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

 - Class of 1907

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1907 volume:

k The Students Of The Stevens Point Sta.te Normal School S 5Salutation In Greek mythology, Iris is represented as a beautiful virgin deity with golden wings, and clothed in purple raiment. She was the messenger of the gods, who conveyed divine commands to mankind. The bridge by which she descended to earth from her celestial home, was the rainbow. When man beheld its splendid colors, he rejoiced, for it was symbolic of divine favor. He loved and honored the radiant goddess, for she was ever interested in his welfare and happiness. May the Iris of 1907, too, go forth, bearing messages of hope and love to all who now are treading the corridors of S. P. N., and to those whose foot-steps echoed through its halls in the past. That everyone will accept it and cherish it as a sacred memento of our student days, our Alma Mater, and our President and Faculty, is the sincere wish of the Iris Staff.To Bar President rlohn ¥. Sims, Who Has Won The love $nd Respect GFThe Student Body, This Yolame Is“The Purple And The Gold” Let other Normals boast Of victories galore, Of laurels never lost, Of triumphs by the score; Let them tell you of their prowess, Of warriors strong and bold. But their colors ever lower To the “Purple and the Gold.” Our men are all victorious, Thru every state around; Our athletes and debaters Are winning great renown. Tho we’re proud of all Wisconsin, Whose fame’s in story told, Our heart’s with Stevens Point Normal And the “Purple and the Gold.” To the banks of “Old Wisconsin,” When these years are past and gone, When as schoolmates we have parted, And our lessons all are done, We’ll return and show our comrades, We’re as loyal as of old, And cheer them on to victory, ’Neath the “Purple and the Gold.”The SchoolFaculty JOHN F. SIMS FRANK S. HYER GARRY E. CULVER JOSEPH V. COLLINS JOSEPHINE FITZGERALD •ALBERT H. SANFORD THOMAS A. KNOTT FRANK N. SPINDLEIl GEORGE A. TALBERT DOROTHY GILFILLAN NANNIE R. GRAY MARION P. PEAKE . BALDWIN BACON ANNA 1 2. GRADY DAVID OLSON HELEN B. BRIDGE ••F. K. SECHRIST MADGE S. JACKMAN ALICE HODGE ETHEL R. SAWYER ROSALIA A. HATIIERELL MINNIE COGGESHALL • CLARA E. KAPS MARGARET E. LEE LAURA COMSTOCK BEULAH A. THOMPSON MARY DUNEGAN • For Prof. Sanford’s picture see pag . |. q • For Prof. Sccbrist’a picture see p;»j.0 10 Our Faculty As Seen by the Students ‘•Most potent, grave and reverend signiors, Onr very noble and approved good masters,” VVe know your virtues are a thousand fold, And worthy in song and story to he told. But list to words of censure, words of praise, Give heed to students full of Wisdom's lays, And may you take them all with right good will. President .J. F. SIMS. All honor thee, our worthy President. Compassionate, high-minded, noble-souled, Whose kindly voice and hearty laugh oft sent Discouraged students away consoled. Thy eloquence our very souls hath stirred. By precept and example thou has taught Kindness to all in deed, in thought, and word, Good among us thou hast ever wrought. Miss FITZGERALD. Always to her your plan books bring Neatly written, in thought profound. Be not discouraged if everything With gory fluid abounds. A master she at finding flaws. Delinquents do her patience try , But faithful ones meet kind applause And ne’er in vain for help do sigh. isProfessor CULVER. None know him but to love him, With kindness all hearts he does win; His tests are a terror and fright, And cause many a sleepless night To poor students; but all the same, If any fail, him ne’er they blame. Miss gray. Fraulein Gray, so German students say, Smooths ditliculties from their way. With maxims gleaned from German lore, Builds up their character more and more. Though fraught with ills and many nerves, From duty’s path she never swerves. Professor COLLINS. Mathematics is no fun, Work and work and never done. Props, in Al. Geora. arid Trig. Make us dig and dig and dig. But Collins, that most witty man, Cheers us as no other can. Professor HYER. Observation and reviews, Institutes at certain dates, Do not give him time for “blues,” For they work him, early, late. Manual training is his forte, Teaching boys and girls to create Models in wood-craft of every sort. MISS HATHERELL. Bugs, beetles, birds, Snakes, spiders, ilies, Weeds, flowers, herbs, Attract her eyes. All Nature to her so dear, To us she makes full clear. Professor SANFORD. Upon the third floor, away from the noise Of busy working girls and boys, Professor Sanford holds his sway, And keeps students working thru night and day. 14Professor OLSON. In methods of teaching, an expert, As all who know him will assert, In presentation, most specific, In new ideas most prolific, In class time ho is most terrific If pupils unprepared should be On facts concerning stars, land, or sea. Miss JACKMAN. Only in the Gym Her voice doth ring In accents clear. She comes right near With us to chat, And ever hath A kindly smile Cares to beguile. Professor SECHRIST. A calm, chaste scholar of poetic mind, Who goodness, truth and beauty in life does find, Who teaches us in poetry to feel A love for nature, art, and high ideal. Miss HODGE. So merry, light-hearted and free, This dainty maid of high degree. Smiles on her lips, songs in her heart, She sheds good cheer from dawn to dark. No wonder the D. S. all say They love her more and more each day. With wisdom and wiles she teaches the art Of cooking---------the way to man's heart. MRS. BRIDGE. Treble clef and chorus, too. Try her patience Earnest work and skill so true. But that wretched chorus One sweet comfort brings, When in perfect harmony It “The Pig Tail” sings. Miss LEE. Teaching little hands to do Pretty things and useful, too. Teaching little feet to go In rhythmic step, soft and low. Teaching little hearts to feel Others’ sorrows, others' weal. 15Miss coggeshall. A lady so stately and tall, With a swish! swish! sounding thru hall, Announces her coining ere seen. No trille escapes her eye so keen. Poor practice teachers tremble oft Before learning to know and love One endowed with kindness from above. Professor BACON. For thoughts and expressions “perse,” On “Grandpa’’ call in 323. In discussing new propagand-er, Most eloquent doth he expand er. At recaptions and spreads, we mark. He’s ever ready for a good lark. Miss PEAKE. Modest and meek, She scarce doth speak. With love bedight And room so bright, Our hearts she wins, And pleasure brings. Professor TALBERT. “Tally” thinks it is a sin Smiles from pretty girls to win, Works them hard in garden-making. Planting, weeding, also raking. Lean of frame and large of heart. Well in school he acts his part Miss GRADY. She twirls the string of golden beads That round her n«x-k is hung. As Irish jokes and anecdotes Fall glibly from her tongue, in teaching painting, drawing, art, Didactics ever form a part. Miss GILFILLAN. Sweet, serene and gentle—some scarce know her name. Students of Latin and German proclaim She, translating makes easy, constructions the same. Lovingly, silently working, her one desire To make others happier, better, higher. MISS COMSTOCK. Pleasant and sweet, with eyes so brown, A smile from her smooths out a frown. Full of consideration mild, For every practice teacher and child. idPR0FKS80R SPINDLER. Fond of theses, outlines and exams Is this jolly good-natured man. Reading lists, from him. of endless length, Call on us for courage, moral strength. Versed in ethics, logic, deep and sound, Knotty problems do not him confound. Ladies’ hearts cares he not to win, Care-free, jolly, good-natured “Spin.” Miss DUNEGAN. “Cleanliness to godliness is next.” This forever is her text. Marks, and more than ordinary wear, Cause her worry toil and care. If in her good grace you wish to be, Books keep clean, or pay the fee. Professor KNOTT. One sits among them who but recently came, To make him a mark in our great Hall of Fame. The etymology of ev’ry word he knows, He, pleading for reform in “spellin,” ardent grows. Miss KAPS. We love her pleasing disposition, Her dimpled cheeks and laughing eyes, “You’ll see a wonderful transition When once my Dutch is up, ” she cries. To us it seems her passing ire But makes opinions of her higher. MISS SAWYER. In the library rules a maid. More than willing to lend her aid In the seeking of facts obscure: Who insists with an air demure, That no whispering she will endure. Her brown eyes, that e'er beam with fun, Show the wit that from her may come, When her toil for the day is done. Miss THOMPSON. Every morning just 'fore eight, Yellow slips she signs first rate Bearing some excuse, you know, That, forsooth, would stand no show In the eyes of J. F. S. Students all, we must confess, Hope she'll not from this digress. IT Here’s to the ladies of our faculty! They always got us out of scrapes; They keep our secrets; And make our lives a continual round of joy. May their paths he strewn with roses And their beauty never fade! “The Boys.” VV V VVn (RjmL Montello. English Scientific. Editor of Pointer. Junior Debater, ’06. Captain of Football team, ’05. Athenaeum President, ’07. “I call at 902.” 7 Westfield. German Course. English Scientific. “I love the Dutch.” ♦ Menomonie. English Scientific Course. Member of Arena and V. AV. C. A. "Mv only aim is a good standing.” t Packwaukee. oJu,. English Scientific Course. “J live for ‘him’ alone.” Alma Center. English Scientific Course. Member of Y. W. C. A. and Ohiyesa. “I am here for work.” New Richmond. English Scientific Course. “Quiet but full of fun.” iColumbus. CtL . English Scientific. Senior class editor of Iris. Member of Athenaeum. “She has gone—I am lonesome.” Waupaca. English Scientific. Member of Iris Art Committee. Member of Ohivesa.—“A teacher of art.” L (BIcocaxJu yyiLo . Stevens Point. English Scientific. President of Ohivesa. “Less work more play.” Friendship. English Scientific. President Oratorical Association. President Athenaeum. Athenaeum—Forum Debate. President Choral Club. “To have and to hold.” J (X y sv sCL' Chippewa Falls. Domestic Science. President of Arena. Vice-President Senior Class. Arena Declaimer. Member of Wit and Humor Committee—Iris ’07. Local Editor of Pointer, ’06-7. “Here’s to the Scotch!” Stevens Point. Latin Course. Member of the Ohiyesa. “I am grown up! See!” i Stevens Point. English Scientific. President of Press Association. Editor-in-Chief of Iris. ‘07. Captain of Basketball team. 06. Athenaeum Declaimer. Manager of Track Athletics, ’07. “I do my best in doing others.” Marshfield. English Scientific. President of Ohiyesa. Vice-President of Ohiyesa. “I wish I were larger.” YYV. Robertsdale, Ala. Domestic Science. “I love but one.”Green Bay- Domestic Science. Member of the Ohiyesa. “I care for no man.” Grand Rapids. Domestic Science Course. Member of Ohiyesa. “I enjoy Spin’s classes." £-. YV cxXkJI Westfield. German Course. Member of the Ohiyesa. “Quiet and sedate.”(j X Cks JL Prentice. English Scientific. Member of the Ohivesa. “I never get fresh.” Grand Rapids. Latin Course. Member of Ohivesa. “A clever student.” Stevens Point English Scientific. “Peace, be still.” 4 •4. . yrj.'nu . Sparta. English Scientific Course. Member of Iris Staff. Member of Pointer Staff. Member of Arena. “I am only a bad five cent piece.” 0 . . Stevens Point German. Latin. Domestic Science Course. Member of Arena. “Anybody will do.” zAlice Jakeman Westfield. English Scientific. “I shall always be single.”  Stevens Point. English Scientific. Ass’t. Basketball Manager, 1905 and 1906. Basketball Manager, 1907. Track Manager, 1906. President of Athenaeum. Athenaeum Debater, 1907. “I don’t like the faculty.” W 771. Th cLU'. Stevens Point. English Scientific. High School German. President of Arena. Local Editor of Pointer. Literary Editor of Iris. “Always busy.” Alma Center. English Scientific Course. Member of the Ohiyesa. Member of Y. W. C. A. “I enjoy Geography Work.” (Ldkf Calumet, Michigan. German Course. Ohiyesa member. “A lady in every respect.” CL. Merrill. German Course. Member of Ohiyesa. “The boys are afraid of me. Bangor. English Scientific. Member of Ohiyesa. “I always get the worst of it.” i t i t A9 cr oU' Alma. English Scientific Course. “One of the Twins.” Alma. German Course. Editor of “Jolly Columns” of Pointer. “Nothing is too easy for me.” Alma. English Scientific Course. “Spindler says I migrate.”■ I  Stevens Point. English Scientific School Debater. 1005-6. School Orator, 1906-7. Forum Debater, 1904-5. Forum President. School Deelaimer. “I am happy only when with the girls.” Latin Course. President of Arena. Literary Editor of Iris. Treasurer of Oratorical Association. Treasurer of Tennis Association, J07. “Can a woman be Treasurer of the U. S.?” English Scientific. Editor of Training Department for Iris. “I love to recite to Spindler.” Modena Yiroqua.  Stevens Point. Domestic Science. Member of the Ohiyesa. “I jolly them all.” Grand Rapids. German Course. Member of Senior Basketball team. Member of Tennis Association. ‘‘I gaze toward the Ilill(s).” j Bloomer. English Scientific. Member of Arena. “My blushes win them all.”i I I  Cochrane. English Scientific Course. President Forum. Forum debater. Junior debater. “I love all that love me.” Bangor. English Scientific Course. Member of Ohivesa. “My aim is to reduce my flesh.” English Scientific. Member of the Ohivesa. “My Charlie and I.”- - ' •' ' r 'o' r • '7 ! '• -v.. - :  Stevens Point. English Scientific. Member of the Forum Society. “No girl is good enough for me.” Medford. Domestic Science. Ohiyesa member. Senior Basketball team. “I must get someone.”— — The Senior Review if in search of a sport or a little hot air. Why call on our Leslie, he lives on "The Square." Ho says he’s a baiter,—but nil of you know His father will have to furnish the dough. You've all hennl of Hannah, she jollies they say— Rut no more with Duncan—or not since the day That he met ‘‘The Portage.”—It made her head whirl When she found that her Duncan had got a new girl. There's a girl in the Hass they call Jessie Burke, When it comes to exams, she knows how to shirk. For now she’s engaged to dear Jimmie R .She smiles all the time and talks about ‘'lie.’’ An’ there’s Margaret Dickow—she wears those white combs At school and at church, or wherever she roams. Her looks seem to sav, "Oh! you don't know mueli!" And she can talk German to beat all the Dutch. If you want n scrap, with a scrapper to be, Why put on your hat and find Hilda D. If you’d sec a whole circus anil only pay half, Why, call on our "St iffy," and get him to laugh. Now Verlie’s. the girl so quiet and pretty, And Miss Addie II. will live in the city, At least all the girls claim that they know Way down in Chicago she's found her a beau. An there’s Julia Hatz, according to size The one who gets her will draw a great prize, By what we have heard, he’d better beware— There’s always a temper attached to red hair. And Miss Dora H. can’t take her exam For she’s on the lookout, to find a mail man. And there’s Alice Jakeman. she’s always at home Working hard at her lessons—letting mankind alone. And what of Reese Jones, you all know so well? His heart beats for Normal, if you leave, oft’ the, "1" And Miss Julia King is in Jove too, you bet, For an awful long time she has been "Tally's" pet. And poor Otto K. has no girl of his own, intends all his life to travel alone; Rut yet Edna Krueger is apt to see fit To get after Otto and bluff him a bit. 51And Miss Mabel Laing, serene ami sedate— Oh where on this earth can she find a mate? She can ask “Isic" Leonard how she got her ring, (They say she has Osterbrink on the string.) And there is our Fern, (her other name's Love.) But she hopes to change it, the sweet little dove. She’ll beckon to Lawrence—for she has a will— And say “let us hie to our house on the hill." So smiling, so friendly, so meek and so—well, I don't need to say I mean Emina L. Indifferent, despondent and hatred for men, I don’t need to say, I mean Lillie M. Who is it that says, “nice girl after all," Is pretty big headed and not very tall? Who thinks all the girls would call him their “pal" If they had their wish,—You know I mean Hal. Who is it that blushes so much, (1 declare At times she's as red as Laura D.'s hair) Who's kind and obliging and ready to please? You can’t guess her name? Why it is Louise! And don't you know Kathryn, so fond of her books, And noted at .launch’s for having good looks? And do you know Blanche? She knows all the boys, And she is the “Means" that makes all the noise. And Ella Maloney so timid and shy, She’s always in luck—I can’t tell you why. And Moeschler's a girl you'll find hard to reach If you try to outwind her in any stump speech. And there is Maude Nicol, she indicates money. The way she got left was dreadfully funny. She loved a young barber she thought she would wed, Hut when she got ready, her barber had fled. And there’s Edith Olson—housekeeping’s her trade— (I hear Ole brags of the sweetmeats she’s made.) And next comes Viola—she never can pass For she is renowned for skipping each class. And Miss Verna Phillips, she talks Sunday school. And thinks most of Junior, 1 hear, as a rule. And Myrtle, “the widow," has no time to cry For she has to jolly each man that goes by. 52And Duncan, wise Duncan, the faculty needs A helper, and surely that one is our Reid. And Risk always means the right thing to say. But sometimes forgets it until the next day. When Rogers weds Lawrence, they will live in the South, In hopes that the climate will straighten her mouth. To know the Rowlands is surely a treat. One noted for music, the other for feet. And Pearl (she's a Salter,) ambitious and grand. To teach the whole earth she bravely has planned, A ml she will be aided by Elizabeth