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

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 162

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1910 volume:

Che Iris 1910 THE YEAR BOOK OF S. P. N. PUBLISHED ANNUALLV BY STEVENS POINT STATE NORMAL SCHOOL SENIOR CLASSTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Our President John F. Sims) f THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN 3Juhu if. friitta In 1907 ihe Board of Regents placed the management of the school under the guiding hand of John F. Sims, our President, Counselor, and Friend, whose sincerity, impartiality. and sympathy have won the confidence, affection, and esteem of students and faculty. President Sims came to the school ripe with the experience of many years of active service in educational work in Wisconsin, where he had won a large circle of loyal friends whose best wishes have been with him in his untiring efforts to promote the welfare and increase the efficiency of old S. P. N. S. I . X. r. «» it r it K » I II !•: T ITHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN S. IV X. i; T II I C I I. T V 7 he Master of Destiny “John F. Sims" out- « f tin- most Interesting of rrcmi ivvels is "The Master of Destiny.” The lie:- •( the I.... exerts Ills mastery over men not l»y reason • •r position hut hy Ills personality. He is large In mind l»ut larger still in heart. He rejoices in the good fortune of others and Is ever ready and willing to heat other's burdens. His friendship Is extended alike to all. Ills words and arts show him a “Master" In Ills profession. The little touehes of humor add spice to the hook Kspeeiully is mirth provoked win n the master lauds the Irish to the skies. But the hook has Us- serious side. Winn tin master relates In uwe-Inspiring tones the despicable erime of the Peanut Shueks or that other more heinous one of talking In the Assembly room, the render Is iineonseioiisly moved to tears. Best edition published—Sea roe lexnept when tin-re's a disturbance). The Private Secretary “Mrs. F. N. Spindler" This hook Is too well known to Normal readers to require any elaborate description. Yet lest some Freshmen may not appreciate the hook when he sees Its ••overs, we beg to testify. In our weak way. to a few of Its qualities whh-h have won our «?steem. The book is a wonderful nhl In correspondence: a valuable index to all names and places in the State and some outside the State: a complete encyclopedia of facts and rumors pertaining to the school and students: a cook-book that will please even the most fastidious professor: a ledger for all Items of expense and earnings of the home or Institution. This hook Is absolutely indispensihle to students. In epitome, the hook is concise, complete, serviceable and In every way a highly desirable volume in the office of any man. “The Private Secretary" Is one of the most employed of all tin- books in the Normal library. I he Man of the Hour "Ernest T. Smith” A stirring novel of the times. It is truly American. It abounds In historic settings and class plays. It portrays an occasional dip Into the mysteries of mathematics. The hero of the hook often finds other characters "asleep at the switch" or "painfully enunciating words.” His Hngllsh Is of the most modern. being punctuated with good American slang. An occasional touch 01 droll wit tends to add pleasure to the reading. After an unsuccessful attempt, the hero is often heard saying. "Well. I did my best (!) angels can do no more." The author pictures the hero's spare «? moments as spent In pursuit of subjects for his camera. The subjects are rather elusive, but "the villain still pursues 'em.” and finally gathers them all to the fold.  THE IRIS N INETEEN-T E N Our Regent George B. Nelson THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Bnaril of Brijruts of Nnnual rhnula K«-onriri» St t : StronNTESDtxT C. I . Carv Trrm rntllMis l-VI.ruitry, Kill C. H. Crowxhart....................... THKoimiiA V. Yotmans Trrm rndlnR Krlirimr). ItllS I'MKk.. siiai;k.................................... Dt'XCAX M« (iKEMHc................................. Trrm rurilnit Krlirwi ry. 11 I:s Em met Horan................................... Thom a Mourns....................................... Trrm rii.llnu Kplirtll r . IIIII JoHX H ARRIXl.TOX.................................. Freeman H.‘ bum.................................... Trrm r mllnu Krlirnnr). I IMS H. O. Hamilton..................................... Geokoe B. Kelson................................... nnlrrr of I hr ltonr.1 Thomas Mounts. President........................... C. H. Ckowmiakt. Vice-President .... William Kittle. Secretary . Andrew H. Daiil, Treasurer. ex-officio OITIriitl In I lor . I !MIU-IIII tl .Miss Emma Coni.ev................................. Preside.nt W. 0. Caukikk........................... Cm'XTV Stl'KKIXTKNI»KNT llliai P.UT.Y Superior Waukesha .Milwaukee Plntleville Kau Claire I .a Crosse Oshkosh River Kails Whitewater Steven- Point La Crosse Superior Mndi n Madi-oit Menomnnic Waukesha Milwaukee 0 piu yr fi. Jirlanti Mr. George B Kelson. our new regent. va horn at mher-l. Wisconsin. He received his early education in the public schools of Portage county. Liter lie attended the mhcrst High School and wa- graduated from the Stevens Point High School in 1894. In tlii fall of tlu -.one year .Mr Nelson entered the University of Wisconsin, graduating with the class J( of iK« S. While there he received many honor- in Unit debate ami oratory. After attending the law school at Madison for -ome time lie received an appointment in the House of Rep re- T tentative-. While there lie attended the George Wa-hington L’nivcr-ity Law School. Lpnn ll graduating from thi- institution Mr. NcNmt returned to Portage comity, was admitted to the bar. and Itegan practicing law in Steven- Point. In 1906 he was appointed District Attorney h • : Portage county which office hr -til! holds On February 7 o io. Mi v o .« member of the State Hoard • •» Normal Regent by Governor lames O Davidson ' it nr HE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN s. i x. in T II »•: K «■ i T he Sweetest Solace "Hulda Schrode” An -excepttonally Inlmmlnii hook which given pleasure to all types • « | iO|ilc. U lm» only recently Ite-n published hul Ik rapidly I..imiliifi known and lx In great demand by tin- public Tin heroine lx a bright. KitnKliiny girl who lx always ready for n Jolly good time Sin- will drop into n eliuli and exclaim. •tilt, girl , I nm w) tired but If you want me to I will go." She lx very dear to nil who know hei and exerts n strong Influence ovel tin- other characters. Kveryone goes to hei foi sympathy and advice and she »| vn » ttndx n few minutes t«• .