens Point . . Stevens Point 4 Oshkosh 23 Our Coach was Mr. A. C. Lerum, of the University of Wisconsin , who played guard on the “ All Western Team. BASKET BALI Dec. 20, ’04, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . Jan. 13, ’05, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . Jan. 27, ’05, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . Fell. 3, 05. at Oshkosh . . Stevens Point . Fob. 24, ’05, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . Mar. 10, '05. at Marshfield . . Stevens Point . Mar. 18,’05, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . CJAM ES 11 Stevens Pt. Business College 4 26 shkosh 35 34 Grand Rapids II. S. 21 31 Oshkosh 42 23 Ri|K n 41 43 Marshfield 15 53 Platteville 18 toAthletics Basket Ball Team Guards: Forwards: K. II. L. I). Sparks—Willis Boston John Hughes—G. W. Mallory Gcy Roberts.—Eugene IIein Center: Harold Culver Foot Ball Team Lars W. Nelson John Wysocki-J. E. Sazama__I eft Tackle Center Ralph W. Hurley—Left Guard Sever Kids.njok—Right Tackle James A. Peterson—Right Guard L. I . Sparks—Left End C npt. A. E. Halverson—Left Half J. T. Maddkn-Clarencb Mortem.—Right End Sidney Terkleson-Reese Jones—Right Half Walter B. Murat—Quarter Back E. II. Miles—Full Back Spring Athletics At the Interstate Meet at Milwaukee May 12, 1905, John Hughes won second place on the high jump, Iowa winning first place at 5 ft. 4 in. Mr. Hughes had held first place on the high jump in the interstate meets for some time with a record of 5 ft. 9$ in. His being unable to win first place in this meet and also to break his own previous record of 5 ft. 9 in. was due to the extremely poor condition of the grounds. At the Athletic meet at Milwaukee Samuel Wadleigh also did credit to our Normal School and to our state by winning second place on the pole vault, the first place living won by Iowa, at 10 ft. Spring Athletics «s Manager Trainer (i. W. Mallory 1 . P. HughesBasket Ball Team WIIIU Boston Gbjt Mallory (i o. Kveraon Bar Br ur Situ Wadletcb Eugene Hein Emmett Mile Ralph Ifurly Harold Culver Ix ron Spark  On the banks of the Lacrossa, In a forest quite secluded, Near the falls of Troutulanta, Lived an old time Indian chieftain, With his daughter, Wawaholla. He was proud of what he'd taught her, Tlcased to know that she was happy. She had never left his camp-fire, She had seen no other person Hut her father the old chieftain. Through her life of eighteen summers. “ Knt th f»lU of Trout l»nl»." She had listened to the wiid-birds In the trees there in the forest; She had watched the fishes frolic. Watched them jump up in the moonlight, Try to pass the rushing waters Of the falls of Troutalanta. She had plucked the dainty wild-flowers, To be found within the woodland. Thus she lived in sweet contentment, All was peace and she was happy. A Wisconsin Legend One day in the merry springtime, Came a warrior who was hunting, Haweola, tall and handsome, A young brave from out the Northland, When he reached the chieftain’s camp ground, He paused in much surprise and wonder, For beyond the forest tangle, With the sunset all about her, Listening to the murmuring water, Stood the lovely Wawahella. Long he gazed in silent wonder, At the maiden there before him, She, unconclous he was near her Till sho turned her toward the wigwam, Then she heard him, saw him, shouted; Sho was thrilled throughout her being, All excitement, all a tremble. At her sound from out the wigwam. Came the chieftain, wildly anxious ; looked he llrst upon his daughter, Then upon the bold, young hunter. Then he grew most sudden wratful. Thundered loud upon the warrior,— "Ix ave this peaceful place, you sncakling! Never dare to let me see you Show yourself within this forest. Go into the farthest Northland, Go, we never more would see thee!” Then came gloomy days and long ones, For the maiden, Wawahella, For new thoughts her heart had kindled Strange new thoughts but very tender Toward the stranger, Haweola;Before her alwu.VH sho behold him, Haweola, the young: hunter. How she longed for his returning. But, no, sho did not wish it cither, For she knew full well her father Would slay him if he came to see her. Oft she pondered in the night-time. As she watched the moonlit waters Pass the fulls of Troutulanta, Watching there and always thinking Of the bravo, young Haweola. One night as she thus sat and pondered, Crept her warrior from the forest, And in whispers thus ho murmured,— “Comewith mo thou lovely princess, Come, my Day-star do not tarry, Fly with mo, now and forever, Quick, before your father wnketh ; I have thought of you by day-time. I have dreamed of you by night-time, Kvor since I tlrst beheld you, Here within this somber forest.” Dazed and mute w-us Wawahclla, All her answer was but warning. As she turned from Haweola, Turned from all she has been wishing, Turned into her father's wigwam Turned and left young Haweola. Many moons had passed and summer Came again to greet the forest, Greet the wigwam of the chieftain, By tho falls of Troutalanta. Ever northward gazed the maiden, Gazed—but never told tho reason. Gazed she on the hills far distant, And she saw upon the summit Of the highest mound a rock-house, Not built by man, but placed by nature. For this rock