S. How well they’ll sneeeed we don’t need to guess. And Schweppe—her jokes are great souvenirs To carry for life; she’ll go crazy 1 fear About all the boys—they’re always her theme, Without them her life would be surely a dream. And there is Weinandv, he has time to smile. And always is ready to chat for a while. It’8 hnrd to keep track of the conquests (?) lie makes, And he must account for the hearts (?) that he breaks. The Smith girls are nervous and never at ease. Not so with Miss Whitney, she’s easy to please. Alin inn you know is considered a prize, Any subject you mention, she always is Wise. Miss Stinchfield s a girl who never could sing, She thinks that the rest of us don’t know a thing. The theory’s well founded, but its hard as a rule To got us to own it at this Normal School. And last but not least is sweet Liza Yates, Imagine her smile as for Benny she waits. It’s been just that way since school first, began— Eliza’s been waiting to see her Moran. And now this is all—all Seniors, good bye, If you can’t catch my meaning at least make a try. In making a rhyme and telling it all, It can’t all be sweet for some must be gall. 5.1Senior Class Prophecy 1 was very much surprised one day to receive a letter from Mr. Hart, a noted lawyer of New York, to the effect that I had fallen heir to an immense fortune accumulated by an unknown relative to whom I was nearest of kin. The problem which naturally presented itself at once was how I was to spend all this money. I decided Anally that travel would be the mod profitable use to which I could put it and recalling the vivid interest which i took in the obscure country of India, during my history course in the Stevens Point Normal, 1 made up my mind to set out at once for this strange, mysterious land. A number of friends and myself made up a party and started on our interesting journey in May. After a delightful sea voyage, wo found ourselves at the mouth of the Ganges River. Here we took a river steamer and proceeded to the sacred city of Allahabad. Hero with much difficulty our party secured permission to enter one of the many sacred temples. After passing thru several beautifully decorated corridors we entered the inner tabernacle and came into the presence of the dervish who has the power of revealing the future. I was seized with a longing to learn something of the future of the class of '07 and offered him a large sum of money to reveal what we wished to know. He refused the offer and we increased the amount until it reached a fabulous sum, when he finally' consented to do ns we wished. He seated us upon the floor iu the form of a half moon and proceeded to the farther end of the tabernacle where we noticed a large white curtain. Suddenly an awful darkness surrounded us and everything became as still as death. The air was laden with the sickening odor of incense, and weird lights played upon the curtain. These finally took definite form and before us we saw a poor back room i i a New York tenement house. Seated at a plain deal table in one corner of the room was a man evidently eating his breakfast. As he turned his head to look wearily out of the dirty window, we recog lized the once handsome features of our distinguished orator, Harold Martin. In another corner a care-worn poorly clad woman bent over a wash-tub and shifting her gaze from the tub of clothes to the man at the table, she disclosed to our view the features of our friend, Lillian Massey, now Mrs. Martin. As wo gazed, the door at the other side of the room opened and an agent, bearing what appeared to be a patent folding wringer, entered. From his shock of curly hair and indispensable smile, which had bewitched (7) so many girls, we know him to be our former secretary, Oliver Weinandy. The light fades and another scene takes shape before our eyes. We see a majestic vessel floating peacefully upon the broad expanse of the mighty Atlantic, and leaning over the rail with the moonlight streaming down upon them, we see Reese Jones with his arm pressed lovingly around the slender waist of Miss Julia Hntz. Sitting near the companion-way is an elderly lady with a very disgusted expression upon her face, showing plainly that she has little love for the opposite sex. Upon closer examination we see revealed the face of Miss Eliza Yates and we wonder if the expression is due to disappointment in love. Again the scene changes and now we are in the interior of a cozy suburban home. The whole house is ablaze with light, so we know at once that something unusual is taking place. Soon two well known forms take their places at the door of the reception hall. They are Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Risk, the latter once Miss Ethel Smith. Soon guests begin to arirve and among them are many familiar faces. We recognize a tall, well dressed lady as Miss Alice Jnkeman, who has won world-wide fame as a prima donna. With her is another class mate, Mrs. Dora Huber Carlcton, who is now a widow. The next to enter is a tall, light-haired wo nan accompanied by a thick set, red-haired man, and immediately my mind reverts to the scenes which once took place at the corner of Main and Division Streets in which Hannah Brunstnd and Duncan Reid were the principal actors. They are now happily married and have settled down at the Brnnstud farm. Everything is going along gaily and smoothly' when suddenly the dining room door bursts open and a much frightened maid appears wringing her hands and screaming. When she fiually gains her breath she seems to bo imparting a thrilling experience, for as soon as she has finished several of the men rush into the kitchen and when they return they' bring a dishevelled, seedy looking tramp who has evidently been found in the pantry , for he still holds a piece of pic in his hand. What is iny surprise and horror when a sudden brightening of the colored lights reveal the features of Mr. Leslie D. Bennett, now known as “Weary Willie." 51Before I have time to recover from my astonishment, the seen© slowly fades and another takes its place. This seems to be the interior of a large lecture Imll and already the seats arc well filled with women. Upon examination 1 make up my mind from genernl appearances and from the number of pet eats held lovingly in motherly (f) arms that this is an obi maid’s convention. We do not have long to wait. The President takes her place upon the platform and I ant perfectly astounded to Sc - in the stout lady who takes the chair, no other than our old clans jollier, Laura Diffondarfer. 1 decide at once thnt there ntny b? other old nequnintenees among the crowd, and so scrutinize the faces closely and I am pained to see so many of the once blooming lasses who mude up the class of 1907. There is Manrien Schweppe with pretty little cork-screw curls down each side of her painted cheeks, then Winifred Stinehfield. whom I hardly recognize in the portly lady with her hair combed smoothly back into a knot on top of her head, and Kate McMulkin with her sad sweet smile is still looking for n man. Then over in one corner I notice a modest, retiring little person who, when she is called upon for a talk, tarns a bright scarlet and this characteristic alone tells me that it is timid Ella Meloney. On the other side of the hall I notice a group engaged in excited conversation and I wonder what they are so excited about, but as soon as I recognize them 1 know at once that the subject of their conversation must be the good old times at Stevens Point. The group is made tip of a medium sized, thin faced woman who docs most of the talking and I smile to myself as I realize that in the passing years Hilda has not been able to overcome her old failing of talking too much. .Vext there is a tali, gaunt, dark-haired lady, holding a copy of Goethe’s “ Faust ” in her hand: 1 know her at once to be Margaret Dickow. There is a pink-cheeked matronly looking woman wearing a continual smile who proves to be our fresh and blooming Louise Mathe, and a very old-maidish looking individual who lacks none of the Characteristics of false teeth, false curls ami a sour expression. This lady puzzles me for a time but finally I can trace the familiar features of Blanche Means. Being so much interested In the scene, I fail to notice the opening of the main door and therefore am entirely at a loss to know the cause of the President’s scream and horror stricken face, and the Confusion which takes place all over the room. Tin women all make one rush for the President's chair and there stand huddled closely together, hugging their cats whose backs are raised high in fright. Finally in the extreme end of the room I perceive the figure of a man holding a dog by the collar and from the mellow laugh which issues from his handsome lips, I recognize George Everson who is now a celebrated lawyer in Chicago where he lives with his beloved consort, formerly Florence Whitney. With the advent of this illustrious personage, the scene fades and is replaced by another. This time it is a street scene in one of the large American cities. The streets are thronged with gaily dressed people who s em to be enjoying themselves in spite of the noise made by the clanging gongs of street-cars, automobile horns, etc. Conspicuous among the crowd of vehicles is a large red touring car in which sits a fashionably dressed party consisting of a man and three women. All the faces seem familiar and thinking over the former members of the class of ’07, I decide that these arc Otto Krienke, the millionaire proprietor of a large dyeing establishment, his wife, Mabel Howland Krienke, her sister, Myrtle Rowland, who still follows the teaching profession, and Clara Moeschler, famous as a lecturer on woman’s suffrage. As the car stops in front of a large department store, two ladies step out and are greeted very cordially by the occupants of the automobile. J have little difficulty in recognizing Mrs. Julia King Ninman and Mrs. Edna Kruger Norton both looking well and supremely happy. When this scene passes away it is replaced by a scene among the ruins of the Roman Forum. A party of women, evidently school teachers, from the care-worn expression upon their faces and the number of note books in evidence, are walking about among the mouldering ruins. Tt seems to bo near evening and the tourists are preparing to return to their hotel. As they pass under the ancient pillars of the gateway, i recognize Verlie Freeman, as sweet and happy as ever, Mabel Laing, wearing a benign expression, Isabel Leonard, vivacious as of yore, Hazel Martin, her coal black tresses blown about by the evening breeze, Katherine McNamara who, from the smile upon her face, seems to be the same light-hearted Katharine, and walking slowly behind the others we see a small portly person whom we know at once us Verna Phillips. After they pass, the light slowly fades and when it appears again the scene upon the curtain is that of a desert plain. In the foreground can b- seen the figures of two women missionaries, one of whom seems to be preaching while the other is ubsorbed in prayer. They are Fern Love and Addie Hansen. The natives seem to be more interested in the brightly colored ribbons the women have on, than in the sermon. Finally their patience seems ti give out. for at a signnl from their chief, two of the stalwart natives rush forward and seize the women bv the hair. I fear for their safety for a while but suddenly there tWeins to be a disturbance at one side and out rushes the tall, manly figure of Rev. ViGordon Smith followed by several soldiers who proceed to scatter the natives and reassure the frightened women. But the excitement has proven too much for Miss Hansen, for she suddenly falls back into Mr. Smith’s arms. He, with his usual presence of mind, lays her upon the ground and rushes off into the thicket and soon returns accompanied by a tall, dark lady who carries a small black medicine case upon which is engraved her name, E. Seibel, M. D. Under her skillful treatment Miss Hansen soon revives and then the scene disappears. The next shows a busy American wharf. Several large steamers lie at anchor and the dark waters of the bay arc dotted with smaller craft of all kinds. The eye is at once attracted by a gay party boarding a small yacht, riding at anchor a short distance from the shore. The paity consists of five well dressed women and the same number of men. We know from their freedom from restraint and their light-heartedness that they are taking a well earned holiday from the cares of life. The group is made up of Mr. and Mrs. David Olson who act as chaperones; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Halverson, (the lady was formerly known as Myrtle Plavman); Miss Viola Pelunek, a celebrated nctress, accompanied by a prominent railroad magnate who had long been suing for the right to lavish his millions upon her alone; Mr. and Mrs. Chapman, Mrs. Chapman still the same old light-hearted Alice; and Mr. and Mrs. James Burns, the latter once known among us as Jessie Burke. After this scene there is a pause and we hear the dervish muttering something about large numbers and hunger, and we decide that there were more people in the class than we realized when wt made our request. But finally another scene takes shape upon the curtain, and this time it looks very much like the interior of a circus tent, with lady and gentlemen actors performing in the rings. One lady rider especially attracts a great deal of attention, and naturally I begin to take more than casual notice of her. What is my surprise when I recognize Miss Harriet Smith. On the wire overhead, daintily balancing themselves by means of large Japanese parasols, are two graceful tight-rope walkers and these also seem familiar. They are Emma Linsc and Almina Wise. Outside the tent is a large ice cream and le nonade stand in front of which a vender is advertising the superior qualities of his wares, while behind the counter, demurely pouring out red lemonade, stands his wife, Maud Nicol Barber. Suddenly there is a commotion near the side show tent, and turning quickly in that direction, I see tho fat lady issuing forth to secure a dish of ice cream while the performance is in progress in the main tent. In spite of the addition in avoirdupois, I recognize in this person my old friend Pearl Salter. The final scene is preceded by a flash of bright light whioh illuminates the entire curtain. As we gaze, almost blinded by its brilliance, it gradually changes from one to another of the colors of the spectrum and finally maize and Alice blue, blended beautifully, form the back ground. In the fore ground upheld by two immense marble pillars, appears an arch upon which is inscribed in letters of living light, these words, “Well Done, Class of 1907.” 51Senior Class Play GRAND OPERA HOUSE, JUNE 19, 1907 The Stolex Neck Lace A Comedy Drama in Three Acts Cast of Characters BERNICE HALSTEAD, a young lady of eighteen, with an affection of the heart, u love for fun, and a haired of Arithmetic.....................................................Fern Love AMY HALSTEAD, her sister, two years younger, fond of frolic......................Isabel Leonard INEZ GRAY, a young lady visitor, willing to share in the fun.......................Alice ROGERS MRS. HALSTEAD, a widow, and step-mother of the Halstead girls..................Clara Mokschlkr HANNAH MARY BARNES, or “Sis,” a maiden lady who keeps house for her brother, ................................................................... Blanche Means DWIGHT BRADLEY, a fortune hunter and Mrs. Halstead's son by a former marriage, ....................................................................Leslie Bennett DR. BURTON, a young physician...........................................Oliver Weinandy SAMMY, the darky bell-boy in the Halstead house...........................George Everson ABRAHAM BARNES, or “Bub," a Yankee farmer, still unmarried at forty—a diamond in the rough, ..................................................................... Peter Geimer ATTORNEY; SHERIFF................................................................T. M. Risk Synopsis ACT 1. Parlor of the Halstead home. The young doctor. The three girls plot to make his acquaintance. An affection of the heart. “Easy to fool a young doctor;’’ but not so easy after all. The step-mother and her son. The stolen diamonds. The missing will. Plot to win Bernice. “ I would not marry Dwight Bradley for all the wealth the world contains.” Driven from home. ACT 2. Kitchen of the Barnes farm house. Bub takes off his hoots. The new school ma'am. “Supper’s ready.” “This is our nephew, and lie’s a doctor." Recognition. A difficult problem in Arithmetic. The doctor to the rescue. “ I’m just the happiest girl in the world.” “I've come to pop the question, an’ why don’t I do it?” Brother and sister. “If it’s a heifer, it’s teh be mine.' The Sheriff. Arrested for stealing the diamonds. “Let me knock yerdurned head off.” The jewels found in Bernice's trunk. Act 3. Parlor of the Halstead home. “That was a lucky stroke-hiding those diamonds in her trunk.” The schemer's plot miscarries. Abe and Sammy join hands. The lawyer. “Bully for her.’’ Bradley tries to escape. “No, ye don’t!” Arrested- “It means, deur, that you are to be persecuted no more.’’ Wedding presents, and a war dance around them. “It is no trick at all to fool a young doctor.” Reese Jones—Business Manager. Play Given Under Direction of Prof. T. A. Knott. STTo The Seniors Classmates, we are soon to leave you. Say good-bve to those we know; We are standing on a summit. Looking on the scenes below, We’ve worked hard to gain the footing On which now we proudly stand; Many a hardship, many a struggle Has befall’n this Senior band Since the time when first we started To explore this unknown height. Many a month we’ve toiled on bravely When the summit was in sight. As we view the life before us, We see battles still ahead, For our work is not yet finished— It has just commenced, instead. As in other lands you wander, Ponder well the lessons then We were taught, and by them profit In remembrance of S. P. X.Sh thou tin jokes made by the faculty, Oive them countenance and audible expression, The less their merit, the greater thy desert. Seem thou attentive, even tho thou comprehend‘st Not an iota of their learned discourse. Give every professor thy voice but none thine ear. Do not dull thy brain with too much study of each new-fangled science or art. Beware of being caught conversing in the assembly room: But. being caught, do thou face the music bravely. Vowing vengeance on him who hath reported thee. Take no teacher's censure, but be severe In passing judgment on schoolmates and faculty. Be not a Hunker, but a bluffer be, Flunking dulleth the edge of thy teacher s patience; Bluffing exaltetli thee in his estimation. And high marks will be rewarded thee. This above all: do thou tread in the footsteps Of thine illustrious predecessors of 1007, And it must Follow as the night the day That thy fame will resound among the spheres And be re-echoed to the earth again.  “jolly Junior girls' at the time of their organization in the fall. What the young men lacked in numbers, they made up in popularity, and. when officers were elected, we managed to find three who were capable and willing enough to serve. Sam Wadleigh was our choice for President ; Guy Cnrleton we deemed a wise choice for Treasurer; and Chaimcey Alhambra Mortell. just the right fellow for Marshall. Allie Schulze first became prominent as Vice-President, and Clara Farrell, as Secretary of the class of ’08. Our reception was the “grand finale'' of the series of class receptions. We attempted to express our feelings regarding the foot-hall team, and encouraged them in their splendid work, by honoring them with an invitation to our party. Everyone accepted. They were afterwards heard to say (all this in the strictest confidence) that the crowning pleasure was the rare privilege of escorting members of the Junior fair sex to their homes. Our experiences with the Seniors have been many and varied. We have been engaged in exciting contests with them about the flying of class colors, and the wearing of the scarlet and gray. We have been entertained right royally (even though in Hades) by these same elders. We cherish pleasant memories of our relations with the class, and are loathe to think of their departure from old S. P. X. The class of 1908 showed its loyalty to the school by the delegations which it sent to the Inter--Normal Oratorical Contest at White-water. and to the Annual Debate at Oshkosh. Tho we did not win victory in either instance, we endeavored to show the orator and the debaters that we were “back of them.” Then here s to the Juniors! May the memory of their exploits, and the fame of their accomplishments live in the hearts of all who know them! Elements! Co ye and do likewise!Junior Officers and Debaters Clarence Mortell, Marshall. Allie Schulze, Vice Pres, and Debater. Samuel Wadleigh, President. Ignatius Osterbrink. Debater Clara Farrell, Secretary. Guy Carleton, Treaa. and Debater.The Junior Winners (Tunc—“Shy Anu.”) Juniors, Juniors, Flowers of the Normal, We're down here To win here, And after our school days T over We’ll all look back, Proud of our classmates And the Normal of S. P. N. Oh I Oh! Oh! Stevens Pointers, They are the winners, v Hut the Juniors, The Juniors, They are the leaders, And you’ll find them Ready and willing To stand up for S. P. N. Junior Roll Call SAM PPL WADLEIGI-I. Three Cheers for our President! ALLIE SCHULTZ. Tall of stature, fair of face, The personification of Junior Grace, With haughty bearing and glances proud, As far and remote as yonder cloud. ANNIE BOON. With sunny smile and cheery word, With heart as light as any bird. Comes Ann. The butt of all our practical jokes And a girl who is down on the boy who smokes, That’s Ann. SILVIA Me WITHY. She argued it was bad for anyone to suggest going to class with unprepared lessons. ETTA COWAN. We understand her by her looks; her pure and eloquent blood spoke in her cheeks, and so distinctly wrought, That one might almost say her body thought. PETULA DUMEZ. Would there were more like her. 8 CLARA PARREL. You’re uncommon in some things, You 're an uncommon jollier for instance. Gl’Y E. CARLETON. Here’s to Guy. the prince of lovers, May he never know. How much we girls do think of him, We’re afraid his head would grow. CLARENCE MORTELL. Much may be made of an Irishman if he be caught young. EDNA CAMPBELL. Studious? Ay Ay and then some I EMMA ANDERSON. Much mirth and no madness, All good and no badness. MYRTLE BARKER. “Teacher! Teacher! I know teacher 1” WILLIS BOSTON. He had a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute any mischief. MARGARET BRUNSTAD. Now just for a reminder. Ask the one who sits behind her Just what sort of girl is Margaret B.NINA CHENEVERT. Sweetest maid answering to Junior call. ELS IK COOPER. A most engaging little creature, A most winning little voice. SADIE FARRELL. Do you know the Junior girl of literary nine HERBERT FROMM. And lie would talk! Ye gods! SELMA IiAFSOOS. Life is not an empty dream To Selma, Not so quiet as she seems Is Selma. PETER MAX OKIMKR. Whence all this philosophy. Peter? SIGXE HALVERSON. A sweet attractive kind of grace she has. PEARL GARTHWAIT. From the crown of her head to the sole of her foot she is all mirth. GRACE HANNAH. She doth each day a pretty posy wear. VALERIE HORAN. My kingdom for a Barber! EMMA JOHNSON. A maiden with a meek brown eye In whose orb a shadow lies, Like the dusk in evening skies. LILLIAN JONES. Her voice is ever soft and low An excellent tiling in woman. FLORENCE GIIOCA. “I’ll not budge an inch!” LENA MATTICE. Her silent course advances with inoffensive pace. GENEVA MAIJSETH. Happy am I. from care I am free. Why aren’t they all contented like me? BLANCHE MERRILL. If she will, she will, and you may depend on’t. But if she won’t, she won’t, and that’s the end on’t. EDNA MITBY. Nothing she does but smacks of something higher than herself. HERMAN NIN.MAN. If.Allie Shulze was’ut so awful high And I so awful small, Perhaps I could see Mr. Sims when he speaks As it is I can’t see him at all,—Poor me! SARAH MOORES. “I like to hear Peter Max talk.” ILIA NIELSON. Yours is the charm of calm good sense. IG NAT IPS OSTER BRIX K. He sometimes gave weighty opinions on current topics. GEORGIA RIDGMAN. Here’s to George, herself alone—none other she resembles. MAMIE RIESCIIL. Worth, courage, honor, These indeed your sustenance and birthright are. GUY ROBERTS. This Normal life is likely to be Hard on a gay young f el low like me. SADIE ROGERS. Intelligence, purity and calm grace Are stamped upon thv noble face. ANNA RUBY. You are to us a jewel. RUTH SWAN. So small, so tiny, so wee, But as full of fun as she can be. ALFRED SIEDKXBKEG. Alfred, don’t blush so— You will get Ex—0— In your examinatio— We’ll promise—0— 11 ERMINE VEERS. Somber of eye and slow of walk Ready with knowledge but slow of talk That is the girl thev call Hermine. NEVA WOOD. A beautiful and happy girl. With step as light as summer air. ELIZABETH ROOK. O’er books consumed the midnight oil. Whence is thv learning? ALTA CAVES. Life is a jest and all things show it, I tlio’t so once but now I know it. CLARA ROIIRDANZ. All her faults are such that one loves her still the better for them. FLORENCE MARSH. She is pretty to walk with. And witty to talk with, And pleasant to think on. SELMA ELLINGSON. Of manners gentle, of affections mild, In wit supreme. ANNA JOHNSON. None knew thee but to love thee. A DIME BLAKELY. Thv modestv’s a candle to thy merit. anna McIntyre. I love everything that’s old; old friends, old times, old manners and old books.OFFICERS President — 11ebukUt R. Stei n er. Vice President—-Reynold C. Olson. Secretary—Blancu e Dafoe. Treasurer—Eaiil A. Wilson. Sergeant-at-Arras—J mes Brass. COLORS Yale Bine and White. YELL Two, four, six, eight, ten, eleven! Elements, Elements, nineteen seven! MOTTO “Out Of School Life, Into Life’s School.” 65Elements’ Muster Roll BAKER, FRANCES: Our athletic prodigy. BANNACH, JOSEPHINE: Listen! I am going to speak! BARBER, JOSEPH F.: Richard Croker Number Two. BOSTON, Til ADA: The second Jenny Lind. BRADY, GRACE: I am pretty and hospitable. BROOKS, LLOYD: 1 am a scholar and an athlete. Nit! BUCK, SADIE: Oh, to be a model! BURNS, JAMES: Burke’s “Conciliation” is my favorite study. CAULEY, BERNICE: Her favorite —Bacon. CLARK, FRANCES: Nerve tonic a specialty. CRAMER, SUSIE: Wise and otherwise. CUSHMAN. MARGARET: I must chaperon his little sister. DAFOE, BLANCHE: I am the great “I am.”—Stand aside! DEAN, CHARLOTTE: What is there in a name ? DEG AN. GRACE: He has made me neglect my studies. DEG AN, FLORENCE: Smile and the world smiles with you. DEVINE, NELLIE: A shining light. DILL, BERTHA: Little, but! ! ! ! ! DUMPHEY, LeNORE. I must learn to be sedate—not saucy. DUNN, PHOEBE: Happy and free from care. EMMONS, RUTH: An artist will I be. EVENSON, MYRTLE: Happiness personified. FULTON, INEZ: My visit to Mt. Vesuvius. GEBERT, PHYLLIS: To entertain “babe” is a pleasure. HALVERSON, CLAUDINA: She can giggle to perfection. IIAYWARI), IDA: I know whereof I speak. HILL, LAWRENCE: To love is simple; to get “Love” is perplexing. CHRISTIANSON, CLARA: I want to be a chorus girl. HILL, GEORGIA: Run, ran, (More) ran. HILL, SYLVIA: My favorite picture is “Baby Stuart.” IIOFER, DELLA: A passive (?) maiden. HOLMES, GERTRUDE: A quiet, unassuming student. JUDD. ADA: Oh solitude! Where are thy charms? LATIMORE, MYRTLE: Of manners, gentle: of affection, strong. MASON. ANNA: Aggressiveness and bluff with me abide. McDILL CONOVER: Thev all call me “Sliver. McNUTT. DORA: My kingdom to be a bride! NELSON, WINIFRED: A quiet, reserved, maiden. O’BRIEN, KATHRYN: Sweet bunch of daisies! OESTERLE. FRANCES: I am grown up! See? OLSON. REYNOLD: He talks much and says little. OLSON. THELMA: She excells in making “goo goo eyes.” PHELPS, META: A lofty mind in a lofty body. PRAIIL, REXA: A bunch of sweetness. ROWE. BESSIE: Why is the world so slow to recognize my musical ability? SALTER. JENNIE: Linked sweetness, long drawn out. SCHENK. META: )A dew drop in a desert. SHELDON, HAZEL: Tiny tots think tremendous thoughts. SHERMAN, HELEN: To be good is to be popular. STEINER. HERBERT: Let us sing, “Sweet Marguerite.” WEBSTER, LAURA: I tread in the steps of my predecessors. WHITNEY. CLARA: Her life is earnest work, not play. WILEY, ETHEL: Such a nice little lady. WILSON. EARL: Oh! How I like the girls! WOOD, LULU: If only you were little, just like me! w Elementary Officers Blanche Dafoe. Secretary Reynold Olson. Vice President Herbert Stsiner. President .tames Burns, Sergeant at ArmsElements Under our banner of nineteen-seven We Elements proudly throng, Our hopes arc great, our courage high, Our hearts are brave and strong. To teach in old Wisconsin’s schools, We are prepared, they say; In earnest now our work begins To do what good we may. No more we’ll all together be Through days of good and ill, No more we’ll shout our Normal yells, Nor days with pleasure fill. The past two years have quickly sped, Yet left on us their trace. They’ve given friends we’ll all find true At any time or place. Then let us ever keep in mind In highland or fen, The days we spent together In dear old S. P. N.ALTEXBERG. FRANKIE. A pilot rider. ARNDT. ALICE. I am a mathematician. BALLARD, EDITH. Seventy pounds of sweetness. BARXSDALE. EVA. Coyness. BENNETT. JUDITH. So quiet! So still! We fear she has not a woman’s will! BEREXS, CLARA. A wonderful jrirl who never laughs. BISHOFF. CLARENCE. “A mighty man am I." BILLINGS, JOSII. He lives lip to his name. BOROEN. MATILDA. “For basket ball I'm famed.” BRANDT, CARRIE. Always busy as a bee. BRI7 B HOWARD. A strong man with muscles of iron and a face of brass. BRI CK. KATHRYN. She sings like a lark. BUMP, ETHEL So coldly sweet! I'ART.MILL. MAE. Ilurley-burlevness galore ! CTJEASICK. ISABELLE. “Every inch of me is alive.’’ CHRISTIANSON. CHRISTINE. A plodder. CLIFFORD, GENEVIEVE. “Frailty, thy name is woman.” COLLINS. PAUL. Another “would be.” DINEEX. WILLIAM. “We use the curling iron one hour eaeh day.” DOANE. GRACE. Gentle, sweet and pleasant. DOWNER CALL1K. “My father will buy a ‘McCormick’ for me.” DYSLAND. EMMA. Zealous, yet modest. EM BEY, LILLIAN. “Man delights not me.” FINNEY. FRANK. A vivipara vertebrate. GALLAGHER, FRANK. A clown from the “ould sod." GALLAGHER. WIXNEFRED. “I spread my love abroad.” GELMER, JOHN. He talks! Heavens, how he talks! GREENWOOD. MELLEX. The pride of the (Geb) heart. HALE. EDNA. “I am fond of birds, especially Mart(e)ns.” HEBARD, NELLIE. “I do love Huffy hair.” JENSEN. JAMES. A Milwaukee sport. JUDD, BLANCHE. She wears the rose of youth. KALKK. FREDA. A winsome little lass. KETTLESON. KYRREN. As solemn as Job. KUKLINSKI. LEWIS. A second Michael Angdo. LAXDOWXKI. JOHN. “I aspire to be a politician.” LAM PM AN, HARRY. The light of our class. MA JURIS. PETER. Walking done on short notice. MARSH. FERN. Only a fern on the path to a marsh. MARSH. HAZEL. Not a large one. MeCALLFN, KATHRYN. Garry C. says, “She is pretty to walk with and witty to talk with.” MeCOLE. JENNIE. A merry soul. MONTGOMERY. ELIZA. Full of truth, of faith, and of loyalty. C9NEECK, MINNIE! To know rather than to he known. NELSON, LEI DA. All she does greet with a smile most sweet. NEWBY, ELSIE. A demure little lady. OBERLATZ, CLARA. Modesty is her virtue. PARKER, ADA. ller hope centered on S—r—p—. PATCHIN, NELLIE. An angel and unaware of it. RASMUSSEN. ROSE. A rose in bloom. RAYMOND, SETH. Good things are done up in small packages. REED, MRS. “I am not here for fun.” ROBINSON, LAURA. Pair, fanciful, and free. ROHRBECK, MARTHA. She says, “Oh my!” ROWE, EMMA. A maid of many minds. SAWYER, BESSIE. Note hooks of all kinds to let. SHANNON, MURIEL. So mild and meek. SIIIMEK. ANNA. Did you ever hear her sav “yes?” SPOONER. EMMA. What’s in a name? STEWART, EVA. A pretty lass with a winsome air. STRODE, KARL. A wondrous man with a thunderous voice. SWAN, JESSIE. A phonograph. TAGATZ, LAURA. Bashful Laura. TALBERT, ETHEL. A buxom little woman. TUFTE. CLARA. I attend to my own business. VAN ORDER. ADA. Her favorite song, “The Campbells are Coming ” WAGNER, ADA. She has a happy faculty of overcoming obstacles. WARNER, ISLA. With glances coy she seeks to please. WESSLEY. LILLIAN. A bunch of good nature. WHITNEY, CARLYL. Debates furnished on demand! WELCH, WALTER. A Rookev. Vbout the Freshmen Class It is the largest class in school. It has: 1. The best looking girls. 2. The most wide-awake boys. 3. The reputation for great success in entertaining. 4. The champion girls’ basket ball team. ;oFreshmen Officers C rl Sitrope Winifred Gallghsr Howard Briicc, Pres. Clara Berens Paul Collins Basket Ball Team Elsie Newby Eva Barnsdale Matilda Bergen Grace Doane Hazel Marsh Ethel Talbert George Everson. Manager Fern Marsh Isle Warner Isabelle Chraeick Freda Kalka tFrom An Alumnus In looking over tin history of the Stevens Point Normal school we are reminded that sufficient time has elapsed to throw about the institution that peculiar spiritual quality and character that gives it a personality that is not directly connected with its building, its faculty or its students. All have changed remarkably since we were wont to tread its stately halls: but what loyal alumnus can unfeelingly thrust aside the occasional impulse to revisit the scenes of his early trials and successes, or can he unmindful of the swell of pride on the receipt of “good news” and compliments for the Stevens Point school. We love the institution for itself, its hallowed associations and what it represents to us. In its thirteen years of existence who can estimate the good our school has wrought? Who will measure the waves of influence that have been daily set in motion there and are even now rippling off', ever outward, and broadening even to the remotest parts of tlie earth and toward all eternity. As I scan the pag? of names of those who have received the diploma. I connect none with any incident for which any of us need blush in shame. It is in truth a roll of honor and may it ever remain such. On the other hand some names must stand out in our mind in prominence and honor for worthy deeds accomplished. Though the oldest of us have seen eleven years of activity in the great world, yet in the keen competition of these rapid days we are rated as all still young. More remarkable deeds are yet to be accomplished, and with the swiftly passing years we will day by day la more and more proud (and justly so) of our enrollment among the alumni of the Stevens Point Normal School. We trust the reunion of 1007 will he a large and an enthusiastic one. It is time for the larger classes to begin thinking of the decennial celebrations and reunions.