-how thrtn that all will hr well and there lx no • a motor worry Wr dose I he hook, hat flood-night drar. iden.Miiii dreams." ringing In utir rare, and decide llial She lx nil Ideal optimist Our Mutual Friend “Frank S. Hyer" TIiIk widely known volume Ik a masterful treatise on modern education. Few pedagogical publications contain ko many lu-lpful suggestIons for young teachers and profound discussions for veteran educators. When our student teachers are In doubt ax to method, discipline, or organl-xatlon of material they consult their favorite advisor, ••ttnr Mutual Friend.” and a page of Its explicit language clears away all perplexities. The hook Is the trusty helper of each and all. Hence the extraordinary appropriateness of the title, for the hook lx truly and sincerely -Out .Mutual Friend." he Winning Lady "Martha Williams" To win fortune lx praiseworthy: to win esteem Is ttohta; hul It win human hearts Is sublime. •The Winning Uily" Is a chronicle of a young lady transplanted In a new field She •lulckly sets to work with her peculiar ability, energy, and earnestness, and at the end of a yeat we find her in possession of the esteem, the respect, and the friendship of all who were fortunate enough to form her acquaintance For u plenxunt hour of reading, or for a source of Information In the pleasant guise of sparkling conversation, gel a-uualnted with "The Winning I dulyTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Catin Leocadif. Archambault “Loke” Phillips Ohlyesa. •A spirit pur as hers Is always pure, e'en while it • As sunshine broken In the rill. Though turiu-il astray. Is sunshine still." •Hoty-o-soekyl.” Thesis: delation of History t.. Ollier Studies Vivien Hainer "Viv” Kau Claire I ’res. Arena 'lo; See. Arena "09; Pointer Start ’10: Basketball M9. '10; Winner Ueelama-lory Contest ’ •! . Jerry and ine are engaged. you see. So every afternoon Boll call weM skip. In the annex to sit To study our lessons and spoon, oh. Jerry." Thesis: Pleasure Versus Discipline In the Kdu-001ion of the Child Eva LaDuke "Dukie" t leonto Arena. Treble Clef; Y. W. C. A.: See. Sell lot Class 'in: Pointer Stair MX. u». Stays up late nights, has spreads, plays cards, likes company (especially Pflfftier'st. I- a regular patron of the Ideal. "She has two eyes so soft and brown—Hcwar !" "Oh.—wliuu-htitnurullum.” Thesis: The Teaching n| .Music In lb IMiblh Schools. Conover McDill “Slivers" Stevens Point Football Team '06. '"7. 09: Basketball T.aiu '06. ’i 7. '10; Glee Club i»7. '"8; Pres, file-Club '09—'ll . Forum. Class Play 'I": Track Team MS, '10: Sons of Best "Thank Heaven, that form'd in of a humble kind: Ko wit. not yet to prattling niueli Inclined." "Gee! hut this Is a sleepy day.” Thesis: The Progress of American Forestry THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Cottn (tmilimirft Mayme Roach "May'' Knu Flalre Cri'. . Arena I" Sin fl |u; Iris Staff |H; Finns Flay '|u. W «oUl So fun of Mimmti warmiIt. »«• Kind. So ht-allltv. sound. iintl clear mill whole Well. NY 111 In m said so." Thesis Til Value t»f (‘IhuxIi'n In Aflitii'l Studies Florence Ziegler "Ziggte” U Frosse tililv.-sn. Y NV C. A.; Iris Staff '10. She's n Jolly petsonlfh at Ion • f wisdom amt fun combined. TIioiikIi her lessons art carefull studied She's not the least hit of a itrlml She Is cheerful ami always willing To do nil that she -an for a friend. Willi hard problems or History outlines A helpline hand to lend. "I know It.” Thesis: Tin- Kdm-nt lonul Valin- of Play Oimium Marie Bentson "Bennie" Vlroiiua Treas. Aivna 'ot‘. Vice Pres. Arena She Is tn »sl lair, and thereunto Her life doth rlKhlly harmonlae." "Fasten .Mttt In scliwen-m la-hUtli" That's a Joke, lautch:" Tliesls: The Relation ol lirawliiK to the Kletncnlarv Subjects Josephine Bliefernicht "Joe" Tomahawk Arena "For she Is wise If I run Judge of her. Sweet. calm, unruffled anil serein-." leh thue Immcr uieltie plllehl." "What shall I ever do?" Thesis: Memory Training and I'ulllvatlou s. I X. i:t T II K F. N I O ItTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TE N S. | x. 11 T II K o it (Srrinan (Sonnuurb Fannie Cole “Fan” Manthfleld Arena. Ii ln Staff 10. humor • an prevail when air . nn l Hlichi-. • ( •! wreatu am! aeoidinus full.” '■Konirne lialil der Freltutc.” •• I »l l you ever?" Tin all IVlinwry Handwork Ina Crockett “Crackers” Went Held Crt-K Olilyrxn: Pointer Staff OK I •» With ready hand and friendly heuri And mind Hull never tire . So ••liccrfully alio does her pai l All other h« Inaplrea. Kmathuri ilrelien Heller leben " "t’huek It." Theala: A May-day Fextlval a u I’nll uf School, work Emma Dysland “Delinda” Green Kay I’w Arena •»!». |o, 8 e Y V » . A . Point ' Stair 10: Iris SlafT lo She alow but she awfully dear If Komi paintliiK you want, never f m iHdlnda will ilo II. And you'll never rue It, Tin il may lake her nearly » yeai Sle atreht limner zum Keenern " Well nay—— Thewle The Kdiioatlonnl Hid.- o| An Minnie Faber yinrahHeld See. V W. « A.. Olilym. Point i Stuff 'M 1« Irli Stuff 10; Trena. Oratorical Anaot-lnllon When Minnie talked we all were mule. For well we km w her railing To have her xay. lei mine wh t may Tlooiuh nil the world were ritlUnu Him thoiiKh all talked, we alto knew That when l( ■•nine to working Shr wn one umoiijc « very few Who never thought of ahlrklrm "linuiei noth glut'-k dab I." Tlieela-. Medarvul I'nlv r dtlo.« THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN (gerutau Cnnttniifft Amy Hennessy “Micky O’Hara" Hayward • •lllvi-KH ; pointer Staff I«•. It Is Staff I" Tv worked a»» IrniK on that «»hl Wit and Humor I have alt huhlde In inv ih'nk tank " So -III—mid tnaenOreleli and eln wenfK e •hnlp-plKoh dot'll XOKlrh'lt Vat' dor name. Uleaae? ' Ttiffla' Tlu I' td ...I I.it. mini. In flu l'ilnmr (Jrailr Alois Klein "Alice" Steven Poll!I Pormn. "A Kquart'-mt man and huiiem. and Ids An out-iloor sIkh of all the warmth within. Smile with Ida lips," AVer feat auf dem Slntu beharrl Her Idldft die Welt alt'll." "I don’t liolleve In »»elnu nn an a I •• Esther Ramsay "Sissy" Kau flnlre St- Alena; N W " A.: Itnxketlmll nj •rtn Juki a tired n I run In . |fvi« lind ho many dates to keep My lewutns don't appeal to nir So please k was and let me •deep l»u hint wle elite Iduim So hold Ultd Ht'lioen lind rein. " Tlteida: Physical Training In the Inlet mediate tirade . 1JLA I HOMPSON Menomonie Arena. V W C. A ; Pointer Staff |u I ain nolliliiK. II nol • rltleal. ' Klel« l|{ und aim I •unit mag koinmen Wuh •!« will.” oil. I mutd gel htiH Tiieala: The influence oi the Karl) Herman.-THE IRIS NINE T E E N - T E N " s. I . N. id T ii u It s JFmtr tlrar tzugliali Mark Billings "Josh" Mrnomonk I'rw Athcnnrum ’Id: Athenaeum I I» r ’I' : • Mas Play tn; (‘hainidonshlp Knoliiall T«m ’•»». "'Tit sweet to court. I»til oh: how Miter T«» court it iflrl ntul ||n-n not Kit Vr." "Pool." Thc«l » The Mcihicvwl I'nlvmillli't William P. Dineen "Billy" I'HSIff i t • Kurum '»$: Forum I abater os. o ». 'n»: «'lass Play '10; Pointer Staff Mo Irl Staff 'in; vice Prw. Glee Club '10. I l « Kin shrewdly to suspect the young man of n terrible taint-----poetry." I «|o not countenance conscious 11111111111 hot of pnlyayllttblcal vocabularies In ordinary conversation. ' Thesis: The American Slum—A Product of 1111 tern y and a Field fot the Kducatnr George B. Everson "Siiffy” Stevens point I Casket ha 11 M'jc'r. 0T; Pres. Athenaeum: Track M'lt'r. ‘of ; Athenaeum Debater 07; School Orator '10 'llahlt with him was all the test of truth! 'It must lie right: I've done It from my youth. " "I'Ve b en here since Adam was a little ho and It's always been that way. ’ oration: America's i:|vl - Awakeniut; Edward Mach "Judge” KcWnUllee pres. Forum lit; On Play Mo. Chatnplottahlp Football Team 'ok. pointer Staff '05. ’ey lie has common sense and much that Is uncommon. Pardon me. hut I must now return t the Normal and ore pare my subject)!, u- I neglected doing so hist evening." Thesis: I else of Medfteval t nlvcl ltles THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN JFiiur Ijrar fcmUisli (Cimttuurb Kathleen McKeown Pitt Vllle ».utlye a; Y W. C. A.. Pointer SiafT M" SI!»