she felt enchantment, Which she herself did understand not; Hut she felt a satisfaction, As she thought of Haweola. When the haze of Indian summer Settled o'er tho leafy forest, Haweola left the Northland Went to claim his Wawahella, For the Spirit brought tho message Took away all secret doubting, Said that he should claim his Day-star Lono and lovely Wawahella. Long he journeyed from the Northland, ■ touched the falls of Troutalanta. It was night and tho old time chieftain, Was asleep before his camp-fire, Thero from out the quiet woodland Cautiously crept young Haweola, To the wondering Wawahella. “ Wilt thou fly with mo my princess, Fly to the rock there on the hill top, That shall be our castle-wigwam, And there thou shalt be my young queen; Come, O, come, my Wawahella. I have yonder in the forest Ponies swift as the spent arrow From the tightly twisted bow string. Wilt thou tarry when I love thee ? ” Wawahella nearly fainted, “ No,” she murmured, " Quick brave warrior,Fly for If my father seeth, He will kill thee without mercy. I cannot tell you now the reason, Hut I will when we are safely Housed within our castle yonder.” Then they flew on through the darkness. Mile on mile they sped most quickly. Till at length they reached the summit Of their hill and then their rock-house. There they lived content and happy, Lived In peacefulness and quiet: For the place was wild and lonely, There no redman ever found them. Four long centuries have passed, Sinco the flight of Huwcoln With his princess, Wuwahella ; Still the tiny stream Lncrossa, Leaps the falls of Troutalanta ; Far upon the distant hill top, Stands the stately, massive rock-pile, Castle-Hock of ancient era. CuU« Bock." In the pleasant summer evenings, Ah the purple base grows deeper And the twilight gathers gently, And the distant rock grows dimmer, On the western summer sky, Many mothers tell their children The crude and simple Indian legend, Of the princess Wawahella, Of the stalwart Huweola ; Of the days now far remote. —Welty. 7STo My Arbutus Oh pale sweet scented floweret, The harbinger of Spring, Thou art a tiny blossom But many a blessing bring. You wake our hearts to gladness, Kind deeds you do inspire; And from communion with you Our thoughts are lifted higher. When I from thee am parted, Am far, yes, far away; Oh come and breath a fragrance Of friendship’s loyalty. 71Rn Indian Soliloquy My curly days, my mother has told me, were spent much as the early days of other children of my tribe, swinging in my cradle hung on a bending birch, rocked to and fro by the passing breezes. The rustling leaves sang my lullaby and the grasses whispered to me secrets of the wilds. As I older grew I engaged in the sports of tavhood, trying all feats of skill and daring; till, as years passed by, there were none among the tribe so swift of foot, so keen of eye, so fearless. Through the forest oft 1 chased the Hoeing deer and with my bended bow sped an arrow thru its quivering heart. Down the rushing river my bark canoe I steered and I laughed to see the hungry waves lap over it, I skirted the green meadows and the waves bore me to the ocean. I feared naught and with my strong right arm guided my canoe to safety. I was wont to stand above the dashing falls and spear the fish on their sea-ward journey. No pony was so wild but on his back securely I could ride and chase the bull'alo across the western prairie. Winncnama, a fair maiden, dwelt in a wigwam sheltered by the forest. Hound about her home the wild rose clambered and the morning glory clung with twining tendrils to the door-way. Before the wigwam danced a dimpling river and sparkled on its way to the sea. The doves built round her home, and every bird and beast knew her as a friend. None could tame my wild heart but she. Long and faithfully I wooed my Winnenama till her father, a brave warrior, promised me his daughter for my bride. Happily the women of the tribe prepared the wedding feast; and guests, invited from afar, assembled for the morrow. Through the forest I took my way to Winnenama’s wigwam. Across my path the gray squirrel whisked and scampering to the tree top chattering in glee. The thrush in the thicket poured forth a joyful song, and all things vied with me in happiness. When suddenly I heard a rustling before me as a deer breaking through the branches. I strung my bow and aimed an arrow to the opening in the pathway, and as tin branches parted, shot. Oh, that I ne’er had gained my bowman’s skill, for the arrow sped true and pierced the heart of Winnenama. Before her lover’s eyes her life’s blood poured out. And now beneath the whispering grass she sleeps, the rustling leaves sing her everlasting lullaby. The forest moans and the soughing pine trees sob. The doves coo mournfully o’er her grave and all the wild is silent. Weep on, O, Forest, for Winnenama is no more. 75 G. C.Circumstances Alter Cases It was u hot day early in August. The bees hummed drowsily around the nasturiums in the window-boxes, and the leaves of the grape-vine that shaded the veranda hung limp and drooping. The little Scotch terrier lay panting on the steps. Mrs. Lee and the girls sat in their neat shirt waist suits on the wide veranda of a large, old fashioned house