—John T. Clements, '06. T3The Psychology of Poor Children A WOMAN investigator recently discovered that in the fifteen blocks of mansions on Fifth Avenue from Fifty-Seventh Street to Seventy-Second Street there are only fifteen children. To ascertain the average per block of brownstone and marble is a simple example in arithmetic; but when you turn off only a few steps from the avenue and get into the East Side where the herding together of population reaches into the hundreds, yes thousands per block, the calculation becomes more difficult. On Fifth Avenue automobiling is comparatively easy : but I know of a woman who rather complainingly said that she dreaded to run her car down East Seventy-Sixth Street, for there arc always so many children in the way. They are such a nuisance, these children who can no more be kept off the street than kittens can Ik kept in a basket 1 I still remember keenly my first impression when I wandered thru a crowded tenement district of New York City. [t was akin to the uncanny sensation one has when he visits an empty old cellar infested with rats. The floor and every crevice is alive with vermin, and one wonders how so many creatures can thrive in such a barren, sunless habitation. So these dirty tenement quarters swarm, as it were, with rats of children, scampering across your path, filling the streets, peering out of the windows above you, crawling behind garbage cans, clambering upon wagons and boxes, disappearing into hallways, hiding and chasing each other everywhere. It is impossible to use in this connection such honored expressions as ' romping on the greensward.’ Thousands of these children know little about sod and trees. The other day a large roomful of Italian school children from the lower East Side were lustily singing a Spring song in which the w’ord dew appeared. When they were questioned, not one knew what d xo is. Brick, iron, mortar and pavement arc not calculated to acquaint children with the drops of dew about which poets sing. Is it any wonder that these poor children have a psychology all their own? Paolo Lambroso, the daughter of the Italian criminologist, recently wrote a remarkable psychological book on “The Life of the Infant.” In this she frankly recognizes the fact of poverty, and the effect of a false and unjust social system on the normal development of the child. She fearlessly ecm pares the child of poverty with the child of comfort, and reveals certain tragic differences which the schools can hardly hope to wipe out. This good woman asked of many poor children such questions as ‘Whom do you most love, and why?’ ‘What do you like best?’ ‘What would you do if you had a great deal of money?’ Running thru all the answers was a sad note of hunger. It was the stomach which governed the reply. These children,PaoloLombroso found, ‘exhibit in its crudest foim the instinct of self conservation and the will to live.’ To go into detail and show how privation and an artificial environment effect tlie feelings and mental imagery of the city poor would he too long a story. Take these children and give them a Summer outing of but a week or two. and they rarely fail to gain pounds of weight and foot pounds of physical energy. Now, if so brief a change can make such a telling impression on their underfed bodies, what wonderful changes await their starved souls with surroundings more decent and natural. As it is, the tenement child has a psychology all its own. New York City, May 15, 19 7. 71 ARNOLD L. GESELL, ’99The Normal “Grads” Abroad 3 |7f.Sh r M rr— The QY s-r) Thf D. S. Cox cl u Y “Th e Kjr 4 ?r ar T ae.r- Ovi t ■ov r f ; r n . j 7V £»U _ ____ Thje- Vihive-rs .Student — ,1Fair was she to behold This maiden of twenty summers. Black were her eyes as the berry That grows on the thorn by the wayside. Bwa-yea, my little owlet Sang Ignatius, he the comet, As he sang the song of children That our little Addie taught him. Bright was her face with smiles, And words of welcome and gladness Fell from her beautiful lips As she gazed upon Everson’s headdress. Before the door on summer evenings Sat the little Royawatha Many things our Blanchie taught him Of the stars that shine in heaven.OhiyesB In the fall of ’05. the tribe of Ohiycsa first assembled and swore allegiance to their mighty chief. Devoehaha. Under her guidance we grew to be a strong and energetic band and laid the foundation for future success in literary work. On November tenth we assembled in heap bright robes and war paint and held our annual pow-wow. After the war dance, our chief Deyoehaha laid down the sceptre of power which she had wielded with such might and Burra-watha. the chief’s daughter, began to rule our mighty tribe which had grown two-fold. One evening she brought to our camp a skin of which the papooses made a wonderful banner. One day in January, a little pale-face whom we called Engletesa. wandered into our camp and became our leader. We followed her to distant lands where we revelled in music and poetry. After our extensive travels, we returned to our old camp fires where one of our joyful maidens, Parkeewis, was chosen to head our band. With the awakening of spring and the arrival of apple blossoms, we showed our Indian skill in making Sissebacpiet which we sold to our paleface friends. After selecting the maiden, Hoft'makomis to govern our tribe upon our return to the hunting grounds in the autumn, we disbanded and thus ended the first year of history made by the Ohiyesa. September ’06 found our Indians assembling one by one around the smouldering fires along the old Wisconsin, where we hada medicine meeting. October twelfth we held our open meeting at which seven maidens of the tribe of Obi.vesa presented a pantonline. “The Famine.' ’ a scene from Hiawatha. and then treated their friends to Sissebaqnet. After leading us successfully thru the land of the Ojibways, a new chief Ilansenesa came into power. During the cold winter months the braves from miles around were royally entertained by roasts, debates and music after which a sumptuous feast was served. Next, a jolly blustering, maidenly-squaw took up the duties of chief and again we all eagerly began our social minglings. We were all furthered along the path of glory by our all-inspiring. Meansahontas, she the mighty, who performed her duties with rigid punctuality and conferred with the all-powerful Royawatha about the welfare of our tribe. Thus we close our glorious career with a whoop and a shout— Ohivesa. Ohivcsa. Saxes, Foxes and Ojibways! Pawnees, Mohawks and Oncidas! All the craft of the Wabenes! Ohivesa—winners! winners! KJ ARENA This splendid year is going fast, And all good times will soon be passed But we’ll remember where’er we be, Our good old Normal Society— Arena! Tho’ wc are sad and hopes have fled, And dark lowers the tempest overhead Still one star shines out, strong and br To lead us with its cheering light — Arena! In happy homes that light will shine. In princely halls, with ladies fine In lowliest huts with love divine, So will be famed in every clime- , r-vw -Arena Officers and Declaimer Emma IJn«f. President. Francis Baker Saddle lingers. President. Geneva Mauxeth. President Declaimer Clara Moewhler. President.Now it. came to pass in the ninth month, on the seventh day of the month, in the year nineteen hundred and six, that the mighty chief of the Arena assembled her forces, saying unto them. “Rejoice and be glad, O Arenites! for during this year we shall prosper, we shall do marvellous things and shall conquer all the other nations even by our eloquence. Be ye now doers.” And the people gave ear unto these sayings and hid the words in their hearts. And it came to pass that the Arena sent messengers unto the three nations, the Ohi-yesa, Athenaeum and Forum, that dwelt in the same valley saying, “In the tenth month, on the twenty-sixth day of that month, come into the gymnasium and the Arena will you entertain as a token of good will.” Accordingly on the day they all assembled, and they marvelled at the miracles performed by the Arenites. When the eleventh hour drew nigh they departed, every man unto his place. And it came to pass in process of time that the Arenites sent a messenger unto the powerful nation of Athenaeumites, challenging them to an “Old Fashioned Spelling Bee” to be held on the twenty-third day of the eleventh month. And they answered saying, “Let it be according unto your words.” Each nation then chose twelve men, and gathered themselves together for the fight. And the Athenaeum went up against the migthty force of the Arena, on the day. For a time a fierce battle of words raged, but the Athenaeumites could not withstand the enemy, and there remained not so much as one of them. And it was a custom in this same valley, for each nation, once a year, to send two warriors to enter into a declamatory combat. On the appointed day there were great rumors in all the camps concerning the strength of their own combatants. Some cried one thing, some another, for the great assembly was confused. Then each warrior came forth and spake unto the people. After the contest a silence fell upon the crowd, and the judge arose and spake, “Behold. I have given the Arena contestant the first place.” When the judge had spoken these words unto them, with one accord the people lifted up their voices, and shouted. Thus were all the other nations subdued before the Arenites. And there was great rejoicing thruout the whole land. S8Herbert Weiner Hill Hanna Margaret IHttow Greet llannab Hilda DaHte- AIM' Sebule l olSe BiaBHI Clara Xomblrr Duaean KrU Willi lioeloa Karl Wilma Maude Niro I Paul Collin. Nina Cheorvrrt Clarence Motlell Pointer StartAthenaeum Debaters If. K. Steiner G. It. Everson P. M. Geimer jg HE school year just closed has been one of great success for the Athenaeum. New members have been admitted, strengthening the work of the organization and adding to the interest of the programs. The purpose of the society is to do the most for the individual member, and to attain this end, the work has been planned. Besides the regular work of a general literary order such as debates, reviews, readings, etc., much has been done along the line of parliamentary practice. It is proposed to make this part of the program still more prominent in the future. Good society work can be maintained only thru the hearty co operation of the members and we trust that the standard will be raised higher and higher. 90quin J«oif M)( jjq «l|i!) tn. ur ‘.I qujjqi i«o Mn|fAI VIJI J» W8 !•!■»« mo»K j««wjk mi nRoll of Honor ORATORS Allan T. Pray Arnold L. Gesell J. B Cassels Jerome Wiieelock • Merl M. Ames Kenneth L. Pray Walter Murat SCHOOL DEBATERS Hal. R. Martin Howard Cate George Sciiroeder Ralph Rounds Alfred Herrick James Christensen Joseph Sazama F. W. Calkins Charles F. Warner John S. Clark Conrad Olson Harvey Schofield J. G. Carlson Loron Sparks Gerhard Gesell Hal. R Martin Harrison Jesse E. Ames Hediiack JUNIOR DEBATERS James Glasspoole Foster B. Polley Jos. Sazama George Baker Charles IIouseworth Albert Brunstad Jesse E. Ames Gerhard Gesell E D. WlDMER Oliver R. Weinandy Guy E. Carleton Forum Officers and Debaters Carlet n. Debater. Olson, Prw. and Debater. Weinindr, Pre . and Debater. Wadleigh, President. Martin. President.Kriil ttoa l»fi «© right bjr rom »Oratorical Contest jltf JIE Oratorical Contest which was held on February first, this year was one of unusual interest. A large and enthusiastic audience was present and the well merited rounds of applause fairly shook the building. The program is given in this annual, for we believe that in years to come it will serve as a pleasant reminder of a well spent evening. Harold Martin was awarded first place and represented the school in the State Contest at White-water. The second place was awarded to George B. Everson and third to Miss Clara Moeschlcr. PROGRAM. Music—Prayer and Rondo................................................."Weber Violin Chorus Downfall of Russian Autocracy..........................Leslie Daniel Bennett An Unrecognized Force in Civilization............. Clara Margaret Moeschler Vocal Solo—Answer........................................................Carl Bohm Miss Sadie Elizabeth Buck America and the Farther East................................ Harold Roger Martin The American City and Civic Improvement................. George Benjamin Everson Music—Good Night, Good Night, Beloved......................................Pinsuti Mrs. Ilay, Mrs. Ferrill, Mr. Shumway, Mr. Sechrist. The Race Problem................................................. John Reese Jones Music-Calif of Bagdad....................................................Boieldieu Violin Chorus JUDGES. Hon. Neal Brown, Wausau Supt. Durant C. Gile, Marshfield Mr. E. P. Ah pin, Grand Rapids WINNERS OF PREVIOUS CONTESTS. 1896 —Allan T. Pray 1901—Kenneth L. Pray 1897—Andrew Larkin 1902 — Merl M. Ames 1898 —B. J. Cassells 1903—Walter Murat 1899— Arnold L. Gesell 1904—J. Howard Browne 1900— Jerome Wheelock 1905—Alta Sherman 1906—Bertha Parker Miss Sherman was winner in the State contest and Mr. Gesell in the State "and Inter-State contests. MOratorical Association T. M. 1.1 1. rutideul of Ae o i«tion. H. It. Mirlin.s-hDjI OratorThe Declamatory Contest J MID the waving of banners and the shouting of a crowd filled to over-flowing with school spirit, the Annual Declamatory Contest was held on Friday evening, April twenty-sixth. First place was awarded to M'Ss Sadie Farrell, second to Guy E. Carleton, and third to William Dineon. PROGRAM. Touissant L’Ouveiture.............................................. Frances Raker How They Saved St. Michaels...........................................Hazel Marsh The Insult To Our Flag.................................................Carl Strore Whistling In Heaven...............................................Ethel W hitaker Motives For Conspiracy..............................................William Dineen Trouble In The Amen Corner............................................Sadie Farrell The Pica For The Old South Church......................................John Gei.mer The Traitor.......................................................Guy E. Carleton JUDGES: Rev. J. A. Stem ex. I). I. SlCKLESTEEL. E. D. (iLENNON. Sadie Farrell. Winner of DecUmatt ry Contest DSInter Normal Oratorical Contest Thu Inter Normal Oratorical Contest was held in the First Congregational church at Whitewater, March 15. The interior of the church was tastefully decorated with the various school colors; and the different school delegations were assigned to the parts of the church that were decorated with the colors of that school. The largest visiting delegations came from Milwaukee and Platteville. Some time previous to the contest, the various delegations met at the Normal School and marched in a body to the church. The student hands from Platteville and White-water contributed the music for the occasion. After arriving at the church, the period of waiting for the contest to begin, was taken up by the various schools in singing their numerous school songs. The following program was rendered: 44 The 'oiH|uerors,v Whitewater Glee Club. Address of Welcome, President Albert Salisbury. President’s Address, William H. Sell noil, Superior. Solo—(a) “Beloved, It Is Morn.” (b) “Love’s Springtide,” Miss Barbara C. Moore, Oshkosh. “Swedish Peasant’s Wedding March." Milwaukee (Her Club. Orat ion—“A Demand for Justice,” Herbert L. Woolhiser, Whitewater. Oration—“Our Western Frontiersmen.” Irene Johnson, Superior. Solo—“A May Morning.” Jennie Wiettenhiller, Platteville. Oration—“ The Jew,” Lawrence Dake, River Falls. Oration—“Chinese Gordon," Charles II. Yelte, Oshkosh. Oration — “Supposed Speech of Leonidas on the Third Morn of the Battle of Thermopylae.” P. N. Willis, Platteville. Solo—“Bedouin Love Song,” Frank Karnes, Oshkosh. Oration—“America and the Farther East," II. R. Martin. Stevens Point. Oration—“Civic Duty,” W. O. Meilahn, Milwaukee. Solo—(a) “The Lady of the Lagoon," (h) “A Birthday," Ruth Elizabeth Wa 11 i ng, M i 1 waukee. “Sweet and Low,” Ladies Quartette, Whitewater. The judges rendered the following decision; First place, W. O, Meilahn, of Milwaukee; second place. Herbert L. Woolhiser, of Whitewater; third place, H. R. Martin, of Stevens Point; fourth place, Liwrence Dake, of River Falls; fifth place, P. X. Willis, of Platteville; sixth place. Charles II. Yelte, of (Ishkosh; and seventh place, Irene Johnson, of Superior. The judges were: Miss Ellen C. Sabin, Milwaukee: E. J. Baskerville, of Madison; J. B. Borden, of Madison; W. A. Ganficld, of Waukesha; and E. R. Stevens, of Madison. w A  oTreble Clef Club Director: Mrs. Helen Bridge Accompanist : Mrs. David Olson First Sopranos Katiiervn Bruce Sadie Buck Allie Schulze Clara Christianson Xhada Boston Blanche Dafoe Charlotte Dean Sadie Farrell WIN N EFREl) ( i ALL AG 1IER Clara Farrell Gertrude Holmes Amalia Rasmus Sarah Moores Second Sopranos Frances Baker Pearl Gahthwaite M ARG A RET C US 11 M A N Selma IIafsoos Altos Ida Hayward Ethel Bump Elsie Cooper Dora McNutt Bessie RoweMale Quartet Oliver Woinandy Laurence Hill John Morte Herbert Steiner Musical Organizations. The Male Quartet, the Glee Club, and the Treble Clef are the musical organizations of the school. They furnish music for rhetorical programs, and give one or two public concerts during the year. The singers of the student body have always recognized the value to be derived from the training given in these clubs, and hence, plenty of applicants have always been on hand. The past year has seen good, faithful work on the part of those societies, and they have yet to disappoint the first audience. 101Vthletic Records Made in Public Events at Stevens Point Normal, Stevens Point, M is. DATE EVENT NAME record 1898 100 yd. Dash Anton Ivrembs 1895 220 yd. Dash Frank Bean 1898 440 yd. Dash Hurry Mortenscn V ... .541 seconds 1903 1905 2 min. lOi see. . 5 min. 16 sec. 1 mile Kan Hmmett Iiephner “1 X95 1 90 vd Run . 1896 1902 John ('lark John Hughes 1896 1906 1903 1905 1895 Guy Blencoe Leslie Bennett . ..19 ft. 7J in. Matthew Wadleigh Samuel Wadleigh 10 ft. Alex Krembs 1897 1903 .John Mathe Hammer Throw Duncan Reid ...83 ft. 10 in. 1898 4 mile Bicycle Cha . Werner 1 min. 15| see. 1900 1 mile Bicycle Lucius Allen .2 min. 35 sec. 1895 1 mile Bicycle Leslie Hverts .2 min 35 sec. 1903 Discus Throw Matthew Wadlcigh .. 