• wear i-heerful xmjlr for lilm Who I her heart •IvIIkIM VihI when litf'n absent from her. Stir' Hover happy A It ho you may not know hi iiarm . Or tlif trails ihai ho pur ucx. .mm mvo for Kittle' ".litnkman.” Your ruhhrr ami old tittoe . So to | « nk," Thf l : The Value of 1'hlhl Study Jessie Niven ''Jess" Sheridan Arena; Y. V. ( . A. She dwell Down In a deep calm. whatma-ver xt»rms May hnke the world." "It seem to me." Tliexl : The Hlutory o| the Kayptlan Frances Ryan "Frank' Siitvi-iw Point Arena. No matter what the dl cu ion lie. I otwii.v im.I room to disagree." For I have learned while In this aeho.d "Tl an excellent way the Prof to fool. It kee|i;i him UlkltiK ami take up lime. Try It, you’ll find li work just line. 'That Mr Culver disagree with tin on hlnutninK thlnK I any." Thenl : Turning I'otnt in Irish History every S. I . X. Fred C. Somers "Red" .Merrill Forum I’re 'ie.i; Forum Debater 'IK; Pus. Mj r. Irl 10; Junior Debater 09; pointer Staff 0»— I •»; Pro . 'Matoii.nl A oelatlon '10; (•Ins play |». “A atrong man and mlKhty hut ruled l.y the eye of woman.” Ye God of Wat That aloodutely absurd " "ration: The I a-vrlopment of the Spirit of Loyalty T II B K N O It s THE IRIS N INETEEN-TE N s. i». . T II I . s N I O It ifmtr 11rar Englialj (Cimiinufft Margaret Stephenson TlmothV Ait’im; V W. | • . Xu tH'UUtV »l|r Hm ufl we find SwtM'1 kernel lieu I h A roguish mind” tier w liu|i TIii'kI Fla' a ii Kttcloi In StliuD) Work Jessie Swan "Swanny" Steven Huint Y W t A. Tim’ small In kIw she’s woililrouK "iw. Willi an excellent reason fm all "why " Slhr'ii been a acholat fmm the cradle nn Ami of logic la called the definition. Her Musical I?i laugh can lie heard fat awn? Anil also. ”laind-a-K‘H dnetO»" and Oh. way!” In spite of all Iheorlw now In supremacy. Her Inherited determination wa more than a. •’tendency.” Thesis: The History of Hie American High School Esther Thompson "Essie Menomonle Free. Arena 'u!»: Treas Arena F dnler Sind •axIris siafr v. W. A. • A rare compound of work frolic, and fun. Who relishes a Joke and rejoice In a pun.' Thai's mighty tine” Thesis: What Knowledge I- of .Moat Worth Carlyle Whitney "Carl” Steven Point Athenaeum Pres. '07: Athenaeum lielwtiei t'hninplon Football Team 'dx "He t a fool who talk too much. Wisely has the poet sung. Alan may hold all sorts of post if lie’ll only hold his tongue.” don't know nhoul that. "THE IRIS NINETEE N -TEN SmitPBlir ripurr Amy Bloyf. Stfvmn Point f i -» . Y V C A Treble « |ef; Vi. .. Pros Ohiyeoa n» Oil. inn 1.1 of fViM.ti. «»l ilrriwHt I ImmikIiI • • «»••• mull) «uvli'Ki «'i..mkIii " llioh nn un.'lrhi naIwould . iv.lli .|... An.I yrt awrrt nial.l. 'tin ..nly ynn !»• ■» a tiilriK' full ii .nn'l he .lr» " "Torment |l." Tliri.li : I»mii.'»i|. Seim..- as .% Kn.-t»t In the I cv li.|im. iii of f mii rj|f||. Pauline Bohman Kr Willi nrr Sri1. Ai rim. Y V. C . A. « Kiri who'll Itr happy llimii !, all lirr life Tin- m»ri or a iclrl that will make n tcood wife. Pov ahc modest. and (contle. nn.l an.l kind And » ' ttll sort KOKai| Ik dear mul blind." •| d« n i ililnk Genevieve Clifford Stevvlu Point Uv -r vIkIiI o i look • !» •» she never worried For twa Knlltxl In r |irin.-l|il e'er to l»e hurried. So aim'd xnuimo lii ni any »|il time. Front n .|UHrtn i nat cIkIH i.i n .iliaitrr .f nine I m Jital el’iix.i .Hi.on ||. Josephine Collins “Joe" Whiikuii Treble (Met Ai run. Ill SUt IT in. I •|ms.« Pluv '| r.» rntrriNln la Joe' .IrllKbt Hr II rrjcrnt 01 |»Hn.I pal. |f all rlalil; mi n Normalitc or « ft. r boy. Kocli nml nil nre n sourer of Joy PI. nb a. lot rt Ira. ami a|n-rada l.raldea Lunelle mol •Tiailn .mil Jolly alelah rble All of (bear »be Ili.lulKra In And lltlnkr tin In all no Weiahti aln • Mi. vrr well Tl.exU Tlir lloii«».f)i aa n Spreader of | |a a THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN s. i». x. Utl T II K K 9 » f Dnmriitir ?rirurr (Coutiuurh Lucile Davenport "Epi" Berlin l rrti V W. r a.. St-. Ohlyesa: Treble fief: Asst. K lllor I’olnler 'ujfc—'01 Sli - ha« n beautiful alto voire. Her »ii kI»k Is sublime. Vou ran fliul her In Ult mui li i»«m i If n boy's there; any time. She eorrexpondK with lilnl. She has nne In Berlin. loo. So It keeps pool Tommie Kiiessinu To know Just what Wile'll do Margaret Dornev “Peggie" Steven Point Treat . Ohlyesa; Treat . Y. XV. G A : Treble Clef; Capl Basketball Team '«!!— l«». iris Stuff ‘lit; Claws Play io. When somethin :’ on the spin. She says, with a broad grin. "When Jov and duty flash. Let duty k to smash." "Come on. kids." Thesis The Motor lievelopment of the Child Julia Dumas "Miss Katura" Stevens . Point Ohlyesa •I ought to have my own way In everythin , an.I what's more I will, too.” "X'lnt said so " Thesis: Hygiene In the tirades Charlotte Fox Stanley Arena She Inherits unusual ability lit • ullttary arts from her mother, who Is « •vrat ke« J«t k cihiJc.1' "Her ability to IdufT probably name from her father." "When I llilnk, I must speak." ■Well. I was going to say------ Thesis: Possibilities of Industrial Kdiieiitinn In the I'nlled States o ItTHE IRIS Snmrfittr tprirnrr Continur Inez Fulton "Bricky” Stevens l «ilnl Sc. V V. t. A ; Arena "l-et an action be ever so trivial In Itself, Mite always makes It appear of tlie ijiwI Int-portamr," “It talks. Lord how It talk !” •On - of tlie Faculty ahl to me ' Gladys Hafsoos "Glad” Stevans Point Ohiyexa She line lea rural how to cook ami hake ami ww. Ami how to make pennies the farthest go. She can draft a shirt-waist or make mlm-c-piex. That In her estimation would take the prize. “Well, wouldn't that Jar you!" Thesis: The Public Drinking Cup True Hyland "Trudie" StouKhtou Pres. Arena; V. W. C. A. Full or vigor, .lash, and go. She's different from the rest, you know •If any one telephones, you know what to suy." Emma Norton "Em" Stevens Point When her deep blown rakes rant forth. Such nil odor rilled the air "What's that?" said Professor Hyei As he sat in Ills office-chair. Then »|Uhkl the transom he lowered And the door lie made fast, too. Kven the ke -hole he plugged up So the odor couldn't got through Thesis: Value of Domestic Science In the tiradesTHE IRIS NINE T E E N - T E N Qmurstir rirttr? Bnnitimr Ella Pratt "Pratty” I'Ift Infield Mhlyeen V N • A i’law PIh ' 10. Few iiiIiikm |inv« failed to whh-li I wt my will I ill my iD'ixl «mi herd ’ Slunld T IIIhk l«r(r». iiiuklnu Im w. plniiiilns: wi'nii-ni I rip . mu! making angel food. I»ld I u t a leltel to-day? « h. dear’” T»i«-.-l Hum Sanitation Armilda Rifleman Wriihaii VI •• Free V A Sir A i -no Treble Fief I'm •iiilt ' aahamvd—'ll might rtide To eat m mtti'li—bul dll' jo bikmI!" Keiddek. If ! •(t 'iwould i poll, you e.-An l Hint 1 not riunomy Well. 11 ain't m hlaine." The I Tin lv lin at Ion of 11 . Cli-l of To-day Maude Scott "Scotty ' Tomahawk ohlyeeu: V V. . A. The tdnxr Maude’ dlamonil nml tin- liKht In her wet . Falrlv rival tin man In Hit kle . Her Ilf - la n hnppv. bIoiIouh whirl. For Maude, yon know, la the Fiirlaty girl. -l Ain't Mire." Theala: Abelard nml llie l!l w •• 1 nlveraltlea Anna Shaff.r Huy ward She lia» vi rk l with all lor might T« learn I keep a hou e ailttht To aweep. to dull. t«» launder too. T » milk' •■heap im ni ui- Into xt w To br« ll. to I take to new « aeam. T » make "Orange t'liarlotte” and lee i re«n»; To live on nothing In mu h aplendor. And now. oh Lord, a man plea a » nd her. (Jr-ent gun : I It murnlntf’'' Thee In : Advance in UIvIIIxai l n a Sliown In the Involution of llie HomeNINETEEN-TEN THE IRIS Dumesttr 9rtrnrr Cantiimra Inez Whitney SlrVl-IIH J’nlllt Y V '• A lrl» SI a It !