such as one often sees in the country. They were either sewing or reading, and looked cool and comfortable. No one had spoken for a short interval. Isabel was gazing to where the long stretch of woods grew indistinct in the distance. “I shall never marry any one unless I love him,” said she irrelevantly, laying down her magazine. Esther raised her head lazily from among the hammock cushions and said, “How you startled me. Love and marriage,—such sentiments aren’t good for hot days,” and she settled back again. “Little Isabel is waxing sentimental,” said Dot roguishly. Dot had seen seventeen only a month earlier than Isabel, but knowing that Isabel wished to appear grown up, she delighted in teasing her. “I don’t care if you do make fun of me. That's right anyway, isn’t it, Aunt Carrie?” “Bless you, child,” said Mrs. Lee, “Of course it is as far as it goes, but you also want to love the man you marry.” “Well, isn’t that the same thing?” demanded Isabel, flushing. “Too deep for me,” said Both who had been listening much amused. “Let’s change the subject. Here, Isabel, finish this seam for me and cease thinking such useless thoughts. You won’t need to decide on motives for at least a few months.” “You are all laughing at me, but this article in Thk Cosmopolitan says that American girls are so mercenary, and that the majority of them marry for money. I don’t believe it’s so; and just to prove my belief, I am going to ask each one of you what your opinion is. I think it is fair to judgo by us; we are average American girls, aren’t we?” “Quite average, I hope,” said Beth smiling. "But begin with yourself. How about you?” “You know what I think,” said Isabel, with dignity. “I just said I’d never marry for money.” “You don’t need to,” put in Leone who had not spoken before. “Anyone whose father left them three or four steel mills doesn’t need to do much of anything unless she wants to.” A frown passed over Isabel’s pretty face. “Well, if I didn’t have a thing in the world, I’d still hold to my views. Leone is cross. Now Beth what do you think?” “I think as you do,chicken. Your idea is right there, if we do laugh at you, and mother thinks so too,” and she rested her head against Mrs. Lee’s knee. “Esther?” queried Isabel. “O, don’t bother me, I’m so tired. Arc you still on the love topic? Yes, of course, I’m for love; it’s much jollier, and now do lot me sleep for five consecutive minutes,” and Esther closet! her eyes in pretended weariness. “What do you think, Miss Dot Dorothy Lee?” demanded the questioner. “Well, it’s a weighty question, but I reason as follows: A love story is much nicer than a non-love story; hence a love life must be nicer than a non-love life. I know nothing from experience, I wish you to understand,” she finished severely. “I wouldn’t confess to it,” said Esther, the flirt. 76“And Leone, what do you think?” “I wish you hadn't asked me,” said the girl. She laydown her work and tilted her head somewhat defiantly. “I know I shall shock you all, but if I don't marry for money, I shall at least sec to it that I contrive to fall in love with a man who has it. You girls needn’t think I am mercenary. All my life I have never had half the things I wanted. I have had to work my wav thru college, and never had things like other girls, and next year I must go out to teach while you girls will enter society nnd enjoy yourselves. I am just tired of poverty and I won’t endure it any longer than I can help, and I don’t see why I can’t Ik? as good a wife to a rich man as to a poor one, and so I say I shall marry for money, if I can.” “Wait and see,” said her aunt kindly, “Leone knows not of what she speaks.” “My point is carried anyway,” said Isabel. “Five for, and one against. Leone, you are on the losing side; you’d better---” “ Don’t quarrel with Leone, dear. Here comes the mail man,” said Mrs. Lee, rising, “and he has some letters for us.” The postman handed her a letter which bore a spo-cial delivery stamp. Un-womanlikc, she immediately tore it open without a preparatory examination of the postmark. The girls wnltcd in silence while she read. “O, girls, wo are to have a young man — a young Harvard man — here for supper.” “For supper?” “Who •• Th ilsotlDc rays of the nun c»»t tone »badow wtuu the road." is he?” “Where is ho from?” and a dozen like questions assailed Mrs. Lee. Even Esther who was deep in the perusal of a note from one of her many admirers, paused to listen. “Ills name is Kalph Westings; he is a son of Mrs. Van Dyne's old school friend. The letter is from Mrs. Van Dyne, and she says he is a fine young man, that he will be here on the five o’clock to-night, and that she wishes us to give him a good time.” “Is that the rich Mrs. Van Dyne of New York, aunt Carrie?” “Yes, Leone, and Kalph Westings must be the son of the great banker, James A. Westings. He will be accustomed to every luxury. How I wish we were at Glen View. This place is so primitive. And, girls, what shall we do? Jane went home this morning, sick, and she is the only person I can rely on to serve a good dinner; Kate is only fit to wash dishes. I sec no wav out of it but I shall have to be cook, myself. ” “Let us help you,” cried all the girls in chorus. They set about their tasks