91 ft. li in.I f Senior Girls' Basket Ball Team Elementary Girls’ Basket Ball TeamFoot Ball Season 1906-7 When school opened in the fall of 1906. the football prospects for the season looked far from bright. Only a small number of men, suited to the game, were available, for many of the old men had left and few of the new ones seemed interested. Thus, under adverse circumstances, and without a coach, tho ably led by their captain, the boys went to work with a will, exhibiting much energy and grit. As a result the S. P. X. Football team lost but one game out of the six which it played this season. As the football season advanced, the prospects brightened. New rules had been adopted which made the boys play with renewed vigor. The good spirit shown and the fine team work done will long be remembered by those interested in football. With the film material which is now in school to draw from, the football team of 1907-8 promises to be one that will add extensive honor and glory to our Alma Mater and her purple and gold. Foot Ball Squad NAMES AGES WEIGHT POSITION SPECIALTIES Boston, Willis 19 188 End Brooks, Llovd 20 148 Guard Bruce, Howard 18 152 ('enter Burns, •James 19 147 End Carleton, Guy 28 125 Substitute Collins, Paul 16 116 Substitute Gallagher, Frank.... 16 120 Substitute 28 Grover, Herbert 22 225 Guard Hill, Laurence 18 135 Quarter o Jones, Reese 22 138 End Little, Harold 18 140 Tackle o Martin, Harold 20 165 Tackle McDill, Conover 19 130 End o Mofiitt, John 19 145 Half Back Mortell, Clarence.... 19 138 Full Back Ninman Herman.... % 21 138 Substitute Olson, Reynold 19 148 Center Reid, Duncan 24 202 Tackle o Roberts, Guy 20 155 Strope, Carl 19 116 Substitute Weinandy. Oliver.... 24 180 Half Back 108Wl|ll« Uo (un Dumih Itrtd (lay Robert" Lloyd Kruuk Jon lor Ponortcr Uoy Cor lotos ivter rieloter JoJin Mofflt llomrd Ufscx Ollrrr Wefnondy l »«l Culllt." I. J. Orterbrlnk Herman Xlnraio Ctrl SIfopr Kul Wilton lUr»!d Little CUreavce Muriel! Lonrpnrc lllll Jwne- Huron Reynold Oleoo 'rnnk GnUtgber Foot Ball SquadBasket Ball Team “Goo” Bennett—Left Guard. “Strawberry” Hill—Right Guard. “Slim” Wadleigh—Left Forward. Captain. “Dog” Boston—Right Forward. ‘ Cop '' Roberts—Center. “Sliver” McDill—Substitute. ‘‘ Gim ’ ’ Wilson—Substitute. “ St i tfi e ” E verson— I anager. Definition and Origin of Nick Names: “Goo”—A mixture used in cementing broken hearts and box cars, a gluey substance that will stand severe strain. This condign name first left human lips in connection with this virtuous personage while he was “pitching” a game of ball. Before throwing the sphere he spat upon it and as a warning to the batter called out. “Look out, Bill, here comes a goo ball.” “Strawberry”—A contraction of strawberry blond—a person having hair and complexion similar in color to that of a weathered straw pile; named thus by man because of his resemblance to a straw pile. “Slim”—Pertaining to the slender; having no surplus fat—void of all fatty flesh. This name arose from the grace and elegance of our captain, while on the field in a basketball game. ‘•Dog”—A genus of digitigrade—a descendant of the wolf.—a long-legged animal of indefinite value to man: can be found in every country where the human race exists. It is capable of domestication and when tamed becomes a valuable companion to ladies, making a strong and faithful pro- tector. Dubbed thus because of tbo guttural sounds this being makes while playing basket-ball. “Cop”—A male member of the human race used in keeping other members in order; a person hired by the city to stay out nights and turn a watchful eye on all female persons out after 9 P. M. So named because of the position of his father-in-law on the city police force. “Sliver”—A splinter: a long continued piece: a sharp, slender fragment of material that lodges under the skin. So called because of the robust, athletic figure this heavy individual possesses. “Gim”—An abbreviation of gimlet—an instrument used in boring holes, a sharpnosed piece of metal very essential in a carpenter’s kit. Called by this name because of a peculiar habit this individual had. when a boy. of boring into affairs, both public and private. “Stiffie—A person, thing or being that can contort its mouth, limbs and fingers into many shapes and forms. .So called because of the suppleness of his limbs and jaw-bone. BASKET BAI.I. C AMES Dec. 14, ’Ob, at Oshkosh . . . Stevens Point . .... 26 Oshkosh . . . . . 25 Jan. 25, ’07, at Grand Rapids . Stevens Point . .... 24 Grand Rapids . . 25 Feb. 1, ’07, at Marshfield . Stevens Point . Marshfild . . . . 13 Feb. 8, ’07, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . .... 26 Grand Rapids . . 14 Feb. 15, ’07, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . .... 25 Oshkosh . . . . 15 Feb. 23, ’07, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . .... 29 Oshkosh II. S. . . 19 Mar. 1, ’07, at Stevens Point . Stevens Point . .... 29 Stevens Pt. 11. £ . . 20 noBasket Ball Team ♦ Track TeamTennis Association This association was organized in the spring of 1895. Two courts were laid out in what was then the northwest corner of the campus. Owing to the sandy nature of the soil, and the fact that the grounds had recently been graded, considerable difficulty was encountered. As an experiment, furnace cinder was used to make a playing surface on the soft sand foundation. The labor was furnished by the members of the association, and the money for material for back-stops and fences was advanced by Professors Sanford and Culver. If H. L. Gardner, ’97, looks after his political fences as well and thorolv as he did the building of our back-stops, he will not often bo defeated. After two seasons’ trial, it was found impracticable to make a good court with the material used, and the matter was brought to the notice of the local regent, Mr. II. O. Raymond, who authorized the purchase of sufficient clay to cover the courts to the depth of five inches. This was done, and since then the courts have been, and still are in excellent condition. The membership has varied thru the years from twenty to eighty. There were always enough to keep the courts busy. Notwithstanding the fact that most of the members have played their first game on these courts, some very good players have been turned out. Among these may be mentioned Lucius Allen ’00, winner of tournaments both here and in northwestern Wisconsin, B. E. Brown, '06, winner of several prizes at tournaments in Indiana, and W. W. Culver, '99, who won out in competition with nineteen others for a place on the U. W. tennis team of '03. Other strong players were Lees, '99, Rockwell, ’00, Schofield and K. Pray, ’01, Ogden, '02, Clark, ’04 and H. E. Culver, ’06. Of the ladies, Ellida Moen and Genevieve Miller come to mind as among the most enthusiastic players of recent years. The present vigorous membership has some very promising material and bids fair to equal the records of its predecessors. The financial difficulties incident to the begin ings of most such organizations, were finally overcome and for some years past the association has steadily maintained a small balance in its treasury. While the recreational element has been the dominant note in this association from the beginning, there has been enough competition to give spice and flavor to the game; and from time to time, challenges have been issued to other organizations for inter-club tournaments. For various reasons, none of these have materialized; and the only tournaments held have been wholly local. These, however, have been taken up with enthusiasm and successfully carried out, always with marked improvement in the general play of the members as a prominent result. It is hoped and believed that the present season will see an even greater gain in all that goes to make good tennis.Tennis Court . Nature Study The turning Nature-ward of certain great leaders was the inspiration that lifted educational methods out of the benumbing influence of the Dark Ages. Rabelais (1843) portrayed his hero, Gargantua, as the perfect flower of a well rounded education. Some portions of the boy’s daily program interest us. He arose at four o’clock in the morning and teacher and pupil began work by “observing the sky. noting if it were of the same aspect as on the preceding night.” Again in the afternoon they went into the fields studying plants, trees, and flowers. At bed time, to close the day of study, pupil and teacher again “searched the heavens, noticing the figuration and aspect of the stars.” Locke would start the young learner out into the world of nature. He declares that he cannot know things by another man’s eyes. Milton says. “In those vernal seasons of the year when the air is calm and pleasant, it were an injury and sullenness against nature not to go out and see her riches, and partake in her rejoicing with heaven and earth.” The creation of Emile by Rousseau came out of the vitalizing heart of Nature, and has carried its message forcefully to two continents. As a boy, Rousseau rioted passionately in the beautiful Swiss country life near Geneva. At the age of sixteen he became a tramp because of his love of rural simplicity. So came he to be the modern inventor of the love of nature, the inspiration of nature poets of all lands, the exemplifier of that language which is the expression of first hand impressions. Such language carries with it a force which no style formed by reading or study can ever have. Emile knew no book till he was twelve years of age. except the pages of nature. “I hate books,” Rouuseau cries, “they only teach people to talk about what they do not understand.” lie says again, “Emile will never dissect insects: he will not have counted the spots on the sun; he will know neither microscope nor telescope. Hcfore using these instruments. I mean that he shall invent them.” When Emile must have a book there is one incomparable in Rousseau's mind.- -a book for which all his training in the natural sciences serve as a commentary,—Robinson Crusoe. The resulting character of a boy so trained is open, intelligent and teachable—according to Rousseau. Pestalozzi would incorporate the outer world of nature with the inner world of the mind. The child must be permitted t«» enjoy the life of earth and nature with all its wealth of form. An important part of Kroebel's school was “to go out to note with joy the things we do not know about.” He would educate men “whose feet shall stand on God's earth, rooted fast in nature, while their heads tower up to heaven and read its secrets with steady gaze.” The recent prophet of Nature Study. Dr. C. F. llodge, says that during the first three years of its life the little child goes by leaps and bounds into the knowledge and understanding of things about him. The little child comes to the teacher with a thousand pictures in his eyes. The teacher asks him to forget all these things and learn by the symbolic method. To quote from Lowell, “the shades of the prison house begin to close around IIShim.” Give the pupil large problems ami give them to him early, says Dr. Stanley Hall. Nature is large and there is room there for the child mind to develop large thoughts. “Every child.” says Dr. Hall. “ should dwell in the country for the first eight years of its life.” The unconscious influence of the sounds of Xaturejier grandeur and beauty,unity and rhythm, provoke awe and .winder and rhythmic life in the child. The school has the pleasant privilege of aiding this harmonious development. Let il continue the nature worship of wide eyed infancy. Prof. Bailey says. “Teach the child the sky in rain, the sky in sunshine, the bird on its nest, tin nest on the bough, the rough hark of the trees, the frost on the twigs, the smell of the ground, tin sweet wind, the falling leaf, the ever changing weather.” The course of study as a whole should he firmly grounded in the things of nature, the teacher able and willing to make use of nature constantly in forming character. Ideally, the school should be located in the midst of nature. If the teacher is sensitive to all living things, the child will grow in knowledge and sympathy for all living things. There will be in addition an internal development of faculties in the child as shown by his unanswerable questions. Briefly told, the results to follow the teacher's sympathetic persistent work are pupils that love beauty, appreciate nature, respect life, with habits of value that shall develop into admirable characters. May our homely efforts to read truly the lessons from nature he expressed by the lines of Prof. L. If. Bailey‘s poem: “I teach The plants that grow. The winds that blow. The streams that run In rain and sun Throughout the year. And then 1 lead Thro’ wood and mead Thro mould and sod Out unto God. "With love and cheer tux I teach!” — K. A. Hnthorel). One who essays to write the history of any institution must docido arbitrarily where ho will make a beginning; for wherever this may be there is always something that happened just before which really belongs to the story. So all history goes back to Adam. However, as this is not a history of the Stevens Point Normal School, but merely a sketch describing some of its activities, no one can criticise its scope on the ground of incompleteness. Probably those who first attended and taught in this school have the noise of saw, plane, and hammer mingling with their memories of those earliest days; for the great railroad strike of 1891 had delayed the transportation of materials, and it was mid-September before the session could open. Thus our beginnings were dignified (if not promoted) by association with events of national importance. The new Normal besides carrying forward the work of education in the time-honored fundamentals, was at once scon to stand for now things. Music, drawing, and athletics had not been elevated to the position of required work in the region where the school was located, or at least not in the rural sections. And while the subject last mentioned was immediately welcomed as a pleasing addition to the routino of school life, the two former subjects were “bitter pills” to many a strapping lad and experienced “lady teacher” who came to the Normal. How little one hears in these days of the objections then urged against these “useless subjects.” The school was not long in displaying its indiviualitv—a certain strenuousness that surprised some of the pedagogues who looked on from the outside; an atmosphere of freedom from the old fashioned “discipline” of the country school; and a refreshing spirit of friendliness and informality between teachers and students. Wo shall certainly do injustice to the regular work of the school if we dwell upon the rise of its voluntary activities. The latter could hardly have risen naturally and flourished in a healthy state unless the former had absorbed the larger share of the school’s energies and unless it had proceeded in an orderly, substantial manner. It was the policy of the school to let those activities grow naturally, in response to demand, rather than to force them into existence. The first literary society among Normal students was the Arena, composed of members of both sexes. Mr. Sylvester had already organized a literary and athletic society for boys of the grades. Then the young men seceded from their sisters and formed the Forum; later, the Athenaeum came into existence, and a band of young red-skins formed the Ohivesa. Knrly there came about the Oratorical Association and its annual contests, Mr. Andrew Larkin being tho first winner in 1897. Public debating began in 1895 and soon th« school was meeting annually on the platform the Oshkosh Juniors and Whitewater teams, besides maintaining a series of debates between the two men’s literary societies. The lecture course began in 1897, Mr. Livingston furnishing the necessary inspiration. It was a success from the first and in its third season we were obliged to move from the Normal Assembly Room to the Opera House in order to accomodate the patrons. Football early sprang into great favor. “There were giants in those days”—Beck, Gardner, Blen-cole, Carlson, Manz. Pulley, Schofield, Shiinek, and many others too numerous to mention. The whole Normal School world of Wisconsin was soon astonished at the way in which this young upstart school was winning games. Field day in those first years was a great institution, and the work done was remarkable. Examine the records that hang in the hall and see for yourself how mnuy of them dating back to 1895 and lS9fl are still waiting patiently to be broken. Tennis got a start the very first year of the school, under Mr. Culver’s paternal guidance, and after a liberal application of clay to the courts. Basketball, with its outside contests, is a sport of more recent development. The “Normal Pointer” made its initial appearance in December, 1895, and since then it has maintained a very creditable standard. Its character as a purely student publication has always been a prominent feature" of the “Pointer.” Within recent years an “annual” bearing various names has been issued at Commencement time. The “Iris” is the most recent of thse interesting souvenir publications. The Normal building was one of the first, a newer type that now has representatives among the school houses in many cities. But u dozen years ago such buildings were scarco and ours received such constant praise that the complimentary remarks of visitors came to seem next to humorous. It was not so funny, however, when the increasing number of students began to tnx its capacity; then Peter Kelley and his family were driven out of the janitor’s quarters and Mr. Swift with his psychology and theory occupied their place. Then practice classes might have been seen roosting on stairways and in halls. 