«■ If I IiaiI m work t« «!•» ii»i r mum in 1.1 : kl|» in i anti n »i coir n pin W lirihvr I «lwi m work • » ki»pi iiu- rule. Knr. you •• •. I've learned In thin Normal School Tlml I In- nmrr vow d« and the le « you y Tin (creator the minim on the day When you happen to milk have I he bliieo A ml nay !•» ih» Fm-uliy what yon ••Iiooim . inalenO of mnlliutt ami tnitkinu mil They're i In' rmriirc of iclmlom without a douhi Tlii i h liumrall. S« h-m •• ax n Karloi in Mmlci n Kiliii'Allon tSiiili Srlimil tmUish Beatrice Bachman ”Batchy" Moxlnee Xt i'im See. Treble •. l -f i Vh - Prm Arena. ».'lns Play. 'In. •Like nufT«IV vlalta diort anil hriRltt." Wry fon.l of tukliiK a wnooxe. When not anooxlnfc. hustling Slither O'M Ike." TIiikIk Pat rim lam In Klementary S hooix Hazel Brooks “Hade” «:ram on •ihlyexa; V. V •' A It not hi wove Intent. Itul let ihy IIiomrIiI tie e» « nml unbent." I want Imu." Tiir l« 'Senae amt Srn«r Itevelopiueni Beatrice Brown “Bee” Waatftelil See. Olll.Vi-M Si»» mnvea a Rodilex . anil « h look a •jueen." When not hypnnllxlntc or lalxliiR I'nln. She lx «|o|(ik tier hem a ....I mnrk !•» irnln ” I lo«'(lv " Theala; Tin I'MyollnluRy of PuiiUhrneiti ami S. I . X. St •r it K » K N I O It XTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Ijigh rlimil timiltsh £outtnur Paul Carlson “Paulte” Unity Pointer Stuff ‘OK — |M. Ilia Staff 10; ITr - Athenaeum 'l». Class Play 'I": Athenaeum ! ••• hater 0»—'»9. ''•!♦—‘10. "To look at him unr wrottlil tnk«- him for a man of i onaequenrc." "Vou mut you" oration: The Litre « f the I'nknmvit Merle Cartmill Stevens point "Trust not too much to that enchanting fnee Thuxt «ye . that fare, that smile of Iter's. Arc enough for any hoy. To apeak with Iter, to he with hrr. la perfect, peerless Joy "Oli. rata." Theala: Nature St inly In the Orn«les Alicia Davy “Al” t Mononioxvo. Arena; Ilia Stuff 10. Far may you search e'er you will rtiol So good. ao irencroua. ao kiiol Sav. girlie." Theala; The Stai of Ktirtum Hilda Hotz Scm mllnii v hi Arena. V W «• A She's little, hut »he‘a just u» full Of tun ns she ran he. She at miles ntul she gets RimhI imirka She's a bright girl you e-To hear Hlhla talk almtil her work Is surely lots of fun, For she always la so Intercxtoil She enthuses every one. ’ Honestly." Theala: Occupation Work III the Klttffeigurt ellTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN tfihtfl rluml tmUisll £nntimtri Ethf.l Jenkins Kail (Malty V. NV. (• A.; VIiv Pie . Arena •To those who know Hit not N wunl vau pulnt: Those that know thee Know all wo nix art falm." Well mercy. rhHtl!M Lula Johnson “My Lu“ Hammond Ohlyexa, V W. «. . A.. Vice Pre . Treble »Mvf She Is very faithful In all that she does And her work Is done with great .-are. Hut her leisure time Is usually spent In writing love letters and curling her hair "Llcklty tly." Thesis: The Tvaehlng f Nature Mae Kappler “Kappic" Malden I'.ifk Or light oi dark, or short ur tall. She sets u spring: to snare them nil. 'TIs not their hearts she hopes to win Hut to borrow from each a fraternity pin "I thought I'd die- ’ Thesis: Formal l»lsv|p|ln%- Ella L ngenberg “Eller" SteVens Point I’rvs Ohlvesa vi Pointer Staff ox-'nri Iris Stuff 'un-'o'J, ott-'to; Class Play 09, 'la. “A creature of n most perfect and divine tamper c me in whom the humors and elements are peueetttily met. without emulation of prc«e deiiee," "Thank you kindly ” Thesis- Story Telling In the ITImarv tirades S. I . V T II K «» i: u it STHE IRIS NINE TEEN-TEN Siyli rluml tuiUifili £nuti»mrii May McNeil ■‘Maidie Kllttouro Alina. CIujc Play ‘10. OrtfAnlxer of III «1. B. Walking Club, «• liii|i|i) world—-all. mexeem . are happy; I the hnt»|de i ■ ( llirm » II ' Punk " TIlMla. Tin CJivek Kduinllonnt Ideal and Luella Meinke Wext field Pre . nhlyma, llrlglil In elaxxcs lx l.urlla. Uriah! In .ill In i work at Normal • Nieerful always to Iter laxxniutex. Pleasant to the friends around her. She's the Ohlyexa Bi(t Chief. Hour is she to nil the Indians. Ax they hold theft weekly meetings. A they sit around their earn pH re Thesis: The Playground .Movement Stella Murat “Sicller Stevens Point Treble Clef. Arena; On Play »«• ".Made up of wlxdont and of fun. Medley of all tliat'a dark and clear. • f all that' fool! h. all that's dear." Hello sweetheart " Thesis Mush In the Primary tirade Leitie Nelson "Let" Baldwin S... or •Milyexa Treble Clef V. W C. A All thin Inti one you cm restore. Tile heart you gave retains no more" Hon't do anything you'll lie sorry for."THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN liujli Sriuinl timlitfii (Cmitiimrft Minnie Rudolph "Minetta” .Med ford Sec. i Hilww To lit- u "hnusrriMi Im ill Mini of her Ilf-So in rr. uminmil li -i Tn mic seek inn a wife. Sin- mn i mik. sli«- • an new. Sin • nn point xml ilrtw inn Wimi more would ymi ivani Om- "hatisfrau" l«» lo? ■| have mu Idea ” Tli. nl .: Mvnntfnllnr In tin- KlKhtli tirade Hannah Schanen Kin ml V. V. t A Uhljrsn. ....I nnl ill oil mnil Jolly; Mludloiis Mini smart; -Iiik wi ll; ami thinks every inetty jtlfl has n follow •'Always smiling." sav Kiimm •Oh. Coo.” Marie Thorne “Swedic Monomonlo • ’lass piny I". Arena; Treble Clef; Pointer Staff ■Oil—• 10, Marir I In a my Mini d »e lioi work: Thr Noi-.enieii. you know. Hi e not out to shirk. She's 00 every rdltUUttM In IhK Normal {NrlltlOlS I tell you What. Marie' no fool Well, that's Killy." Thesis The Common Snltnol Revival In the I'uilo.l Stale- Carrie Ton roc "Care ' Stevens Poll I On|u| she is Mini reserve !. With linlr ns hhi-k us the night-tline. Always ns id-nsaiii and cheerful As any one of her Mellon I nut lei . I ft 111 some one dues her offend. And then she Is ready to answer. Kxi | o f«lnK precisely her feftllngx lie It n Ki'luodiiiHte or ten her Thesis: The Vnlue of Urn wink In tin Public School S. | . T II K O It THE IRIS NINETEEN•TE N ffiiyh Srluuil tnujlislj (Conttmirft Ida Tovroc "Eda" Steven Point Morning. noon, am) rvvnlnK, Pinmil In bet place Is our Mu Quiet ami smiling ever. As one Mini trouble ne'er visile. •Oh, Sugar!" Thesis: Play as an Kducuthmal Ktn-tur Hazel Waltersdorf "Hae" Kail Plain Treas. Arena: Y W C. A. "Fa Vo in to none, to all Iter smile extern) . Oft she rejects, hut never once ofTends." "ReI lev me. kid." Thesis; The Sociology -if Kindergarten Alma Warnecke Marshfield Vice Pres.. Sec.. Treas. Mhlyesa. Y. Y ». A Ills StalT Mu ‘Here the heart may give a useful lesson ( • the head. And learning wiser grow without llet hooks'' Dure I?" Thesis: What to Read John Weinberger "Lilly Belle" Oil|»pewa Falls Pres Senior 'Mass M"; Junior Deputing Team ■j)»; Bus Mgr. Pointer '•»•»—MO. Athenaeum Pres. ’01»; Glee i’lul 09, |0; Settlor Glass Ploy MO; Chr. Junior Calendar Comm Mi: Athenaeum Debater Mu; Treas Athletic Ass'n Mis—‘Oft. 00—Mo. More l" come! NVateh the papers' "The modern majesty consists lit work " "This world, the next one and then comes tin fire-works." Thesis educational Value of Manual Tru tiling THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN rials Elmer Geraldson “Gerry” Manitowoc Athleth Ay.