with a great show of industry, but as they worked they grew hot and tired, and as is always the ease, things did not move smoothly. Ii was nearly five when Mrs. Leo said she wished she had some flowers for the tabie. Leono knew where some lovely goldenrod grew. She threw on Jane's sunbonnet and started on her half mile walk down the 77dusty road. The slanting rays of the sun cast long shadows across the path, but the evening was not yet far enough advanced to cool the heated air. Grasshoppers whirred out of the parched grass as Leone walked on. White headed dandelions scattered their fairy seeds as her skirts brushed against them. At the turn of the road grew tho graceful goldcnrod— whole seas of it, rippling like a whoatflold in the wind. She throw her sunbonnet over her arm and began to gather the feathery sprays. As she gathered, she sang in her sweet young voice the refrain of some old and dear familiar tune which showed her happy mood. Her back was to the road. “Pardon me for disturbing you; but can you direct me to Valley Farm, Mrs. Lee's summer home?” Leone turned with llushed cheeks and wind-blown hair to sec before her a tall, slender young man—handsome, with such a pleasant face. “You wish to find Valley Farm? I am from there. You must be Kalph Westings whom Mrs. Lee has been expecting ’ “Yes; and you are------?” “Leone Fordycc, Mrs. Lee's niece. I would shake hands, but---" and she glanced suggestively at the feathery mass in her arms. “Lot mo carry it for you,” he begged. “I left my luggage at the depot and so have nothing with me. I am very fond of goldcnrod. This is tho most beautiful I have ever seen,” he said as sho surrendered her golden burden to him. “How was it that you had to come from the station alono? Mrs. Lee sent Esther with the trap.” “I saw no young lady. There is no chance for an accident ?” he asked in slight alarm. “O, no, Esther is a fine horsewoman.’’ They walked together down the dusty road with its lengthening shadows, seared grass and oxeye daisies, and as they walked and chatted of athletics and sports, Leone noticed his wavy brown hair and merry blue eyes. As they came up the walk, Mrs. Lee and the girls came out on tho veranda to welcome the guest and make apologies for tho delinquency of Esther who could now be seen coming up the road. The girls were all dressed for dinner in their pretty lawns and organdies, and Leone whispered to Mrs. Lee, “Auntie, please let me wait on table. You have no one else, and I havo no pretty dross to wear. Please let me.” Somehow she was ashamed to appear before this young man of fashion in her plain dress. Open hearted Isabel heard the request and said, “Leone, dear, wont you please wear my blue dimity? You would look so sweet in that.” Never before had Leone’s pride been so tractable. After a slight hesitancy, sho accepted the offer and soon she appeared, bewitching fair, in the airy, Huffy dress. The guest appeared a moment later and tho his baggage had come, instead of a dress-suit, he wore the same black coat in which he came, Mrs. Lee afterward remarked that like most wealthy young men he probably had some idiosyncrasy and his must be simplicity in dress, for never in the time that they knew him did his appearance bear any of those little touches that mark the young man of fashion. Mrs. Lee led the way into the dinning room with much perturbation. If only things went off smoothly. Kate was not accustomed to serving and she might make some serious mistake, but it could not be helped. And her greatest fear was that her big Irish maid-of-all work would become too loguacious and monopolize the conversation. She had repeatedly instructed Kate not to speak while in the dinning-room. Hardly had they seated themselves when Kate appeared with the soup and Mrs. Lee sighed with relief when no accident occured, but she noted with some amusement that Kate’s lips were tightly pressed 78together for fear some chance remark might escape her. The salad courso was uneventful, and Mrs. Lee began to breatho more easily. The girls tried to interest their guest by speaking of fashionable events which he must have attended—tennis tournaments, boat races, cross country hunts, and the like, but he was obliged to confess his ignorance of them all. They were surprised: but Mr. Westings said he had never had much of an opportunity for amusements, tho he had been often asked to visit with classmates. as his studies kept him so busy. He had been studying all summer, and had just comedown for a three weeks rest. He was intending to stay with the village minister, a distant relative of his mother’s. Suddenly a terrifying shriek came from somewhere kitchenward and a high pitched voice could be plainly heard, “Och, you dirty spalpeen. Git out o’ here you hathen baste.” and the clatter was something deafening. In rushed Kate, sleeves rolled up, a black streak across her face, and hair awry, “Oh, Missus I ?c, that dawg o’ Miss Ksth-hers has just run off with that foinc goose ye roasted for dinner, and I hit him with the pokor, I did, but the baste only-run the fasther." Amid shrieks of uncontrollable laughter from the girls, Mrs. Leo excused herself, and pushing Kate before her, went out to survey the wreckage, but tho