120Finally, the “now wing” was built and finished. The old crumped office was given up for more dignified quarters. The library, constantly expanding, was given more room in which to grow. No. 215, with its crowd of youngsters aspiring to become real Normalites became an established institution. Hut changes in the building were as nothing compared with changes in the faculty. In 1905, when the school had completed ten years of its history, it was determined that there had belonged to its faculty more than sixty Individuals, and that number has now become fully seventy-five. In the institute conductorship. Mr. Sylvester was followed by Mr. Livingston and he by the proseut incumbent, Mr. Hyer. The drawing department has seen a succession of artistic enthusiasts—Misses Tanner. Morse, Keillor. and Gradv. Music has had an equal number of votaries—Miss Linton. Mrs. Clement, Miss Fink, and Mrs. Bridge. The gymnasium has been in charge of numerous successful teachers—Misses Crawford, Garish, Allerton. and Jackman. In geography, the good beginning made by Mrs. Eliot was continued under Miss DeReimcr (who, departing, left behind a blessed memory) and Mr. Olson. Of Latin teachers, the list is not long- Miss Hitman, Miss Stewart, Miss Pray (so lately and so bravely meeting the grim reaper), and Miss Gilfillan. Other lines of descent and succession might be traced did space permit, not the least among the helpful and faithful workers in the school being the President’s clerks. Miss Patterson. Mrs. Mayers, Mrs. Hay-nor, sind Miss Thompson. The school has been fortunate in the character of its janitor-engineers. Mr. Kelley was followed (after the brief service of Mr. Hunter) by Mr. Wilcox; and the history of the school could not be written without a word of praise for the ever faithful, ever cheerful and helpful Albert"; may lie never have a successor! New departments have been added from time to time. The student of today may be surprised to learn that in its first years the school had no separate departments of Literature, Psychology, Biology, German, or Geography, ami no librarian. The Kindergarten was established in 1902 and the Domestic ■Science department at the same time. And then came the day when the ship changed captains. Regrets for the departure of President T. B. Pray, whose enthusiastic, high-minded, and devoted leadership had guided the school through twelve fleeting years, were soon followed by greetings to the new captain, President «T. P. Sims. Need we say that in this transition the vessel kept a steady course, never lacking the firm grasp of a real commander? The beginnings, so faintly outlined in the preceding paragraphs, were oil under the eye and full of the spirit of the obi President; the future, with all its hopes, endeavors, and accomplishments (now so well assured) was in the hands of the new. The school ha but one object, one mission—service to the State; and so long as the State’s children seek its doors, may it be guided by such firm hands and wise counsels as those of the old and the new Presidents. No one realizes better than docs the writer of this sketch that his account of the Stevens Point Normal deals merely with the surface of things; the real life of the school, of which we have reviewed sonic of the outward manifestations, flowed in a deep, still current thru the lives of its faculty nod students That life is too subtle for description, it evades analysis, it is too complex for any one mind to grasp. Each individual concerned in it knows his share anil feels to this day its influence. The anatomy of a school and its outward activities we can describe. The life of a school—that which builds character and leaves a permanent impression—can only be known when the voting are grown old and see for themselves their successes ami failures, and trace them back to the school days at the Stevens Point Normal. Albert II. Sanford. 121A Sailor Song A gale on the open sea, The long waves dashing high, A bold boat, and a merry crew. And a clear and laughing sky! C O V The glitter and glint of the sunrays, Broken and drenched in foam! A pearl-white sail, and piping song, As we spin thru the spray for home! We lurch and lean, and we slice the wind; We slide on the sparkling green ; With splash and creak, and long full bound We ride the waves between. Our hearts are gay; no fate we fear. Our life is a joyous thing. Our laugh is deep, and our love is keen For the song we shout and sing. For we have a gale on the open sea, The long waves dashing high; A hold boat, Mid a merry crew, And a clean and laughing sky. —Thomas A. Knott. Approaching Gibraltar—A Calm J ar view of tbr Harbor—Gibraltar Views Tahro toy Prof. S chrl»t. A Vlovr of Harbor at Gibraltar Girdrii G-forr Ubrarj-Gibraltar — A VISIT TO GIBRALTAR It whs probably due to the many well-wishes of 0«r friends for a good voyage that we had a calm sea all the way from New York to our destination. Altho the weather was all that could he wished for and much hotter than is ordinarily to be expected, there was nothing that was so welcome to the passengers of our good ship “Hamburg ' as the sight of land. We had eight days of sea and sky before we came to St. Michaels, of the Azores, which wo passed on the north side about a mile and a half from the shore. It took two days more to reach Gibraltar, universally known as the strongest fortress in the world and far-famed for its romantic scenery and historic associations. About eleven o’clock on our tenth day out, the African coast came to view on the southeast in the form of dark mountains outlined against the sky in the distance. Soon the const of Spain appeared in the northeast. It is rough with steep, yellow and sandy inclines to the sea. First to appear among the towns were TenerifTo and far-famed Trafalgar cosily nestled between the sea and the barren hills in the north. The great Rock of Gibraltar became visible immediately before us long before wo were really near it. The sailors and the passengers who were there before, assured us that we were unusually fortunate in a remarkably clear sky, for as a rule the coast on both sides is obscured by fogs. As we came closer, to our right but still far away. Ceuta, opposite the great rock, raised its lofty head above the clouds. Thus appeared the geographical limits of the ancient world known to the Greeks as the end of the continent and named by them the Pillars of Hercules. It was about two o’clock when our good ship steamed slowly into the harbor. Before us and the high rock lay a city of many thousand inhabitants. Soon a tender appeared moving towards us from the shore to take to land all of our passengers who wished to go ashore for a few hours. Before us lay two great English battleships and coal barges, aud we were now near enough to see, tho indistinctly. some of the guns of the fortifications. It was interesting to sec and hear that one of those batteries was engaged in target practice in the bay on the south. A small hulk moved eastward tugged by a smaller steamer. This was fired at again and again from some point on the shore. First thero was a splash in tho water and soon afterward the report of a gun. This practice was kept up for about twenty minutes of the time preparations were made to land. However, all the shots missed the mark, being invariably aimed too high. All the while our ships had played spirited strains of music. After ofiteiul preliminaries, we found a way open to the tender and we were soon landed at the pier of the city. Here we were literally enveloped with eager crowds who made a great hubbub. There were cabmen, venders of oranges, figs, dates and strawberries, temptingly displayed in flat, incapacious baskets; curio peddlers, dealers in old coins, old men selling flowers, young men with table cloths and pieces of drawn work for sale, which they skilfully displayed in the middle of the street. All mingled their voices in Spanish, French, broken English and what not. As we went up to the city followed by this army of hawkers, the narrow streets presented a lively scene. When we entered the gates in the great wall of the eitv, we were approached by dignified officers in military uniforms who inquired of each of us whether we had on our person any tobacco, whiskev, or firearms. They accepted our word and let us pass on thru the most interesting streets I ever beheld. My friend, an intelligent young Greek merchant from New York, told me it reminded him of✓ Cairo ami Consantinoplc. The greater number of peiple inet with were evidently Spanish, some were» English, and some were Moors distinguished from all others by their swarthy skin. Quite a number of these wore the Mohammedan garb, familiar in pictures of oriental life, with turbaned head gear and sandal-like shoes. In the few short hours a considerable portion of the city was explored. The shops were visited cr.d souvenirs were purchased. Snap shots were taken of characteristic scenes. The time to return to tho boat came all too soon. The hawkers were there agiin at the embarking of the passengers, crying their wares until the last moment. We reached our ship about six o’clock and soon were on our way thru the Straits. There lay the great rock, which no photograph I have ever seen justly represents, giving unmistakable evidence of the triumphant military prowess of Great Britain in seizing and holding against the alien nations of the Mediterranean this key to the naval supremacy of Southern Europe. As our ship sailed away from the rock, fortified, with 19i 7 threatening guns, one being added each year, the scene become more impressive than at any time before. I took a position at the extreme rear of the deck. The guns were now clearly seen against the background of the sky, mounted on the high- est pinnacles and pointing in all the different directions of approach. The rock was the center of the scene. To sun was now sinking behind it, enveloping it with a ruddy glow and shading off on the left darker and darker to the dark Ceuta on the African coast opposite, brighter for a considerable distance to the right on the lower Spanish coast, the line of hills, further on, however, in the same direction becoming enveloped in a mist, except a high peak, which lifted its head boldly above the mist around on the Southern Spanish coast. Between me ami the dark rock looming in the west was a sea, calm, and smooth as a mirror, exhibiting an indescribable variety of color from a flaming red near the north side of the rock to amber and pale green toward our boat. On the flowing sea in the background floated a dark hulk toward the northern harbor. Now the light tades more and more. Ceuta first disappears in the darkness. Next the Spanish coast passes from sight. The rock is still there but after a time that too becomes dim and fades away and we continue our course eastward into the Mediterranean and the darkness. April 21, 1907. F. K. Sechrist.A Merye Companie i. Whan stem s twinkled in tin heavens hrighte. And that full monne with hir silv'ry lighte Did shed on Moder Kart he a lovely hue; Whan fringed gentian closed even bine, And plumpe tjuayls did merye whystlyng hush, To seeke peaceful sleepe under brush; Thanne seolars for to hat a jolly eve. To helpe forget the homes they hadde to I eve For S. I . N. in search of Wisdom’s stoor. Now gathered round a bonfire out of door, In merye companie, to speed the tyiue With laughter, songe and storie tolde in rime.II. These sondry folk from neer and far hadde come, And weren of ech class in Cristendom. To telle to yow the rank and stile of ech Is quite beyound our tyme and pow’r of spech. But som ther be among that companie Whose dress and nature we'll describe for ye, So with a mayde yclept Thrue Love big-nyne. A sprightly lassie who alle harts does Wynne So lighte of hart and free, she ne’er hadde creed Save only once whan hir pet dogge hadde deed. Upon this nyghte hir pranks and antics gay Caused all dull care quickly to stele away. ?Necr Iiir ther sat a most peculiar youthe, Hise mouthe so wyde, it stretched so far, in soothe. His ears another place were forced to seeke. Of him as “Stiffy” one and all did speeke. Among them eke was Hat , a portly mayde, Whose wavy lokkes were of an amber shade. Hir wit was ample as her ample waist ; Hir jokes and puns made tyme move on in haste. And Ryske and Recde, for ecli a comelv Jadde, Could take hir flings and ne’er be aught but gladde. While roasting Marshmallows, the ruddy line Of hir eheruhvmie face moore grew.Now at this fete, a sclendre gurl was ther Whose even oft a pensive look did beare, But much of murthe, of songe, and laughter free, Made Margaret Dickow lose hirself in glee. And ther was Blanche who gaf hir slang full sway, Who longed for. “somethyn’ doyn” every day. Hir studie was but litel from hir bookes, But much of Man; tonight she studied Brooks. While thus assembled was this jolly crew. And jokes and jests from all more merye grew Gay Isabel and staid Reese Jones passed round The dainties that in plenty did abound.V. The feasting ceased nt last, and one and alle On Sage Ignatius Osterbrynke did calle, For hym to telle to them a wondrous tale, A store of which he hadde in close avail. This man, uncouth, yet meaning well withal, Experience hadde as does not all befal. Ilise hair was browne save for a tuft of gray. face was roughe, tho shaved he every day. The tale, which now beganne he to unfold With many gestures, in detail he tolde Of how a worthy Junior met hise fate, The same, in short, we shall to you relate.VII. Along the dusty road with rapid pace In silence thus they rode for quite a space. At length, howe’er. Sir Peter with a sigh Decided he to speke with hir wolde try. lie tayked of hay, and eroppe and weather fine. lie asked about hir fader’s kin and kinej But yet withal this mayde remained mute, So then he whystled, cleere as any flute, And finally lie sang some songs of love. Whan lo! hir seat received a mighty shove And Myrtle on the ground hirself did find— And Peter sang. ‘‘The (»irl I Left Behind.” .juki. »■ V’ SSS '' ' "ki _ 7 VIII. Unconscious of hise loss the youthe drove on; The lass, dismayed to see that he hadde gone Sat silent in the road, too dazed to call. But soon she saw a handsom carryall Draw up to hir, in which ther sat Mortell, To whom, she blushing, told what hir befell. With swete, kind words he soon persuaded hir To gon with hvm, as naught wolde them deter. And as along in happy moode they speede They pass by Geimer, who amazed, indeed Did Jooke when he did see hise Myrtle ther; But all that he could do was gape and stare. That eve, whan they ther merye measures tread; Yong Geimer in the corner sat. instead, And thus beganne that nyghte a swete romance, The end of which yow alle can guess perchance. - — • ’isrXdone; applause did follow The tale longe, But midst the gaity, that happy throng Decided they must homeward wend ther way; Yet one and alle of them were herd to say The time that eve haddo alle too quickly sped. And then with harts so light, good-nights were seyd. The friendly inoone thir path toward home did lighte. While whip-poor-wills called loudly thru the nyghte.The Normal Boy pVlE boy who ne’er is known to fear, The boy who laughs though danger’s near, The boy to whom all work seems fun, The boy who ne’er does duty shun, The boy in whom is no alloy — Such is the noble Normal boy. lit HE boy with courage, brawn and brain, The boy who ne’er you call in vain, The boy on whom you can depend, Whose loyalty will never end, And whom no wiles can e’er decoy— Such is the worthy Normal boy. I IE boy who always is so neat, The boy whom people love to meet At party, church or on the street, The boy who girls with fudges treat, The boy so full of life, of joy— Such is the worthy Normal boy.The Normal Girl FH merry eyes so bright and clear, Sweet face and Huffy curls--So handsome, proud, without a fear, Is the average Normal girl. BjjvT base ball, foot ball and track meet, Her vi-vivi is maddening When coming from a maid so sweet, The jolly Normal girl. HEN chosen for rhetoricals, Her head is in a whirl, But faithful always to the call Is the lovely Normal girl. pH wise and worthy Senior youth, Before you seal your fate, Kind Sir, we wish to see your mate The ideal Normal girl.A Group of Statuarythis department is one of the important parts of the school, it is fitting that it should be represented in the Annual of the institution. The work given is representative of the daily work of the Model School, it having been prepared by the pupils themselves. The drawing on page 140, and the songs (words and music) on page 143, are products of their industry. The drawing was prepared by an eighth grade pupil, while the words and music of the songs come from the third grade.Lumbering in Wisconsin In 1890 one-sixth of all the taxable property in Wisconsin was forests. The two great factors that help lumbering are: the unbroken stretches of magnificent forests, which are mostly pines, covering nearly all of the northern half of the state from Michigan to Minnesota : and a most remarkable network of rivers, lakes and streams, which have enabled the lumbermen to float the logs from the forests where they were cut, to the cities and towns where they are manufactured. From 1888 to 189S three billion feet of lumber was manufactured, or about ten thousand feet to an acre: and, therefore, three hundred thousand acres were demanded every year. In those days only the best butt logs were taken. The tops of the trees and those broken down f ccame highly inflammable under the hot summer sun, and fires arose which were uncontrollable and left the country a desolate, burned waste. Where the great pineries once stood are now millions of acres covered with blackened stumps and dead and down timber. It is thought that not forty percent of the standing timber was saved. The lumbermen were not wholly at fault, for the business