- n P»nim Debater '"! MO; Forum Pres Champion Foot hull Team us Polntei Staff '■» — ot»: Editor iVliiln •fH _M«»: lit- Staff 1V; Mirr. Football Team ’OS: Trea Senloi Class MO Wry fonil of milk and Ice cream By fecdlnK Mm on Ihw dainties murli Intrrrxtlmc Information concernlnjc Mm may be found out vhl« li have thought Inadvisable to print Carl Katerndahl "T%vai” Stevens Point Forum: cia » play 10. line or the Sons of Rest. Why should a mail whose blood lx warm within Sit like Ills Kiamlslre cut In Alabaster?” '»'h. xav—where's May?’’ • ifli tlrar (Sraftuatra Stella Emmons ”Wtd“ Ora ml Rapids IliKh School HiiKlIxh . . . April She's i aim ami she's i level : she knows how to bluff. ' f a» t to befriend lier. she has quite •‘nougrb. She wax never known to delllK ratrly shirk. But she got excellent standings with almost no work. Von don't xuy ko!“ Thesis Manual Traluinu In Kleinrittnrv Schools Milo Wood “Cicero” Stevens I'olnl Four Year KnKlIxh ... April V t lu iiiu-mn Brea. •« pointer Staff 'HN-'Of; Class Play 'OH. yullr extraordinary. Oon'tchvi know. U .MlIn Wood, our Cicero. He left our school aiitt to rove A-lake n' the census—well l a‘ Jove M don’t quite understand that. ' Thesis: The Had P.ov In S« hoot o It sTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN s. i . ::o T ■ i K K O It iHtii $rar 6raimatM-(Cont!mirft Henry Halverson “Hank' Steven point Hnxtish Sclent III . . January I’rt-n Glee ciuli »3. «t n», Mu. lUwinr Glee dull 'MM. •»»; M'K I ltu kvtl Hll Ton in "ojt-'os Pointer Start « lilrrefot Normal Muir Quartet "S- nil, |»res Forum "!» Pros. Ora torh-al A an’I “HIm Vole all rai took i-m|i|Iv«'.“ "You an now--a Thesis: Tin Pedimoav of Mush Maudf. Ma Lennon “He I law" Clli Lake Or r mu n .... January Oh lye a "ItlacrvtIon la mure nete «ur) |o Iter lliuu elo-i|Uein-e, loi auae nhr lm Iran trouble lo speak well 11 m n to apeak I It 11 . 'Mail IlHt 'He AlIKrll llli lit Vel ttehein . Thesis: The .Meaning ami I In- possibility of (•Munition Florence Parmeter Plover Four Year English . . January "A cheery word and n Millie for eVer one.” “I Juki dote on bug " Tlii-sla: The Study ol Plum Life In the Slxih and Seventh Grades Emma Protz Plltsvllle IliKh Setoml English.............liimmry VI" Pro .. Se. Oltlyesa 'tin; pie nhlvesn "I". Jolly Emma of temperament. gay; JitHt giggle and laugh from the dawn of tin-day TUI eVeiiliiK lx over, mid nil work lx done. Then she l inn kies and smile I III asleep she has k• ni Thesis: Signs ol Nervousness In the Child Herbert Steiner "Tunk" Klk Mound Gerinnn ....................... January Pres. El. Class 'OS— 07 . Male Quartette ’OS— 07 Junior Debater 0». Athenaeum Dehnter 06- ft“; Senior Class play 0f; Pres. Alheiineiiin ■««; Pres Glee Cluh ’lift— 0I»: Pies. Junior Class U —'U! "I wish you'd find me a pretty girl that’s real Milan luit doesn't know U ' Holy Suffering Pat Thesis Atllletlis In I he High SchoolTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Iflifi Ijrar (£raiuatrs (Caminurb Katherine Maloney ‘’Kitty’ A read hi High School Knitllsli . . . N’uvi'mlii'i • dilyexu 'Would Him liter-- w i'e more Ilk- hvr.' TIi« kIh: Si-irv Telling In the Grade Hermie Martin NVw l,)iintnn Knull.'li SelenlHU- . . . XoVcinlo-r V V. i . A "H»?r mistakes almost always v--.suIc from her fnltli In lln (coail mul her eonfldenee In the truth.” "Well. he hasn't «s much gumption ns God give to geese.” Thesis: Methods of Teat-hlng Heading in the CS miles Catherine McKadden "Sleepy Kate" Knit Claire High 1 1 •liur.il Kmdish . . . January A re nu There are twenty-four hours In a day. ami nut u tniiiitMil In the twenty-four In whh-ti sin- nmv not ehdnge her nilml.” Thesis The Benefits of ("hlhl Study Hazel Wilson "Hay" Si evens I’nlnt I lotiiesth Selene January j, :u T II K » e N I «» It At first mnn .ed. wed took uhoitt And Interest would feign Wlu-n Ha7.fl gave n liook report I t|l I lie "KssMVK ot .Moll la I Mile." Of tile "I»aivii of I'lvllixntioii" Anil other ........ so deep Then wondering ut Iter lirllllani mind. We'd nod and fall asleep Thesis: ivxlul. 1X7.1 ft✓ T. THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Senior CElasi {hmn Hn Ninrtrrn-dra September's balmy winds once more Called us back to S. P. N. Bade us leave our Junior shore To sail the seas of Nineteen- I en. Each one is but a tiny craft On life's broad billows lost; But Friendship welds a mighty raft On which we safely crossed. Neath bluest skies of flowery June We disembark again To bid farewell but all too soon To Senior days of Nineteen-1 en. Our roll will ne’er be called again. Nor banner be unfurled; Yet you shall live, dear Nineteen-! en. . In mem'ry round the world. I ho fate and years may lead my feet Mongst strange and foreign men. My fondest hours in mem’ry sweet I’ll spend with you again. • • With choking voice and throbbing heart r. We bid our school adieu. To face the world and do the part r That here we learned to do: ii K I l(THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN fernuir (Class JInrm Cunttnurb To teach the young and plastic minds To know and do the right,— I o teach that soul of honor binds Its owner fast to might; That in this world so rife with sin— In need of spirits strong— Our boys will play the part of men. And crush to earth the wrong! The joyous days of life’s sweet Spring I spent with you in Nineteen- Ten; Life's summer eves—on Fancy's wing Will bring me back to Spring again. And when I m old. and stooped, and gray. With feeble step and features thin— When all youth's bloom has passed away I'll linger still in Nineteen-I en. W. P. Dineen. 10. K X I o it • THE IRIS NINETEEN.TEN x. T II K ♦ ♦ ftrninr (Class |flai|: (Lltp (Unllpg? ffliftout tty Ojrnrur AiV ( ntttii (Optra ttuunr. 3Jmir HI. 19 HI ;iVKN INIIKK Tin: UIRKCTION Ml MISS MARTHA WILLIAMS NI KR11K. K. T. '"rH ♦ I Hilly Holton, a Half hack....... ......... ..................... Peter Witherspoon. A. M.. Ph. IX. President of Atwater College. Hiram Bolton. D. I).. LL. I).. President of the K. H. Road---- Matty McGowan, a trainer........................................ Hon. Elam Hicks, of Sqnantumvillc............................... "Bub” Hicks, a freshman......................................... Jack Larabcc. the football coach................................ Copernicus Talbot, a post-graduate tutor........................ "Silent" Murphy, a center rush.................................. “Stub" Talmage. a busy undergraduate......................... •• Tommie Pearson, right tackle.................................... Daniel Tibbetts, the town marshal............................... Student? Ollie Mitchell i Dick McAllister ' Jane Witherspoon, the College Widow............. Bessie Tanner, an athletic girl................. Flora Wiggins, a prominent waitress ............ Mrs. Primsey Dal .elle. a professional chaperone. Bertha Tyson Luclla Chuhhs Sally Cameron Josephine Barclay Cora Jinks Ruth Aiken Towu Girl? Lko Pierce Wm. P. Di.nkkn JOH N l;. W HI NBKK«.V K Paul Collins Nt liKNT GUKNII.N Mark E. Billinus Ravmonu P. Bikusau Fkeii C. Somkks Davis Ki mm Cari. Katerxdaiil Kknxkth Halverson Euwakii Mach Conover Me Dill Pall Carlson Ella Lancex-iieri. Marie Thorne M AKOAKET DoRNKY May McNekl Beatrice Bacii m x May me Roach Ella Pratt Josephine Coi.i.lx-Mae Is m.KK Stem. Mtmat Team. Members of Faculty. R".iters SYNOPSIS Ob SCENES I li.. Beenes of the pla arc laid at Atwater College, an inland mstitution of learning. |yi11s ca j ,.f Minnesota and somewhere west of New York. ACT I. In front of the mailt huilding. Opening of the fall temi Karl) September. ACT II. In the gym I he Faculty Reception. One da elap'C' between Act I and Act II ACT III. The athletic held. The annual Thanksgiving football game between Atwater and Bingham College'. ACT IV. Thanksgiving night in front of the Grand Central Hotel. I’ime—the present.