goose was irretrievably lost. Shortly she re-appeared with a dish of prepared meat, and as she set it down, Dot remarked mischievously. “Don’t you think, mamma, that we could write a good recommendation for Libby’s prepared cold tongue? Always ready at a moment's notice." Again they laughed, and things went on smoothly. As Kate brought on tho dessert, they were talking of dogs and horses. Catching tho drift of the conversation and forgetting all admonitions, she leaned on the back of Isabels's chair and called across to Italph Westings in her rich brogue: “It is dawgs ye are talkin’ about? Did ye iver hear the stoary of Mickey O'Finnegan’s dawg? That was a wuntherful baste, and----" "Kate:” said Mrs. Lee frowning, “I wish some cool water immediately.” “Vis, Missus Lee," said Kate coolly, “in a minute. Hut Mickey O'Finnegan’s dawg-----" “Immediately,” commanded Mrs. Leo. Kate seemed to remember herself, and retreated greatly abashed amidst another burst of laughter. “The fates seem against me today. My regular servant is ill, and this is Kate's flrst and last appearance in the dining room," said Mrs. Lee decidedly. “Don't scold her, Mrs. Lee.” said Ralph. “Really, she quite interested me. I am very curious about Mickey O’Finne-gan's dawg." And the party rose from the table in rare good humor. Mrs. Lee was the only one who did not seem to appreciate tho fun. What would that exclusive Mr. Westings think of her household arrangemcHts?” All during the evening that followed, and during the boating, driving, and tennis of the following weeks, Mr. Westings preference for Leone's society was noticeable. The girls often teased her about it, but she would only smile and look pleased. She liked him. and his attentions were very satisfying. All of the girls liked him and would have been glad to have been in her place. “Leone is following out her views. She is seeing to it that she falls in love with a rich young man,” said Isabel one day. “Nonsense,” Leone answered, flushing, “One person can’t look at another without your talking foolishness.” “Are you so sure he is rich, girls ?” asked Both, the practical. He never refers to his wealth in any way, and he doesn’t know much of society life.” “You wouldn’t expect him to publish his financial affairs on the housetops, would you ?” said Leone, hotly. “And ho is much too busy with his studies to be nothing but a butterfly. Of course he is rich,” she finished with conviction. The three weeks were nearly ended, and Ralph had only two days yet to stay. That night Leone cried herself to sleep and tried to convince herself that she wept becauso her vacation was so nearly over and her work days so near at hand. The day before Ralph left had boon set aside for a picnic, and the party started early in the morning for Star Lake. All that day Leone was the gayest of the gay, and it was not until evening, as they were walking back, that Ralph had a chance to see her alone. The others had gono on ahead, and these two loitered over the short half mile walk. At first they were silent. Leone's gayety had left her. Ralph spoke and his voice was very earnest, “I never enjoyed myself so much in all my lifo as I have these last three weeks. You have all been so kind to me, and I am so sorry to leave.” Mrs. Leo will be glad to hear you say that, and will wish you might make a longer visit,” said Leone. “But how about you, Leone?” “Wo girls will all bo sorry to see you go,” said sho evasively. “Wc girls,” ho repeated, “But I want to know about you. Will you miss me even a little, Leone?” “That's not a fair question,” she said lightly, and she looked up at him playfully, but swiftly dropped her glance, as she read what was in his eyes. “No, that’s not a fair question, but I shall ask you one that is. I love you, dear, and I want you to care forme. Do you think you ever could? Leone, look at mo." “I do like you,” she said with face still averted. “Is that all ?” he asked anxiously. “But then what can I expect; you scarcely know me, Leone,” and by this time he had possession of her hand, “could you ever love me?” “I think I love you now,” said sho raising her eyes and looking at him bravely. His face lighted with swift joy. And as they verified the truth in each others eyes, his asked permission, hers granted and in a moment she was in his arms and his lips were on hers. Then with his arm around her they walked back thru the twilight woods, over the springy carpet of pine needles thinking only of each other. The sound of voices warned them that the party were waiting at the edge of the woods. Ralph bent and whispered, “Sweetheart, tomorrow before I go, I shall come to tell you all al out myself and my affairs. Then we'ell discuss ways and means and be practical, but now I am going to go off by myself to dream of you and be thankful for my great good fortune.” “I am the fortunate one, Ralph. You kuow I havo no fortune at all.” 80“I know, dear. We shall have to wait. I, too, am very----” “Hurry up- you two,” called Dot who was coming to meet them. “Did you get lost ?” “Yes," said Leone, “and we never would have found the way if it hadn't been for your blithe laugh being a sort of beacon light before us.” “What do you think of that for a mixed figure?’’ asked Dot, turning to Ralph. She took Leone’s arm and they joined the ladies at the edge of the woods. Leone’s joy was too new and sweet to be shared with anyone as yet. and so she went quietly to her room, keeping her secret hidden behind her happy eyes. In the morning as the girls were sitting on the veranda, Leone announced gravely: “ Murder will out. Girls, I am engaged.” “That’s nothing,” said Esther, “ when I was twenty I had been engaged six times." “ Hut this is serious,” said Leone with importance, as she noted the interest in her hearers' faces. “Say, is it Ralph Westings?” asked Dot and Isabel at once. “It is,” said Leone impressively. “And so ho was in earnest,” said Ksther curiously. “Of course ho was, and he is coming to sec mo again this afternoon just before he goes.” “Congratulations, dear,” said Beth, “he certainly is a nice boy.’’ “And so you are going to marry for money after all,” said Isabel, disappointed, “I did hope you would fall in love with a poor man and marry him In spite of his poverty. It would bo more romantic. Do you lovo him, Leone?” “Well, I like him pretty well,” she suid Hushing. Then as she heard Mrs. Lee coining, “Don’t tell auntie yet, I want to tell her myself all alone.” Up tho road came the station hack and stopped at the gate. Out stop| ed a very fashionable middle aged lady. “Mrs. Van Dyne,” exclaimed Mrs. Loc and her three daughters, going down the steps to meet her. Isabel and Ix one waited until they were presented. Mrs. Van Dyne had just decided that morning that she would come over from her summer resort and spend the afternoon with Mrs. Lee. She had a way of dropping in unexpectedly, which was decidedly inconvenient at times. “Well, girls,” said she, “flow do you like Ralph Westings?” “We all like him very much,” said Dot, who was Mrs. Van Dyne’s favorite, “and some of us, very much indeed,” and she looked pointedly at Leone. “Well, I am so glad you were nice to him. Poor boy, he has had so few good times in his life.” “Why, said Mrs. Lee, “isn’t he the son of Mr. Westings, the banker?” “No, indeed. Where did you get that idea? His father died bankrupt when ho was sixteen, and he has had to support his invalid mother ever since. He deserves every credit, for he has worked his way thru college in spite of it all. I have offered him help often, but he is so proud he will never accept it.” “Is that true,” said Mrs. Lee, “that is quite a surprise for us, for we supposed him to be very wealthy, but we all think him a fine young man. Wouldn’t you like to see the new summerhouse?” As tho two ladies went off down the walk, the girls ull turned to Leone whoso face was very flushed and heated, but whoso lips were closed very tightly. si“I)ld you ever!' said Beth weakly. "What are you going to do about it?” asked Dot. curiously. “Do? Why, there is only one thing for me to do.” “Throw: him over, of course,” said Esther with conviction. “No, Indeed. I respect him more now than ever for his courago and for what he has done in spite of his poverty. He is just splendid, and I am proud of him. Do you suppose 1 would throw him over because he isn’t rich? Why, neither am I,” and she finished with tears in her eyes. “Woll, talk of inconsistency----” began Esther amazed. “Leono’ heart is in the right place, anyway,” said Beth kindly. "I held my breath for a minute to see how she would take it.” “But,” said Dot, “didn’t he say he was rich? Didn’t lie deocivo you?” "Never,” said Leone, quick to defend, “wo were the ones that always said that. You know we noticed that he did not seem to know anything of society life. We just took it for granted that he had a fortune,” and she smiled thru her tears. “It happened just as I wanted it to,” said Isabel, enthusiastically. “Loono was forced to foreswear her convictions when Cupid appeared.” "O, horo comes our young man up the walk now, Leono. Anyway he is nice enough to make up for his want of ducats,” said Dot comfortingly. “If you didn’t like him so well, I think I’d take pity on him myself.” And amid the merry blessings of her cousins, Ix«ono went down the path in the bright summer sunshino to meet her lover, and as she saw the glad welcome in his eyes she was glad she had chosen ns sho did. ALTA M. SHERMAN. AutographsAutographsI). S. Teacher— I can’t give you full credit on your note hook, because it is in so late.” Senior Girl—(looking puzzled) “1 don’t know what you mean Miss P-n-o-b bv its l eing so insulate." Prof. O-s-n in Review Geography. “ Is Stevens Point a good place to teach home geography ? ” Student—“ No, I think it is too level." Prof. O.—“Well, every one doesn’t need a Hill to teach geography.” K. (' s-e-l -,—“ It is getting so warm that I’m going to wear my Vales, — or —I mean, my Oxfords.” Mr. ()-e-o-—“Xante the animals of the Sahara desert. H-t-i- S-h-a-c- (looking around the class for an inspiration). “ The “ Gazelle ” and other lean animals which are the color of the earth." Prof. C-l-or—“ This clock has struck and refuses to strike.” Just for Fun First Senior (quoting)—“ Fools sometimes ask questions which wise men cannot answer.” Second Senior—“That might throw some light on what I’ve been trying to figure out.” First n.—“ Have the Freshies been quizzing you ? ” Sec. Sen.