conditions and close competition drove them to log as cheaply as possible. The State does not allow any man or any class of men to spoil the forests in this way now. The lumbermen should have been allowed to cut only the mature timber, and burn the brush, so as to prevent forest fires. In 1904 a Department of State Forestry was formed, and forty thousand acres in Forest, Oneida, and Vilas Counties were set aside as a Forest Reserve. In 1!KX» Senator LaFollette’s Bill was passed giving to the State, for forestry purposes, twenty thousand acres; so we now have over three hundred thousand acres for Forestry Reserve. The two great objects of Forestry are to protect the forests and to conserve the stream flow. The second of these is the most important: and therefore the main Forest Reserve will be located in or near Oneida, Vilas, and Iron Counties in the heart of the beautiful lake region which also includes the headwaters of the Wisconsin River and two of the most important tributaries of the Chippewa. Some people think that forests make rainfall; but they do not. Foresters say rivers are improved by forests because they take up the moisture and slowly let it out. Rain and snow are soaked up by the fallen leaves, moss, and humus, until they are saturated: and then the water very slowly sinks through the humus and follows the roots down to underground channels and then reaches the rivers. This is why streams rising in forests have a more even flow than those that rise in a barren field. The snow lasts longer in the forests because it is protected by the trees, and thus it is left to feed the rivers in the dry, hot months. The net work of lakes and rivers make water power good in Wisconsin. Wisconsin is becoming a great manufacturing state largely on account of this waterpower, but the future depends upon an even flow of water which can be secured by the careful protection of the forests. ESTHER F. BOSTON, 8th Grade. Buttercups B is for buttercup Yellow as gold, Though gay its apparel It never is bold. Children all love it, Because it can tell If they love butter, How little, or well.A Class In Basketry —  i crf!rx ru. HI 1 1 V rnh g- •■ __ tL J J r r - u X—U—t— W 1 w W • - — T—4:J Ul Xo UHJ« trte. £jbt. —a.. ■. • G jLy Ajij b. » t • I »« o tr( V y vamajCA,, CLyvc 'vuJUoai Cxy Xs b v y A3 Sk cH Ab3( JLo V»jOkfc3r £lJCX'V cA_ Aurrv-u CAxyi O. v-ijC . UY WlX SL uoxrc cto. CM 6X a $ SL ( j 'tjtr 3v LrvJat y Ar rC jxxSL. Ji fcoJpA lyt CL yyX 'VxA. CAxfc (% va VxXij Q D oo CAJujp. (l feA.Vv 'Wx a c T AjC jbv£0 •? SL_o ctfo Vurrm. L nruL JS 'Y UtVvvcaa -ul C O OJ C1X»-T-IC Ocrrv . to 3oucStjS A)L O Ap a V ck 1305 1)10 l - xcrrvAS., Oi ricLMjbo Co ru-c fioi vn "tu!Xb CWicA. txiAjcLjao ' SIajuo - z tx o vmto -'■uuXk l, W jctayv-ic X O-'t' Y Vu vrio%i_. CvrrvxX- Vul-vv vfcXb"YY OyY J o£ AAyv CX Y CYKX CU , vVKAi Yv ,Y sjLfc Y 3Rhoecus Long ago, when flowers had souls and a fairy dryad lived in every tree, there was a youth named Rhoecus. One day as he was straying in the woods he saw a tree just tottering to its fall. He propped it up with gentle care. As he turned to go he heard a soft voice say, “Rhoecus.” Looking back he saw a beautiful dryad. She said, “For that thou hast been so gentle ask what thou wilt and it shall be thine.” Rhoecus cried, “Thy love.” She said, “Meet me here an hour before sunset.” Rhoecus said he would; and when she had gone he sped to the city. Here he found some comrades playing a game. He joined them, but had sorry luck. Still he played on. Late in the afternoon a yellow bee flew through the window aud buzzed about his head. He was angry and struck the bee and sent it bruised out of the window. As it flew away his eye followed it and he beheld the setting sun. Rethought of what he had promised the dryad. He rushed out and started toward the forest. He ran straight to the oak tree and called again and again. At last a mournful voice answered, “Thou hast sent my yellow messenger bruised away. If you want my love you must love all other things of Nature. So you may not see me again.” Rhoecus was sad ; ami after that all things were sad to him. GLADYS BLOOD, 4th Grade, Ward School. A Spring Greeting My heart with pleasure fills And dances with the daffodils, When in the morning I awake, And see the birds begin to make Their nests of bits of hay and string. That seems to tell me it is Spring. Spring! Spring! Spring! They will hurry Forth at the wild bugle sound, Blossoms and birds, all in a flurry, Fluttering over the ground. Heard you not this morn the birdlings sing “Awake, dear child, ?tis spring, ’tis spring!” SOPHIA PA STERN ACK1, 7th Grade. German Forests The mountains of Germany are well wooded as one can tell by the frequent use of the word “wald’» (German for wood) in the mountain names. The plains and even places, where the soil is poor and sandy, are wooded. In all, about one-fourth of the German Empire is forest land. The German thriftiness is shown in the way they care for their forests. Instead of recklessly destroying and wasting them, as many of the forests of the United States have been destroyed, the Germans have an excellent system of Forest Culture. In the first place the government allows only a certain number of trees to Ikj cut in a year. And when one tree is cut, another is planted and cared for, so that there are always some ready to be cut. This system has done much to preserve the forests of Germany. Partly as a result of the success of Germany, United States is establishing schools for the study of Forest Culture, so that our forests may be better preserved. 146 HELEN STEM EX, 8th Grade.Another Uroup of Statuary  oWe Wonder Why Ella Moloney is so nymphal. Barber was inebriated. Martin is so grandiloquent. Clarence is so apathetic toward the gentler sex. Bruce is so vivacious. Julia Hat , is such a Lilliputian. McCormick is so nonchalant as to the hours of night. Jessie Burke is a coquette. Blanche Means will never be a paranymph. Myrtle Playman is so full of machinations. Emma Linse’s vociferations are so frequent. Sadie Buck is a Vixen. Reid has so many solar plexic ideas. E. Smith believes in the doctrine of rejuvenation. H. Bruce is so diminutive. It is so hard for Ole to elucidate. Roberts delights in horizontali .ing the B. B. boy's perpendicularity. Mabel Rowland is subject to sternutation. Helen B. takes pleasure in 4‘masticating the fabric.” Clara F. has such a stentorian voice. John Geimer is so pugnacious. Osterbrink is so opinionated. Brooks is so panegyrical. Some people are effected with parsimoniousness. Ninman so much. Jennie Me is an equivocator. Students practice procrastination. Seidenberg is so quiescent. Geneva is subject to sesquipedalianism. Weinandy went to church on the sexagesima. Wilson is a somnambulist, while Gallagher is a somniloquist. Miss Gebhardt is so statuesque. Bernice Caulev has testaceous hair. Fromm is such a thaumaturgical class organizer. Greenwood is a walking thesaurus. P. Garthwait dreams of tintinnabulation. Thelma Olson looks like a valetudinarian, Prof. Olson is always vacillating evil to his students. We have so many of the Xanthous type in school. Bennett is ycleped “Goo.” Brown’s letters are Zend A vesta to Sadie R. X. Y. Z. like to visit the Zythcpsary. Paul Collins shows such precociousness. Anne Boone has so many hallucinations. Prof. Knott is so satirical. Dineen likes to deliver harrangues. Students do not like to study the hymenoptera in Zoology. You could not tell the meaning of these lines. Quizzes Why does Jones keep his word? Because nobody will take it. What is the darkest scene you ever saw? A darkey in a dark cellar with an extinguished candle,looking for a black cat that isn’t there. What is the name of Miss Dafoe’s intended? Peter Ollenbanberngrasensteinerschbrink. What is the best thing to keep Liza Yates from despairing ? Pairing. ___________ Why is Steiner called a good old wagon ? Because he tires easily. Why does Hannah carry a parasol? She says the sun is of masculine gender, and she cannot bear his ardent glances. What is Laurence's favorite plant ? Fern, of course. What is Nellie's favorite song ? “Oh, Waltz Me Around Again, Willie.” Why does Bacon favor his 2 o’clock class? It is composed entirely of young ladies. Why is Addie Anderson so quiet? She is thinking of the absent one. Why isn’t Georgia H. more interested in the Normal School? Because the Business College has a greater attraction_________________ Does Allie Schultze believe in fasting? Yes, when she is locked in the gym. With what is most of Burns’s time taken up? “Arguments of Burke.” Why had Emma Johnson better cease her yawning? Because she is apt to be called ‘Yawn Yawn-son.' _____________________ When Miss Hodge went to Whitewater, where did the cookies go? Over the Hill to Boston. What is Grace Brady’s favorite song? “ Heine, Oh Heine.” Where is Wilson bound for? Georgia. __________________ What occupation most pleases the Physiology Class ? Keeping Tally going). Who is our star whistler ? Prof. Spindler. Who says so? Bacon’s two o’clock class. Who takes The Iris ? Everybody who is somebody. 130Names of Normal Students. Can ou Guess Lhcm?“GOOD HOUSEKEEPING.” By the D. S. Girls. Gives concrete examples of how two people can live happily on forty cents a week without angering their digestive organs. Steiner says, “This will be OUR guide.” “PADS AND FASHIONS.” By “The Smart Set.” Contributions by famous Paris inventors of fashion. Among them are: Madames Horan, Dafoe, and Sherman. “THE CAMP GROUND.” By the Hoffman S. Co., of Martin’s Island, Wisconsin. Beautifully illustrated with river scenery. Especially interesting to those students who contemplate outings on the Wisconsin. “THE DARING DEEDS OF CHILDHOOD.” Bv Isabel Leonard. It contains a correct recital of the author’s childish pranks performed during the past ten months. Illustrations are furnished by Mr. Paul Collins. “A MAN’S FEELINGS WHEN HIS SWEET-HEART IS ABSENT.” By John Reese Jones. Contains many pathetic and heart-rending love ditties. 152“THE LUNCH BASKET.' By the “Grub Knockers.” The following: is characteristic: Soupy, soupy, soupy. Without any bean. Porky, porky, porky, Without any lean. Coffee, coffee, coffee. Without any cream. “H. IK CTRLING AS A FIXE ART.” By “Bill” Diueen. Anyone following the directions given cannot fail to succeed in producing a swell set. of curls. “HOW I WATTED FOR JOHN.” By Thelma Olson. One of the best illustrations of the clearness of this work is found in the “Jolly Columns.” The editor's thanks is due to Miss Olson for furnishing the aforesaid illustration for this Annual. “WHEN I SANG WITH SADIE.” By Herman Xinman. “The author clearly shows the jov he felt.”—Howard Bruce. “The descriptions are grand.”—Mellen Greenwood. “OVER THE HILLS TO BOSTON.” By Clarence Mortell. The geographical descriptions are very clear. The well known road is clearly pictured. “THE ART OF FLYIXG.” By Otto Krienke. “I laughed when I read it.”—George B. Everson. For further comments see any member of the 1907 Geology class. “HOW TO TEASE IGNATIUS.” By Emma Linse. Every coquette is earnestly advised to read this valuable treatise. “ONE BLUFFER'S RECORD.” By Peter Max Gcimer. “We can testify to the truthfulness of the author’s statements.”—Fourth Quarter Rhetoric Class. “IIOW TO GET A STAND IN.” By Myrtle Barker. Supplementary Chapter by Clara Moesehler. “The method suggested is an excellent one.”—Ignatius Ostcrbrink. “KEEP WEINANDY AWAY FROM THE DRIFT WOOD.” Author Unknown. A great comedy in three acts! Don’t fail to see it ! Prices 10, 20, and 30 cents. Ladies admitted free! Globe Theatre. 188Gallery of Celebrities BenrvettCFcxYYeW Brooks l ottcU n sotx. BoStorv Sc-Kwepf .If I only had the talent, I would make a little rhyme ’Bout the boy that lost his sweetheart Long about last Xmas time. No more trips across the river, No more coining home at ten, “Uncle Sam” was awful busy For a week or so 'bout then. Then Guy’s visits came less often, You can see what time will do. Cupid asked the lad about it, And he simply said, “Skidoo.” Some men can keep a talkin’ And not have much to say, So is it worth recordin’ What Carleton says each day? He'll talk a yard of ‘‘Varsity,” Of how he needs a rest, Of all the victories he's won, Which girl he loves the best. And so he'll keen a talkin’ All through his natural life; Excuse me now for savin’ “God pity Carleton's wife!” Her hair is like the morning sun, Her voice is like a mighty hum. Her tiny feet no one can see, This fairy maid of old Dundee. She likes the Irish ; but not the Dutch, She talks of Dublin, Cork, and such, Until her Clarence comes to her, Which serves as frankincense and myrrh. But still another day will come When these dear friends shall join as one. And live with joy and happiness anew In a little house across the slough. 1W Sweet little Thelma sat on the fence, Patiently waiting for school to commence, For Geimer had made public the day just before That he’d kiss the girl who first entered the door. From “How I Waited For Jobn." Examples in Division Are hard for Reid to do— At least he found it difficult To share his love with two. He sought advice though from a friend, He knew rMght where to go. He'd never solved the problem, If it hadn't been for “Joe.”New Normal Primer I)o you know this chap, Willi© ? Yes, it is Lloyd. What lovely hair lie has! lie combs it a great deal. Did you ever hear him speak, Willie ? No, but I have seen him wink at Sadie. He likes her real well. Who is this boy, Willie ? This is George, Did you ever hear George laugh ? No, but I’ve seen him open his mouth. Who is this, Willie? This is a pretty girl. Do you know her name, Willie ? Yes, her name is Clara. Did you ever hear Clara sing ? Yes, she sings like a parrot. I 15SDo you ever spend pennies, Willie ? Yes, I buy candy. Five pennies make a nickel. This is a picture of Maud Xicol. Do you think you can spend her, Willie ? Yes, I can spend the time with her. Time is money. This is a Freshman. Mow does he look, Willie ? lie looks loo green to burn. Can yon tell his name, Willie ? Yes, his name is Greenwood. What do you see in the picture, Willie ? He looks like a man, teacher. What does he do, Willie? lie sells penny pencils for five cents. Can you spell his name ? Yes, it is K-i-s-k. 150This is Miss “Horn.” Do you know her, Willie? Yes, she is a nice girl. How do you know, Willie? Because I’ve heard her blow. Who is this little fellow, Willie ? It is Joe Barber, the politician. He can talk very loud, but he cannot do much. He shakes his head when he talks. This politician lost his first case at Normal. It was a divorce case. lie is now a lonesome sport. Can you sec this big man, Willie? I low fat he is ! He has a red spot on the end of his nose. How radiant his hair is ! lie must be hot headed. Who is it, Willie? lie is a tramp. 160Aug. 20—Risk back from corn husking— only a light-weight, but captures a Garth-wait. Aug. 27-2S—New students get their passports. Aug. 29—School opens. Drawing of books. Old and young maids present. Boys at a premium. Aug. 30— Classes organize. John Horse enters history class on the first day. Aug. 31—Our new President addresses us. Sept. 4- -Fromm begins butting in on all class meetings. Sept. 5—“Bonaparte” Carleton becomes an active member in social events. uuSept. 7—Hilda “Dutchy” plays her first game of hearts. Sept. 12—Hannah Brunstad takes to “Reid”ing. Sept. 13—Margaret Brunstad says she likes a “Steiner” too. Sept.17—Jim Burns tells of a fight he was in where there was only one whole nose left in the crowd and that belonged to the “tav ” kettle. Sept. 10—The football squad is turned out into the field to chase the pigskin. Sept. 21—Mortell in love as usual. Sept. 25—We get acquainted with Clara F. and find she is a sticker. Sept. 26—The Biology class takes a day off to hunt bugs. Jones and Weinandy find the most. Sept. 28—Clara M. and Sadie R. begin to do things up “Brown.” Oct. 1—Xinman begins to show symptoms of love. Oct. 2—Brooks joins the tin can sports and hot air shooters, of which organization John Morse is President. Oct. 6—Stevens Point and Oshkosh all a josh. Oct. 8—The “Love” affair still lingers in Lawrence Hill's mind. Oct. 12—Indians give war dance in the gymnasium. Oct. 13—Slivers. Ilill. and Brooks drive down to Grand Rapids with the football team. We hope they made good time. Oct. 15—People at the club finally conclude that the butter never gets old enough to lose its hair. Oct. 17—Morse goes catching frogs and returns with wet feet and a package of hops. Oct. 18-19—Pedagogs and school ma’ams meet in Appleton and Fan Claire. Oct. 20—Naught to naught in favor of S. P. N. Oct. 22—Strope’s head is just visible above a newly laundered board fence. Oct. 24—Cramming, jamming for exams. Oct. 29—Flunkers convention held in Room 23. Nov. 2—The Juniors take a trip to Hades. Sept. 21 1 I Nov. 2I I I Nov. 5—“Pitchfork" Tillman forks it out to us. Nov. 7—At midnight, the Junior banner waves from the tower. Nov. 8, 4 a. m.—Junior banner disappears. Nov. Sr 8 a. in.—Great excitement—Seniors wear Junior colors. Nov. 9—First impromptu of the year. Nov. 12—Fire sale in town. Brooks has a new suit. Nov. 7 Nov. 15—Emma Anderson organizes a matrimonial club. Nov. 20—Isabel Leonard gets fresh. Some want to “Salter." Nov. 23—Arena and Athenaeum hold a simplified spelling-bee. Nov. 28—Turkeys sutler. Nov. 29—We all sutler from results. Dee.3—The mill starts grinding again. Dec. 5—-“Slim" Wadleigh is elected basketball captain. Dec. 7—Important case in Judge Bacon's court. Dec. 10—The great Fromm pulls stakes and leaves for the woods. m No . 