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN $rnuir (6trla‘ Saakrt Sail Sram IJrllfi Rah! Rah! nineteen! Rah! Rah! ten! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! nineteen ten! Vas is das? Vas is das? Seniors! Seniors! Das is vas! T 10! T 10! Rah. Rah! Rah. Rah! T 10! T 10! Rah. Rah! Rah, Rah! U! Rah! U! Rah! 1910 Rah! Rah! Rah! 1910 Rah! Rah! 1910 Rah! Rah! U! Rah! U! Rah! 1910 Rah! Rah! Rah! E! Gads! Zook! Zowee! Seniors!! Wow!!! U! Rah! Rah! 1910! U! Rah! Rah! 1910! U! Rah! Rah! 1910! Rah! S. I . X. ar. •r ii K K I o vTHE IRIS NINETEEN -TEN Nugent Glennon Vice-President Gf.orge M. Batty President S. I’, x. :» T II i-: j i i o i Davis W. Kumm Sergeant-at-Arms Myrtle Metcalf Secretary Ti:omas Olson IreasurerTHE IRIS NINETEEN -TEN am rou Elmer Adams Neva Adams Fred Ambrose Minnie Amundson Edith Ballard George Batty Raymond Birdsall Ruth Blackmun Idele Borgia Bessie Burdick James Bums Lena Carley Pauline Cassidy Paul Collins Mabel Darms Hilda Dcgner Clara Dysland Phyllis Gcbert Alice Glenn Nugent Glennon Adeline Grimm Mary Gross Hilda Hanson Blanche Hill Emina Kuehling Rcnctta Kulaszcwicz Davis Kumm Mattie Larson Emma Lien Alice McCoy Leslie McCoy Verne McCoy Peter Majerus Clara Maurer Myrtle Metcalf Henrietta Moehrke Myra Neitzel Ellen Nyhus Reynold Olson Thomas Olson Bessie Omet Leda Otto Beth Owen Margaret Owens Eloisc Quimby Edna Rczin Matie Ritchie Mabel Roseth Mary Russell Dorothy Salter Meta Schenk Eva Schutt Anna Schwochert Clara Scidlcr Chloe Spray Edith Spray Hortense Stebbins Ella Holum Hillic Toering Walter Horne Anna Virum Jennie Johnson Jennie Wadleigh Rosetta Johnson Eleanor Warme Marie Kates Esteila Wells Charles Kolanczy Ethel Whittaker Lillie Kollath Lulu Wood Loraine Kortbein Myrle Yeung S. I . X. T II K J I I II IIH I s t r THE JUNIOR TATTLER PUBLISHED KOK THE FIRST AND LAST TIME BY THE JUNIOR CI.ASS. S. P. N. ABSCONDING CASHIER KUMM PROVES A HERO! BIG DIVORCE SCANDAL! CAUGHT! Mxar) ll.lirw.il In llnarn iliHUK' I 1m 11% lb. ntwiHlial who pintml imruiii.dii to in. i f 1.1 »• -a.lil.i of tlir SB ml llmik n.ar tin- Plnt.r lllv.r. I- ■•HUM nl ta.l llatly. II will In- rmiwriilimml ■ ommtl ini III. him.I tlnrlHK faibhvry ul ll»- vrar lit' .i.ullti llm nr. i h-i.b. k- ..It » ir«l I .Mail, la I la' vault, of Hi. bank. . am. .alln ilir mm. inn- Clarity l.v .lllll a am III. book alarlii think lft«|ara la i’» VI.II Tli. aa|ilui. au mail, all.I an nalllM aliaaa br l.lwllia 1‘a.llln. Tt.a • uli.rll «« -llw..v.rani In a nnmt-iini: -Ian i.i. 11.. s i.lIt Mata l-lavI■ a IMlli—r " Wf .a I-..lllll. a ill.la -I 111. I.n.m III- (uailirr mail. a llvlna l.a|. Inin Hi. .Imail- aaltrr. i-ur.ua-l la III. ila l.»’l IV.. lllll Ilia -1-r.l I Ilia. III. aaiBM' Tlilnia l.wakral bin. whvn a ar.ll-• III.a l.-l .liaal flaana iVtllna I Iliad a B|« |a|.1aal ■•unaluiral III. raalala.1 Ha lb. I.fl .«r anal III. alaaaar »»• -al.l All ••• |h ml-wln aaall w.a ....II |a4 Will Hi. .aa .lallnn all • .ail. a|.nl fail a l«K«l |aal|l. W ll la'll Hall laa.1 l|nla|al.al III Hi. liana, "f laiia.iilna M. ifmii.l.. IIITIIKII I IIIIKI HI Warm itVaina. • I—la'. I a mi- taiur. (al 'n I ll.iln • aki laiaaiki a »••.!■ k. i. I.aa.ka aa ll.aauat. a |S -IH»I .la I. ..ailna iKamaiaa-lnsi In .11. Un.l alai.Un.li l. mil.I Jl Ml-i:il IINKMTKII Hur. tal -••« r UraMmkaUaa Ink »rr..ldi an a»iilan nt If. Kr.mla«‘ rornt-r. Tli. Iuni|iaa llllair aa T« iai •'»“« at-'lr twain a lam k-anal-wlnic -Ian. . )l Inna alii Ila. .train- Ha'll llllllla II-•- laf Ilia a|| .la • IW|t i i.aw.l wa. jii.I warniina in i, tanlla-al " II. » •• wail. In ail I.l Illl-'llnll '•III '|» .lllalka- Mll.ll ai-l A 'Vl’.'w- Tv ■III Ulllla I III. II K.iltii-rins w-i k n lii-ai lilal ,|„ . |„ l-.nla- wrra.nl Vi.rlr.l, A m ail. waa narrowly a«.rla- l In lb. Horn . 'a|o'»n ll-.ii.. la.I nla'il wli.n Ail.lln. Crimin'. n 1 a-.-'B|a.-l A. anaan a. III. Iim-UI.iii wrurrml it . |ila- . wa. III. wan. -I a l.vilfta ai|ar. ai tla'ii nrMnint an.1 «nmol falnfa-.l ami Ih. .mail w.r. all-mil In mak. a tna.l ru.li la-a III. -I.—a. Wl.rn lull! W Kunim ai a. fra.n .anal In Ila. laalal-l-a-a.1.0 row anal ralalns III. Ilftl-I l-aa-l Man In tin- all aa tal In a ■ aim • la-ar v.ila., -Ila.lil on a nilnol., «u-.| |a....|-l..'• AI aaltap a -l.-rt.l .11.1 1 a- fall aaV.r III. a wmla|mt lliraoik lli Ihrn - onllnoa-al. 'Ih-ur on., at- n.al hr III...... Tl.al whlah la 11 , a ana. ..I ... mua-li all.lHil-am. I. only Ml . Crimin', rwi I I -a •- lb. nntinal anal II la now .»(rl in an • lialalina IMwMr Klt.nallnc ill. to. -la-nl ul arnt'B l.tiKlla. ll. »|a-ak. attain In rlnr-lam |aaa ra "VaaU will now will ... III. itralli ••I lli. ally, bin animal," Mlaw Olio an-i Mr. Ilorna w.a. Him a- .parkin . ami al Ihl. two-an.nl Ila. ral wa. «lv.n a ImrlA. at.-- k Wtil.il klll.ll II Inalaiilly Th. b.rn of lli. .la n—lo Italanlli .lioppral II In hla I— k.l a a . I r. aumr.l |il. ■ at Knt hi. |ir..vnr. of nitn-1 anal larav.r ill Kunim lia. bm-n |.l...ntml with a bra.- m.atal mail, nr tin ItllKIT atktiKR IIKNK. I'aawnl.aa Mania -I. Von Ott.tr- . fnrnimly Mlu l|or|a-n.a- Kirblaliu. of till a lly arrlv.al fUlur.lai on Hi. »t.am.r XI Karl ■•• .I-.II.I on. mainlk .laiaiou In lit. «omh otwra "Tba Win-rklrt," ln-na la.r wl.allon. ar. "Ini. M. Karl-y larva M. Ixl." ''ll.iln. iVnlinl. Civ. Mi liraimi an.1 Von I'an'l In- a Krl.nal la K'.rvi—Iv Hank." ilirttl mawala hav. Btt|la.n-al In lirar bat? «injc ilim tala -a—K till. ini| Iha- -far wblrb lia. mail, liar !■»• .• la Ihlna la I an laUI Saalhln '' a .«•« Wklah ai. a ba. ain-a aivar I In .. Mm faarmar trl.n-l will la. ni.at. Iban pl.aw.1 la. hnr of lot a|i|--arani. b.r. airaln. MIHHUUK I K t’lara l» lanil is-lunk. Wla In K - Matk ItHMhvllli-, S Ik: Maul. l.ar.on N«rib M-.n-Hnuvtii In Joaa-|»li Monlaii Ko.i Slm-ti Annn -ta bwa-li.M I'liv. lo Mr lloliarlaoB. ..f fwb. a—h; Man lln.mll AlBh.i.l Jun.ll.an II i.. II, I x.w Man. Kalll llaikar. KharT VI» lo |.'t ,-,| Ambraaaa Kll Ml ll a-.k ' FIJI 1.1 11.1. I.W.H. Mi l ila. Van—a. Haaaalr. Mahan I bar .. tuala.l «If.- Tba .III. uorlaly • IralM of lli. oily wvr»-i .l.i la Mlrt.il lo ih.lr luunatallaan. by lb. ■.ii - ila-nal rl-aiB.- tirvlm rml ttualn.' Mr , la .ih M. nrr J.nnaa WadlrlKb b b.r blUi'-an.l. li.a-1 ol Ilia Xunraic Tru.l Mr. Mr- with bl wlla am ............... --( liar .uffram-ll. fa.t-Uan.vl «|aanklna Tl-L. lo - Inin- ••• hurt l-l -IlKti-tv. n---I w.r lurll -i — -1-lrlm.nlul row. Tli. mmiil—ir ••( -Ih tV-mn i Itlul-i. ami Tmain-ruiwv I M-.n of wlilali Mr. M- 'o-I. iaimlal.nl, will all.ml Ilia i..arln« In a l--ly. T » 1—■ la I i-ili-.fn.ii ha - Ian- .b- lullml lo Biiaril JiHlC Ufa b Mil It ', IVonla oil II— s lllll-.I on n I inti manit-oi. n-lir i an-l I bat Hi. n—I. ■ulb Hl-la w.ir ura-ally .11.-nlichf la.I wi—k by a Ira-■loan Inv.ailKallot. It wa. Ilaarn waa ■»«! In Ila. •Ii-rm wa rruwal by iha wlml Krmlarl. Ambw.i ill -, naaarty -ii.,i ni.anlna 11-1 1,1... ■at..Il.tr aaf | r |r»ral of Ibr f—||ai linrktli. • Arm ITanart a.af rwrfa f In—a • •tal not. I, I-I, iv.lbab limy a tarm.r llvln itrtr Ih. ia.«lar la from lb. .kmc. Iiuflln braawBbl In by a w.ll tfrwri.il. M.artirkr An U frill • how ml H |o la- • aim • win ln rmli»nl» •ra iblrf ......I pari . .......... ' part. • • 1-art. pari. ■ n».r -----... ia part ........... I pari A .lari111.it i||M, I—iriail in Ibla offb I .at ll. ha.I lo • -i Ml. Mral rliUl.i .ry ha rm.mli hen r.v ww-at.. Iu»» aa'knon Iralicml » In Mir 1 rn. IVilnl lo Anil of ' 'a.1 Util........ Waif . nni|at.lrvl la.r na'n i.«. I In .ii lloinw - In a CmalTHE JUNIOR TA T T LE R WORLD’S BIGGEST SHOW! (Lili-xa of Puissant Performers List of Attractions. iball'l I’rll I.. Ilrnr liar) llalallr I llaannrll l.l'aamr an, I »rr Human Marline IKwMIoil. IhmT Minn lk» Tw» Milan llirlrlaaa. Knamn Mia aail l n»-llnr. la Ikr litnl Wild Wmi K» hi Milan. alrl Kin nhm.1 l »lll nmd llaarlla Ikr .............urn. ARE YOU TOO THIN? II.. ••• « Ml taanall laar Klrry Tima »..« Tara Iraaadf Irr laa ladrrlas Iraai lirarral Itrkllll) f Ckrrr I r W a l‘aa rarr Ina. IIH.-MUI-' 1'I.Kvll IIKSTOKKII II II.I. INI Tilt: III »I K»». in.- a II..Ilia k I'rrlKfcl I. k Mrlrnil. GREATEST KXHIBITION OK HISTRIONIC TAI.KN I EVER UNDER ONI TENT I.H..I..I..I. s. iu. i.n.i iSr. iikii i i num:ii. Jl-l-l- Irf-U-. fm-klr [awalM. I. ul l.ri. Ulaik H--I-B M'-|.» Vwu may alialii tbm ili.amy I—k l » awaii.M Inlrnlli ai I'lii.vlll. I... n«. mlnutra rarl. m.inlna K-r- A-li.I’Hl.nof Ml (llrarnl rUKKI'Nl ■ II) naan, of lirij.in y.i.i I., ml..' n inu»-la.l.r ’«n .‘til. n.IvliM' v.m (■ imr an Kvri Kra.ty Xnfrly IUbii nn.l fi.. lalltn S.-(r.,,v ll-a-l- «l..| Vra. I trail) In'll". ' ll.al IMI-h.K .»ur loir •vlll. •InVr in.ll.li w»u|.| kI. . IMi ■ kail.lai inaairaaft rfrnlor Hill. Vnu will !«■ nl.la la ullmlnntr II. al l.al«(»l wllnhlr will. ■ r..lllr.« |.l.. I.-I.r K-l-a-lt. ll'r mn r.. ..mnini.l Ilia- tot. la.wli.K Inilain f..» rrai.il fnat l r i lr« S«M I "uni IVaal.ir.ii pv.ir.la-r - « Krhaalw Jl.Ira ..( I.nr union ,l|.|"l III rvrnlnu an.l mil ram nine a» anmllHIlwr Mivr. Kill N| IMi | WTKII. OiST- -A .lla.-t.iit-aa- on Ilir (l.rury ..I -v..l..' ll.al. I li..la. |tlranr kar|. Hal.| al.lr U| alal Im Ii.11. Will. .-air. a. 11.1 a I. .. .lanErr.iua . I... -1 rltir 1.1 m..i.k.-v will. luvl. Wnl.r-nirloii Knmin. WANT I.'I l A Ktcaily In ,ill l'un i.(T. r n ap. •»al la.la.aai.nl nt an aul.a rl.lr rm. nl«M KII..I Wt.lllnkrr O'lJT rinr i.a| rr - rovrrr.l li.n.k rntiitr.l “ll.na |» Writ., anil Annwrr Ir.vr IrtlrM." t.v Mary .1 llolmr . riraar .rt.iri. at ..| .. I Itnarlla .lulinaun. WA.VTKI A mm. will, n w.i.rlrn l-u in ailr l.i.lBra Itlaml.r lllll H'NI —N K iiuarlrr ..I S. W .|uartrr ..I a mlmr |.lr Will. K I- .V I. K a-ol.1 . I.laa Itnl lf.l» I hr l.irt ton. T.r.llt ma.ha • »!. ral .. Ilnnrr may raaalvr |.r»|wlll I.. |.n.vlr.a II •Mn.li In I War It IIui.Ii. k All iliaaiara wlahlag ralnuiamaal whllr In I In i'll) a|.|.l I.. Mii.nl. Amaii.lron !ni. Krln.l. I...I . • •nlih.a.l. l.rrlrair.l GIRLS!!! IM. Mil » NT TO WIN i III Hilt t trr laa Marriinr l.lkr lllnarbr lllllf llrllrl In nl llaad. r Will lluaraalrr tua a llu.l.un.1 na llra.nona.lilr TVrran. Illi: I I l-lll MMItlllllMtl. IUHMT. II. I'. Illralaalt. Mur. DRINK ADAM'S ALE. II llrllrarn Thai Tlrrd Hrrllau. K»rr» l.llllr Mil. 1.1.la.I I.. Wknl l«a'.a Uml. Hakra t .Ml W aal Jn.l n l.llllr III! Morr. EVERYBODY DRINKS IT • a.a r1.1 ( lam Mntarrr . im.l.ll »ar lallnlad fualwaarra trr I'.lla llalina. •'..Ill n|.rn . Mnllr llllrhlr. lull » I.K n m i iimiiiw vm: ni«nc»:vTHE. IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Mwlirki- Hyalnml Xyltun Warmi- Toerlng McCoy Vounx K'apt.i Horgia Jiuitinr (Stria’ Saskrtball aram s. I , x. r. I’ ii K I N U l( s The Tenm Meknnioe Kim rllr IliiMkelhull K(|l reoxlon Favorite Stunt Young. Center "Nan" " 2o to ll. Klrlrt" GcttinK the hull Itorgla. Fnrwnnl "Mi'klr” "Those ilnrit Seniors’ Alnkliift n lilt Mooluke. Forward "Ulih'lilr" -Aw. about!” Shooting liankela Tuerlng. Ounril "Toey" "We'll almw 'em." Guarding great Scott Warme. Oufll'il "Shorty” "l o||-i-|iu-«-ft re" Falling over file line 1 lyalMinl. Sul , "I'liay" "linen Allan Mn iluntihl know It?" Playing fair All Coy. Sub. “A III "Oh. I’m l ail.v” Celling funneil NyluiK. Sub. •xy "Tlint'll l»e all right” Watelilng the otlieraTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Junior Drbatr J. M. n.MKLE. O. H. Plexzke. C. H. Robertson. Drliatrrs Stevens Poim upheld the affirmative and Oshkosh the negative of the question: Resolved, That a graduated income tax would be a desirable modification of our Federal system of taxation. I'he judges of the debate were: B. K. Goooixs. Grand Rapids. C. W. Treat. Appleton. V. A. Clark. Eau Claire. I'h decision was two tonne in favor of the negative. tmrns JJninI SrbatpraTHE i R I S NINETEEN-TEN an thr ©ffirrrfi John GeimER. President: Before vacating your office as president of our class we wish to thank you (or the services that you have rendered us. You have called meetings innumerable and without reason. You have never overstepped your authority without being reproved. Y ou have faithfully performed your duties and some which were not your duties. You have been in danger of your life but escaped unscathed. For these reasons we would consider you an experienced president for the Sophomore class next year. Helen Brady, Pice-President: To you we owe our progress. Although you have failed to appear at any ol our meetings much to cur regret ( ). you have been such an enthusiastic member that at times you have forgotten that you were a member. We regret (?) that no occasion presented itself for you to perform the duties of your office. Crystal Bigelow. Secretary: You have been a good and faithful servant, for you have patiently, without complaint. attended each and every one of our innumerable meetings and have kept an accurate record of our numerous and much debated actions. By so doing you have added a new page to the annals of our class, and may your name be as prominent in the history of this class as that of Lincoln in the history of our nation. Myrtle Wilson. Treasurer: To you we are indebted for cur pecuniary wealth, for you have zealously guarded our treasures. You have at the authorized times diligently solicited the members of the class for his or her contribution to the common treasury. For this we are indeed grateful to you and wish to show our gratitude by recommending you as thrifty to whom it may concern. s p v LYNN B. Grover. Scrgeant-at-Arms: • Grave and momentous have been the duties in which your office has involved you. t Yet you have borne it all with the solemn dignity of a ruler of nations. Never have you been unfaithful but have performed your duty to the best of your ability. For all this we are truly considerate and in our feeble attempts to reward you we would highly recom- i. mend you as capable of no less a position than that of chief executive of this nation. IS T✓ " THE IRIS NINETEEN.TEN Nairn’ npfuinuirr (Class £ latistirs Distinguishing (Juality favorite Occupation Future 1 cat ion Ainsworth. Mabel Willingness to oblige. Coin driving. A Suffragette. Allen. Mmilk Her smiles. Inspiring others. Undecided. Hankach. Marion miahilhy. HI lifting. Spinster. HowSCN. Mary Her yell. Oiewing gum. How shou!.I we know? I’orgkn. AIatii.ua Her broad grin. Talking. ()ld maid. Bov i noton. Ritii Her dress. Stylish dressing. Tailor’s model. Kitkiin. Mvka Her green heads. (Jiving information. Teacher. Biknell, Fiora Her good nature Working. A married woman. t. A KEY, NELLIE Her voice. Gymnastic exercise. Future will tell. Cl NS INCH AM. Lf.AH Her dimples. Blushing. Ask her. Dankokth. Mvrtle Her walk. Working geometry. A mathematician. Danes. Lints Her lieauty. Protecting J. G. possible