—“ No but that seems to me, a very plausible explanation of. why we seniors flunk.” Freshman girl: (at Jensen’s grocery store). “ Nave you any dates ? ” Obliging clerk—“Not on hand, but with your permission and co-operation I can make some while you wait.” Query—“ Did she wait ?” Prof. O. in Review Geography. “ Name the three classes of people of the Sahara desert.” Bright pupil—“ Nomads—Sedentary tribes aud robber bands.” Second student, (just awakened) “ What are these rubber bands used for ?”lie—“ What did Mr. Spindler say when Miss C-r-m-b- called Mr. C-in-s’s number for him in History of PM ?” She—“ O, lie just said ‘why don’t you speak for yourself John ? ’ ” lie—“ And when M--th- didn’t call his number, what did he say ? ” She—“ He very naturally said. “ Speak up little man.” One of the girls—“ Why did they ask Miss B-o-n-1- to assist in the search for 4 Auer Willie’ when they thought lie was last on Easter Sunday ? ” Senior hoy—“ She was the only one that we could think of who eould give us a single Kay of light on the subject.” A-i-e S-o-t, (at Choral reception).—“ We had to leave the Arena as it got to he so late.” Ed- L-n- (galantly)—“Shall I go and get it for you now ? ” Mr. A-p-em-n (in Choral Club). “ Miss Fink, I can’t do this part in here. Miss F.—“ Kcad it please.” Mr. A. (with tears in his voice). “ It says C sharp, B flat and B natural and I can’t get them all in at the same time.” Mr. Pr-y—“ Why have you been absent so long Mr. W-i-a-dy ? ” O-iv-r W-i-a-dy, (just returned after having the mumps), “Well, Mr. Pray I had cheek enough to stay away.” G-o-g- B-k-r—“ Whose picture is that in the front of your watch ? ” J. B. A-d-r-o-“ That—oh—that’s the son of a friend of my mother,” Senior—“ What ! you taking Review Grammar again ? ” Element —“ A yes—I liked it so well last quarter that I thot I would make a specialty of it.” G-o-g- K-e-s-n (assuming a commanding attitude before his practice class). “ Now, children, if I can have your attention for just a few minutes, 1 will try to repeat what 1 was about to say.” Comic Editor of Summuin. “ I’m on the look out for jokes. Do you know any ? ” H-w-rd W-l-y—“ Why, I don’t know. You knew I was taking Review Arithmetic again this quarter.” Editor—“ Yes ? ” W-l-y—“ Well, that’s no joke.”Overheard Junior—“What part dot Miss M-r-hy take in the class play ? ” Senior—“ The part of a French maid.” K-m-a-1—“There, I never did think she was Irish and now I know it." What Did She Mean? Miss R-i-l-r, (in 2nd drawing after having »|»ent a week in Chicago.) “ If you were designing a lamp shade to he used in a sitting-room where everything was green, you would want the shade to harmonize.” Wanted—to know by the girls of the club, why the only two bachelors of the faculty were so interested in the empty house near the club. Why should the signs “For Rent" and “For Sale ” attract their attention ? And what possible attractions could then lie in that empty house to induce them to look so long and earnestly thru those unprotected windows ? Any information on the subject will Ik grat« -fully received by all interested. Pres. I -a- —“ Why did the I). S. girls have to pay extra for their lioard during the 3rd quarter ? ” Wise Junior—“Because they burned so much mid-night oil.” s Pres. Pr-y—And why is it that Miss M-h-r and Mis Sw-e--y get a mluction of 25 ct . a month ? ” Same Jr.—“O that’s l ecause they don’t use any lights on Sunday evenings.” Visitor—“ Is it true Mr. -1-a-n, that there is only one hill of any importance in Steven Point ?” Mr. O.—“ I think so.” Visitor (not noting the emphasis on the per-aonel pronoun)—“ And is it on Clark street ? ” Mr. O.—“(), no ! it is the One on Ellis St. near the High School.” E-i-ly ’-n-k, (standing before mirror).—“ My hair looks as tho 1 had slept in it.” Friend—“ And don't you, usually ? ’’ Maid (to mistress on Main street, after having watched Prof. S-i- l-cr come daily from the McDill residence for several weeks.)—“ Is that rather stout looking l»oy — Mrs. McD--l’s son ? ” Heard in Sewing CJIass Junior (iirl—“Say girls, if you were asked to give an impromtu sermon or stump s| cech, what verse of scripture would you take for a text ? Meek girl (meekly taking out a tuck).—“ As you sew so shall you rip.”One of the Faculty, (just before Christmas at a fancy-work counter, picking up a doily beautifully embroidered with pink carnations). “ I am looking for a handkerchief for a young lady and like this one. Do you think I could have her monogram embroidered in it ? ” Student—“ Was Mrs. Br-d-or- at the Oratorical contest ? ” Member of faculty—“ O yes. She was there in a box.” A Secret. “Tally ” is not as a rule absent minded but he docs get axcited sometimes. We are told that it is his habit before retiring each night to blow out the light and set the lamp on the mantle. There is a young lady in our school whose highest ambition is to “keep tally.” A short time ago these two young people attended the opera to sec, “ The Merchant of Venice.” We learned from good authority that our faculty friend arrived home in less than an hour after the curtain fell on the last act ; and went to his room as usual, blew out the light ; but instead of putting the lamp in its accustomed place, he laid it carefully in the bed and we were told, confidentially, that when he awoke the next morning he found himself asleep on the mantle. 