12Dec. 12—Boston is hung up on the “Horan” but he soon falls off. (Later) Barber follows suit. Dec.14—Slivers McDill and Miss Jack-man go to Oshkosh. The basketball five act as chaperons. Dec. 17—Poly Con class study supply and demand. The demand of the teacher exceeds the supply of the pupils. Thus an age of prosperity is brought out. Dec. 19—The Juniors’ days are numbered on parchment. Dec.21—Everybody goes home to Mother, Ann, and the Old Man. Dec. 25—Jan.6—Turkey, plum pudding, cake, and pie. Jan. 7—Brought back to serve out the rest of the term. Jan. 8—Every seat occupied and “Uncle John” smiles once more. Jan. 10—Jones’ countenance is again cheerful—Letter—“Absence makes the heart grow fonder.” Jan.11—The five mighty mucks of S. P. N. meet the midgety mites of Marshfield High School, and give them a monstrous mauling. Jan. 17—“Grads.” begin to hunt subjects for final essays and orations. Jan. 18.—The “buzzard” basket and “dewdrop” punch prove of no avail at Grand Rapids. "We wonder why Professor S------’s girl wasn’t at the game? Jan. 21—The current of hot air moves swiftly in the Senior news class. Jan.23—“Skidoo’s” birthday. Jan. 25—Peter Max wears a bright red tie, We wonder if it pleased Miss Grady's eye. Jan. 25Jan.29-30—Quizzes! Flunks! Jan. 31—Ellen Hoffman becomes a school inarm. Eda Kluver follows suit. Feb. 1—Orators have their lungs tested before a large assembly. Martin can blow the hardest. Feb. 8—Krienke proves to be a regular “Flying Dutchman” among the ladies. He wears an affectionate smile. That’s all. Feb. 9-—Champions play horse with the Oshkosh five. 25 to 15 in favor of S. P. N. Feb. 11.—“Spin.” gets a grip. Feb. II Feb. 13—The “iris” is launched. Feb. 14—Brooks and Mortell petition the board to change the name to “Irish.” Feb. 15—Champions play the boys from Vpham’s Pond to the tune of 31 to 20. Feb. 16—Inter-Society valentine party. Feb. 18—Xiuman tells Clara of his first love. Mason is cut out. Feb. 22—We have half a day off duty. Feb.23—Xeillsville turns yellow. Peanut shucks decorate the halls of our beautiful building. Feb. 25—Martin is found in a “Hale” storm. Feb.2S—1Thelma is called a back number because she has “Be(e)n it.” Mar.2—Champions have a hard proposition but win. Score 31 to 39. Mar. 7—Prof. Olson coaches us on scientific farming. Mar. 8—Barber makes an unusally bright remark when he tells Jones to blow out the gas. Mar. 10— T. M. It. applies for a position. Only married men accepted. He guarantees to fulfill the requirements. Mar. 12—“Tally” becomes so enthusiastic over the nervous system of the dog that he loses control of his chalk. Feb. in Feb. 25Mar. 14—We send our mighty Demosthenes to Whitewater, “Stilly” finds a new road to Ft. Atkinson. Mar. 15—Oratorical Contest. Our delegates receive a royal reception at the hands of the Whitewater people. Mar. 16—Our delegation visits Milwaukee. Steiner feels at home. Mar. 18—Delegates give an account of their actions while away. We are shocked to hear that Thelma indulged in flirting. Mar. 10—Varsity Glee Club entertains us. Mar. 21—Many take a moonlight stroll. We wonder if the moon helped them out. Mar. 22—On Signers face are blushes red: What could Boston have said ? Mar. 25—Current events, Topic—“Coming Railroad Strike.” Prof. Collins assures anxious students that they will reach their homes before the strike. Mar. 26—Students are relieved of the responsibility of closing doors. Self regulating door closers appear on every door. Addie Anderson petitions the steward for a similar arrangement at the club. Mar. 27—Up and down the halls the students roam, For no place have they to call their own. Mar. 28—Nothing doing. Mar. 29—Visitors galore. Among them a young man whom the girls take to he Professor Knott, but it was not. Apr. 1—Club entertains President Sims. Apr. 2—Professor Knott finally appears. Professor Sechrist starts on his journey across the waters. Apr. 4—Ole and Barber debate at Custer. Ole came back “Dunn”, and all Barber had left was a “Xieol.” Apr. 6—Reid goes back to the farm and is now raising pigs. We are glad to see that he has again taken the pen in hand. Mar. 14 Apr. t! 1WApr. 6 to 16—One long sweet dream! How good our vacation did seem! Apr. 17—The forward inarch resumed. Even the most studious cannot resist a peep at the display of spring millinery. Apr. 19—Junior Dehate at Oshkosh! Reduced rates! Great enthusiasm shown! Apr. 22—Emma Linse becomes interested in a new bird found only in Germany. She tells us it is known as the “Singing Salamander.” Apr. 23—Visiting Board begins to put in an appearance. Apr. 24—To put the Visiting Board in good humor, the I). S. girls serve them a luncheon. Apr. 26—Inter-Society Declamatory Contest. The Arena comes out victorious. Apr. 29—Professor Spindler washes his boards, ft reminds him of the time he used to help mother with the washing. Apr. 30—President Sims gives a talk on spring fever and its effect on lads and lasses. All students go away with good resolutions, but when the sun’s vertical rays move toward Cancer’s tropic, some of their resolutions melt. May 1—May baskets! May baskets! May 3—Rag social given by the Indians. Rag time! Lots of fun! Apr. 17 hi; May 1May 6—Miss Dunegan's clock reverses the order of its going to the consternation of students wanting reserved books. May 7—We miss Carl Strope’s smiling countenance. May 8—Half the week is gone and all is well. May 10—Treble Clef goes to Plainfield. People are awed by the wonderful display of musical talent. May 13—Blue Monday. Mav 16—-Jones writes a letter to the (?) folks. May 17—Arena gives a “Lawn Carnival’ at the Normal. A very novel affair. May 20—Boston and Wilson get their dates mixed. May 21—Dawn tennis occupies time of many students. May 25—Bionics, pickles, peaches, and pie. Freckles, freckles, Oh me! Oh my! May 28—The early bird catches the worm. Nature class at 6 a. m. catch sight of the birds. May 31—Farmer Talbert and his tribe, in the garden find weeds they cannot describe. June 3—Miss Galagher still chewing. June 8—Seniors are given their last “Grub Social. ’ June 11-1 2—Great “racket.” Tennis tournament. June 14—Doctors, lawyers, merchants, pedagogues, and the public in general once more cross the portals of S. P. N. June 17—Athenaeum and Forum indulge in hot argument. June 18—Senior class day exercises. June If)—Seniors appear behind the foot lights. June 20—Faculty entertain. June 21—Alumni reception. June 22—“Goodbye. While in Milwaukee strolling, Jensen spied the weighing machine; Giving it a look quite keen, Thinking ho'd set the thing agoing, Ho put a button in, they say, And silently stole a weigh.A Scorn on tlio Wisconsin Kivor Afterword The work of the staff of 1907 is clone, but before laying down the pen, the editors wish to extend their thanks to the members of the faculty, the student body, the alumni, and to every one who has helped to make this Annual a success. If, when reading this book, your thoughts turn with pleasure to by-gone Normal days, the mission of the Iris will have been fulfilled. THE FOLLOWING FIRMS B Y ADVERTISING IN THE IRIS, GIVE E VIDENCE O F THElR INTEREST IN THE STUDENTS AND TIIEIR WORK. APPRECIATION OF THIS SHOULD BE SHOWN BY LIBERAL STUDENT PATRONAGE. '' WflM BUSINESS COLLEGE. We patronize all formal GPublications E. D. WIDMER, Prop. Why not specialize mill us? The above half-tone is that of a GRADUATE of the STEVENS POINT NORMAL who manages and directs the entire work in the Wausau Business College and Academy. Teachers of commercial work in great demand. Positions easily secured. High salaries paid. Special courses for teachers and Normal Graduates. The exceptionally strong corps of teachers make it one of the strongest commercial schools in the NORTHWEST. Best accommodations and pleasantest rooms in the state. As a fellow normalite you are earnestly solicited to enroll as well as recommend this college to anyone desiring a commercial education. For particulars address E. D. Widitier, Prop., WAUSAU BUSINESS COLLEGE, Wausau, Wis.BEST BOOK OF THE YEAR When you stop to think about it, does not your Bank Book tell much of the story of your own life? You, who can read between its lines and analyze its figures, know the labor and sacrifice represented by each doHar deposited. Each entry is the happy ending of a thrilling chapter. Make your Book grow—it is recording your history and telling the story of your success. If you have no Bank Book, bring in a deposit NOW and get one. It is always the man with a bank account that gets on in the world; when his opportunity comes, he is ready. If your opportunity came to-morrow, would you be ready? Better get an account started TO-DAY. We pay interest on Time Deposits and Savings Accounts. One dollar starts an account in our Savings Department. Uncle Sam does business with us; why not you? All business confidential. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Stevens Point, Wis. Established in 1883 U. S. Depository(©NTINENTAL (L0THING §T0RE CLOTHIERS TAILORS FURNISHERS STEVENS POINT' WIS-NORMAL COUNTER Opposite East door of Assembly Room ra 1 6.Pencil and Ink Tablets, INjote Books, Drawing Material, ‘Pencils and Fountain Pens, HIGH CLASS STATIONERY, with and without School Monogram. V Post Cards of All Sorts V AND ALL KINDS OF MATERIAL NEEDED IN SCHOOL Eryix A. Peart. THE; APl DE « '(■ V'VBMB Sfc Wi'%! V VEHX. «Vd'Otf w = 113 Strongs Ave. ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS Short Orders ai d Lunch During the Day and Evening •Just the place to go after a show or dance Mrs. Aich V Mrs. KellerFRENCH, CAMPBELL (8l CO. NEWS DEALERS AND STATIONERS Home Made Candies, Bon Hons, Fine Chocolates, Fancy Stationery, School Supplies, Magazines, Newspapers, Sheet Music, Pictures, Picture Framing, Plain Jewelry. Books, Games, Typewriter Supplies, Sewing Machine Supplies, Sporting Goods, Butterick Patterns. We sell U. S. Express Money Orders, Stamps, Post Cards, etc. SOUVGNIR ROST CHRDS 7 SPECIKLTV 'Phone 1053 449 Main Street RED CROSS cAlex. Krembs, Jr., "Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS Cor. zMain St. and Strongs cAve. ' GPhone 2j 621 Ellis Street 624 Ellis Street L. C. SCRIBNER FANCY s STAPLE GROCERIES STATIONARY and CONFECTIONERY Special Attention to School Boarding dubs It pays to buy your SHOES o “ASK ANY OLD NORMALITE"YOU CAN’T TELL Until you try the advantages we offer to induce you to trade here. We have all the facilities and modern conveniences that any up-to-date store should have. Our stock being so large that one does not experience any difficulty in selecting just what he wants. The price, to, is a feature of which we boast. We want you to expect more from us than elsewhere, because we have more to offer you. No store in this vicinity can show the variety of goods such as we carry. We sell only such goods as we know are all right, and they are just what they are represented to you. You can't help being pleased with our popular and in everyway desirable lines, yet nothing we can say will convince you like our goods and prices themselves. So come and let them prove to you that it pays to trade at WaAipncaJs Big Department Store THE FAIR WAUPACA, • • WISCONSIN Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Gents’ Furnishing Goods, in all (he latest styles at right prices at J. Worzalla Sons Cor. Main and Third Sts. Watches, Clocks and .Jewelry Repairing Done. All Work Guaranteed. J. VYORZALLA'S SONS Printers V T .inotypers HOOKS, PAMPHLETS, CATALOGS. Commercial work done at the right prices and done in the correct manner. Estimates furnished cheerfully on application. Orders by mail receive same attention as ones placed personally. Noted for: Artistic work, promptness and low prices. ’Phone Black 1374 J. WORZALLA'S SONS 410 Main Street STEVENS POINT, WIS.Manufacturers of + + + + High Grade Chocolates and Hon Hons in Box or Bulk Ice Cream in Bulk or Brick Caterers to Parties oriel Banquets. Between the Two National Hanks. TX. T . H ETZ Er L, Prop. E E McCulloch Co. SI Stationery, Books and School Supplies. DRAWING PAPER, MOUNTING BOARDS And PHOTOGRAPHIC GOODS. Q. Krembs Bro. General Hardware GUNS and AMMUNITION. Hello Central, give me Black 151! Who’s this? The Smokers Parlor. That you Mike? Yes. What are you doing? I am playing pool, come over and enjoy yourself. PIPES, CIGARS and TOBACCOS for everybody, at Margraf" cft? Jolinson’s 928 Main Street. STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN.Dr F. A. WALTERS — - - PHONE 51 — - - Corner Ellis and Church Streets. F. ft. 50UTHWIGK, M. D. Physician and Surgeon. Telephone 32. 6-10 Church Street. Stevens "Point, Wis, Dr. G. M. Houlehan DENTIST Over Post Office. Stevens Point, Wis. W. H. WILSON, D. D. S. KUHL’S BLOCK Drs. C. Von Neupert, Physicians and Surgeons Surgical Operations. Female Diseases a Specialty. OTficc over Citizens Hank Telephone 63-2 Res. Church St. Opp. Court House. Telephone 63-3 STEVENS POINT, WIS. xTAcotBS House: N. JACOBS, Prop. Leading Hotel in ttye City Stevens Point, Wis. The C. 0. I). STORE Always Reliable, No Trust. One Price To All. Caterers (o Ihe Normal Student’s Wants F . ROTHMR N Jos. Krause, MEAT MARKET 622 Ellis St. BYRON B. PARK. FRED J. CARPENTER. Park Carpenter, LAWYERS. STEVENS POINT, .-. WIS. I I. Sicki.estikl. Telephone 38. HANNA SICKLESTEEL, cAttorneys and Counselors at Law, OFFICE, Over G 0- D- Store- Stevens Point, Wisconsin. c. n. McFarland. l. j. n. mlrat. McFarland Murat, LRWY9RS Wisconsin State Bank Building. STEVENS POINT, WIS. GEO. B. NELSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW OFFICE OVER CITIZENS’ NATIONAL BANK J. IVERSON, DEALER IS Watch . Diamond.-. Precious Stones. Jewelry. Sterling Silver Novelties, and Table Ware. Optical Good . Opera (Slaw . Foun tain Pens, f'ine China and Cut GIOM, Guitars, Mandolins, and Murlral Goods of nil Kinds. Piano., Organ and Sawing Machines sold on Installments, or rented by the week or month. Fine Kntch Repairing a Specialty. 418 Main St. Stevens Point, Wis. C. p. Martin Co. Leading Photographers PHOTO STOCK OF ALL KINDS. MOULDINGS and FRAMES. 114 S. Third Street. formers' Trade solicited. Good Born in connection. BBUCE HOTEL MARK E. BRUCE, Prop. Rates 81.00 per Day. Special Rates by Week. 226 S. 3rd St. :: Stevens Point, Wis.W. B. BUCKINGHAM llVSURAISrCE Oldest V Strongest V Best Corner Clark Street and Strongs Avenue 757 Strongs ave. Cor. Park Street. Stevens Point, Wisconsin. W. m. BO0K New Goods V LATEST STYLES IN FINE MILLINERY 7UYPlIN ST. GO TO CHICAGO CLOTHING STORE- We Carry a Nice Line of Tailor Made Clothing HATS, - CAPS, - BOOTS - AND - SHOES We don't carry the largest stock, hut w carry the best stock. : : 411 Main St. I. 2HAFTON. Prop. J. PEICKERTS SONS Harness and Upholstering Trunk Repairing 114—116 N. 3rd Street STEVENS POINT, WIS. E. A. ARENBERG The Leading Jeweler Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty. 447 Main st., Opp. P. 0. STEYENS POINT, WIS. e. E. EMMONS DEALER IN Meats m Groceries 1001 Division St. STEVENS POINT, WIS F. E. ROSENOW, Furniture Undertaking PlGtures Neatly Framed 421 Main St. STE.VENS POINT, WIS. J. L. JENSEN. Fancy and Staple Grocercies. Agent Big Jo Flour, Chase Sanborn Teas and Coffees. 432 nnd 434 Main St., Tel. 44. Steven Point, WIs E. FRANK FR UITS. V EG ETA B LES and confectionery Stevens Point, •• Wisconsin. CURRHH HOUSE H. Sr J. I). CURRAN, Prop’s. Leadiog Motel in the City Kate $2.00 per day. Steam Heated. Electric Lights. Up-to-dato. IAN 0- SAFEST INVESTMENT L AIHU" ON EARTH. We Have Bargains. SOUTHWICK-SELLERS LAND CO. 847 Division SI. STEVENS POINT, WIS. A. J. CUNNEEN GO. MEN’S FURNISHERS l=— STEVENS POINT, WIS. HERE IS WHAT WE OFFER (Quality vs. Price. The Bent vs. Cheap Supplies. American vs. Oriental Methods, Sanitary vs. Unsanitary Conditions. ln»p c tlen Invited v “No Admittance". We want yoor Laundry Bundles. There's a Basket in the Basement for our Bundies. Pay Our Agent At Tho School. “ Cliinoso Laundry H. WINC LEE.' "TKe Best" is “The Cheapeat"STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, SI EVENS VOINT, WIS. IDEAL LOCATION; READILY ACCESSIBLE; BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS; MODERN BUILDING; COMPLETE EQUIPMENT. Three Advanced Courses, two years for HlGH-ScHOOL Graduates and other competent students. Graduate studies in Science, Languages, Civics, and Pedagogy. Diploma equivalent to LIKE state certificate. Elementary Course, two years, for those holding certificates or passing entrance examinations. Elementary Certificate equivalent to limited state CERTIFICATE, for five years. Common School Course, one year, for special benefit of those who must teach soon. Preparatory Course, ten weeks only, giving preparation in all the common branches. These classes are taught in part by regular Normal teachers, or under their direct supervision. Selections of Studies permitted under favorable circumstances to teachers who cannot take at once a full course. New Classes organized four times each year in nearly every subject in the course of study, except Latin, German, and some advanced science studies. The quarters begin Aug. 20., Nov. 4. Jan. 27, April 13. Board and Lodging about $3 to 4 per week, all school charges about $1.25 per quarter (10 weeks.) No tuition fees in Normal classes for those intending to teach. Tuition 65 cents per week or less in preparatory grades. Write for circulars, or better still, ask definite questions about any part of the school work, and get an immediate personal reply. Address the President, JOHN F. SIMS, Stevens Point, Wis. 1 • I   --------------— ! . —• ttfitififiafiC x yco c wKC c w Ci Cw c i c i c .KCZC x yjcyjixA 'Printed by J. WORZALLA’S SONS General 'Book and Job Printers STEVENS POINT, WIS.

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, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1905 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, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


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