6upids Pranks. Our Miles has never been to war. He's never fired a cannon ; But once he loved an Oshkosh girl, Her name was Josie Gannon. He met her at our Normal first, In nintecn hundred four ; But they were just debating then, If they should meet once more. They quite decided that they would [As sure as I’m alive]. At Oshkosh next at Basket Ball, They met in nintecn five, He had no time for ought but her, And took her to the ball ; But all at once she looked for him He was not in the hall. We often hear of such a case Where love has turned the brain ; But he will not own it as a fact, He said, “ He heard his train. ”Need Any Printing? HERE YOU ARE: f"Magazine and Catalogue work a Specialty. 4. WORZALLA’S SONS Zh£o Job Too Small to Receive Out Careful Attention- Print Everything Printable VJob Too Large to Overtax in ail Modern Languages our Capacity. Noted for:—Artistic Woik, Estimates Furnished Cheerful- Promptness, and Low Prices ly on Application. Call or Address : J. Worzalla’s Sons Cor. Main and Third Streets STEVENS POINT, WIS.INCORPORATED raoSra ziST 8 -86-88 MASON STREET MILWAUKEEWHEN YOU WHNT 1. A Prescription Filled 2. A Nice Bottle of lasting Perfume 3. A Tooth Brush, n Hair Brush or a Clothes Brush 4. A (iood Dish of Ice Cream 5. A Nice Box of Stationery 6. A Nice Box of Candy ----------------CO TO-------------- MEYER DRUG CO. Oft . Ot’liUA HOUSB. If you can’t conic, Telephone 1141. H. D. McCulloch Co. Lt d. Stationery, Books AND School Supplies, Drawing Paper, Mounting Boards AND Photographic Goods. STEVENS POINT SHOE CO. FOR SHOES THE FOOT FITTERS IT 7VTKIN STREET CO TO THE Use “GOLD CROWN” or “ROSE BUD” CHICAGO CLOTHING STORE FOR ... F- L_ O J R ... MEN’S aod BOYS’ CLOTHING It is as good as any RND made anywhere GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS. 1. SHAFTOIN, Proprietor. JACKSON MILLING CO. Stevens Point, Wis.JVIoney (Hatters z lrc very complicated to some people and especially those who have had hut little experience. We want to help you and will gladly give you the information you wish regarding any hanking transaction you may have. 'Tell you about opening accounts, making loans, drafts, foreign exchange. Certificate Deposits, and drawing money. We want you to sec us. Uncle Sam does business with us, why not you? FIRST NATIONAL BANK' STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Big Joe Flour Best on Karth. Agent for Celebrated Gold Medal Canned Goods STEVET S P0I7 T, WiS. Established 1S 3. U. S. Depository. W. B. PETT Dealer K) 1006 Division St. Tel. 2583 Stevens Point, Win. OBERUATZ BROS. 757 STROIXGS TVEIU1E COR. P TRK. Tltc I.anger the Capital of the Hank the Greater the Security to the Depositors, therefore the | Citizens National Bank WITH ITS I $100,000.00 CAPITAL I In n position to offer to Its depositors (treater security than any other bank In Portage County. Your patronage issollcltcd Citizens National Bank, STEVENS POINT, WIS.A. J. CUNNEEN CO. MEN’S FURNISHERS and HATTERS 455 MAIN STREET TAYLOR BROS. Druggists 111 Strongs Avenue. 1017 Division Street. Our trade is growing rapidly because we conduct the kind of a drug store that cannot help growing. “People like it.” Try our Cream Jelly. Blended Sweets. JOS. KRAUSE MEAT MARKET. 022 Bills Street. ClTIZeNS TONSORIHL PARLORS X. BBRBXS Proprietor. HATH ROOMS IN CONNECTION unoehcitizens national bank STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN. STOP AND TRY OUR DELICIOUS SWEETS. Our specialties arc Bitter Sweets. Bon Bonn and a full line of Boiled Goods, made fresh every day. Ice cream and oysters served in season. A full line of Cigars. OPERA HOI SE BLOCK PHONE. RED I0SI. THE PALACE OF SWEETS. T. F FULLER GO. DEALERS IN DRY GOODS AND GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS AND SHOES. Call and look at our lino of new and np to- datc white good for whirtwawt wuitw at all Price . L. A. 7VmRTIN GBNBRAL HARD WA RB. tlard and Sott Coal, Stoves, Paints. Oils, Varnishes. Call and see our line line ol oil stoves. CENTRAL CITY PHARMACY W. F. VOIGHT, Prop. Manufacturers of Dr. Frank’s Pcruvion Tonic, Volght’s foot ease and antiseptic toilet cream, 1904 Rheumatic Cure. Volght’s Conquer Cold Cure and Conquor Cough Cure.... 752 Church Street. South Side.J PHOTOGRAPHER . L.JENSEN 432-434 .MAIN ST. Agency for Chase and Sanborn CHEAPEST AND BEST. TEHS HND COFFEES. c. Gr. THE ONLY 8HOEMAN ASK ANY NORMALITE. 107 STHONG8 AV33KTUE. VETTER ]VIFG. CO. DOORS, SASH and MOULDINGS, FRAMES AND INTERIOR FINISH. Odd work of all kinds. LONG L I«T. ’PHONE 88. SCRIBNER VAUGHN Dealer In FRNCY KND STKPLE GROCERIES A full lino of school supplies, candy and fruits. Also complete assortment of Gold Medal and Holliday Canned Goods. Big Joe I’lour the best mado. 624 ELLIS STREET. W. 13. BUCKINGHAM .... INSURANCE OLDEST, STRONGEST, BEST. JOHN SCHMITT N. J. KNOPE Continental Clothing Store Clothiers, 'Teiilors, Furnishers. sreveiss point, wis. Printed by J. WORZA LLA' S SONS General Book and Job ‘{inters STBVBNS POINT. WtS.

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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