missionary. Donut. Berths Her hair. Writing lesson plans. Elocutionist. IkWOK. EaRI. His fatherly grin. Arguing. A pessimist. I)l NAVES. I'kA Nl F.S Brilliancy. Flunking. Rather vague. Hacks. Mavmk Her stately bearing. Smiling. Something great. Edkriiaku, Hai.uk Her popularity. Hettrt hr« aking. precentross. Elungson. Anna Her teeth. Flirting. Critic teacher. Ellis. Peari. Her teeth. I;lirting. A critic teacher. Gkrkkt. Li lu Her youth. Working for too. Growing older. Gokion. Alice Quietness. Being quiet. A chatterlmx. (ioxkon. Eaiuola Showing-her jimmie. Posing. A hair-dresser. Masses. William Sense of justice. Jollying the girls. A lawyer. Harshaw. Margi-krite I .argc hows. Reciting. A lecturer. Haktlf.h. Dora Meekness. Using a |»ony. German princess. Hein. Joe His manners. Singing in choru . A nuisance. MeI'HNKR. Gerald I'selessn ss. Her drearily Doing nothing A brewer. Jl I'll. FLORENCE Helping others. S. S. teacher. Kai.isky. Hki.i. Timidity. Flirting. dreamer. Kai.iskv, Selma Exactness. Hitting the point A missionary. Kri.lv, (Ikace Her sweel smiles. Wielding the willow A Sister of Mercy. King. Pearl IX--ire to jolly. Flunking. Time will tell. Ksi TEEN. Dora Seriousness. Looking wise. News correspondent. Komtiiein, I.orainf Her size. Slamming. A huge joke. La i I’M a N. Harry Bnshfiihicss. Rough riding A horse trainer. I.kary. Grace Her talkativeness Passing candy. lady's maid. Leonarh. Fred His importance. Bluffing. A minister. M« Witiiev. Kkiu His hulk. Asking questions. President of the I S. Mii.ikr. it.i sta Her plumpness. 1 lousekeeping Too much for us. Miller, Helen Studiousness. Imbibing knowledge. Leading educator. Monian. Joe II is short legs. Seeing illwr around A tin peddler. Monins. Sophie Her rosy checks Being happy. A happy nun. Xu holsos, Manx Her length. Scolding. I f she hut knew! O'Connor. Grace Love for the faculty. Playing the violin. A musician. O'Connor. Loretta Her meekness. Dancing. saleslady. Olson. Melvin Hi-, mild temperament. Reciting current topics. A Wisconsin Senator. Paxze . Elsa Vouthfulness. Preparing meals. Pierce. Her nice Her sweet disposition. Winning admirers. Told lu not to tell.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN tPnplicitiuirr (Class S’tatislirs £onttmirii Manic PlEKCK. I.KO Potter. Stella IVUPV. Rosella Purvis, Mails Raitii, Ruth Kilkv. Mae Schmidt, Anna Sitzkk. Myrtle Tiiorskk, Klla I rpTE, Clara Weltman. Rose mitnkv. Wilder N orton. Ki by IHstincuishing Quality favorite Occupation l utur,- I'ocation Good tAstC. Hot pretty clothe . Her giggle. Love for Itcniicc. Exclusiveness. Her complexion. Her iRinipadour. Her gentle voice. Her sliced. Her shortness. Her eyes. Hi 'irui. Her war paint. Selecting a good comrai Studying. I )raWing. Looking solemn. Mathematics. Coming late. Riding a pony. Entertaining Lynn. Whispering. 1 Hashing. I oing everything. Helping Joe kill time. Flunking. A merry husband-W. C. T. U. worker. An artist. Will decide later. Beyond ns. An awful jollier. She doesn't know. Private. A lecturer. A physical director. Can’t find out. A human riddle. Acquiring credits. Cast Will anil urstamrnt nf tijiluimnrr (Class We. the Sophomore class of 1910. luring of sound mind and body, do hereby make our will and bequeath to the Freshman class of 1910: I. The oratorical powers of our President. short lull suggestive poem which you will he wise to follow: Stand up. stand up. little Freshie : Stand up for the right, we say. Be true bine and do. Think out something new. Remember that some day ’« t sm» far. far away bright young Soph you will he. .t. We also bequeath to you “The F'ool's Bridge." otherwise known as Theorem X in Book IA of Lyman's “Geometry", by w hich you may easily cross the many besetting difficulties of geometry. To different members of the Freshman class we bequeath the following: 1. 'To Ltfotte Carley: The dignity of a Sophomore. X To Roscltha Dcllercc: An accumulation of another generation of hair. ,L To A'altmrg Hermanson: Myrtle Vils«»n s last chew oi gum 4 To Christine Banach: Rosclla Purdy's constant giggle. 5. To William 0 C«mncl: Melvin Olson’s excitability. S. P. V. 10 T 11 K K I. K 1 E •r HTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Helm Inherit Sub. Anna I told mom Forward All - Ooxrud Center Wlnnlfred Wyaoukl Guard Mrytl VllK« n Forward Kdnn Heekei Guard Kiln UVbrrl Sub. SaBhrtliall 1rllB Strawberry-shortcake. Hucklcberry-pie. V-i-c-t-o-r-y. U! Rah! Rah! Elements! U! Rah! Rah! Elements! U! Rah! Rah! Elements! Wr are the victorious Sophomores. ml wc have won ihe cup; Itui you may win it next year. So chccr up. cheer up. cheer up. Have yon seen our wonderful Teddy sin springs up alter the hail. Or opr excellent champion Hohhv. The slickest forward of all? Have you seen our winsome innic With her numerous leaps and bounds. Or our dear little forward, Wilson. A' she quickly scampers around? Have you seen our star center. Doxrud. A' she plays without living rude. Or our subs. Helen l-oln-rg and Ella. Who are always in excellent mood1I. S. I . . T II II K II 'I B Ruth Hull Secretary Donald Hay Otto Schreiner President Vice-President Emmelinf. Chandler T rcasurcr Edward Wysocki Sergcant-at-Arms tTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN As Xtuium Sij ©thrra Official l lie Paittiliar Title Index ! {'haraeter Aimaiiamsok. Walter Al»c. Cut il out. kxk.m»n. Kith Anne. What ver know nl out that? TKINSo.N, CUVKLKS Nokoiuis Well.—now. llANAi H. CHRI STINE Patty. For goodness’ sake. 1’aktx. Gladys Mis . Mtiffit. Oh fudge. Beattie. Ki th Means. Giugcration Bk» k. Joseph Room cr. Vour crazy, ain't 1? I’m knk. Marv Reddic. 1 wouldn't do it if 1 had t" IIi.cmk. Anton Spades. Be my Kiddo. Blcmk. Cm ari.es Chat. My -tnr ! Caki.ky. Leone Mitten. Of all iiievitalde thing-' C M ANM.KK. Km MRLIKK Cashier. I'hc idea! Cl.AKK, CoKAf. Lanky. Were you talking to me Dklekkr. Kosf.i.tha Modesty. My hair. Dineen. Daniel Medtop Well what are you going to do? Dinkrn. Henry Hank. Go to grass. 1 )oXkl'l . C »KA IXi.xie. Gracious man Peter! l)t MI'HY. AONES Dump. Jimmincy crickets! EnKKHAka. Claire Clara. Don’t make me blush. Fletcher. Gladys Sis. e'rc going, by Heck. Gee. Eva Fatty. Too much work for -o little fun Gendes. Mamie Mary Ann. For the land's sake' Gi.isizinski. Helen Bridget. 1 don't know. (iooo)l I E. GeRTRI DE Slimmy. Really! Gki iie, Lyiiia Bnh. Von old tin can Gventher. Isaiiei. Martha Washington. Get away closer. I I i.e. Evelyn Felix. Why. er—1 don’t know. Hardek. Viola Hap. Land o' goodness! Hay. Donald Doc. Oh Beattie! You rubber doll Herman son. Vai.hokl Her m ic. Wouldn't that sting you1 Hi i. k. Mckiki Sweet Marie Can you learn these factors? Hi ll. Rcth 1 lullie. Got your Latin. Billie? Jki.lison. Lexokk Jelly Gee Whiz! Johnson. Alma Pndd’n Quit your behaving Kklsev. Mildred Mike Not by a jugful Kimt-soN. Maiiki Kilty. Bv gum! Klick. Prosper Chick. Don’t ycr know? Ki.it k. Medina Quccnie Catch me. Koi.tz. Christina 1 )utchy. Got your History? Law ton. John Feather-lop. Oh Gosh! -tting! Leahy. Cecelia Paddy. What.do you take me for? Leaky. Loretta Barney. Oh. Pshaw! I.fjom v. Jf si»: Dimple . I'm pestered t«» death. Mi Piiail, Ike.ve 1 risli. Zip' Macklin. Marik Max Oh. for Pal - sake! .Mari hell. Gkaif Pepper. —er—cr—r— Nelson. Alvin Snow-top. The dickens! Nei man. Lit ilk Lucky. Why! Nv trom. Elsie Chuhhy. 1 must study. ' 7.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN As Knnnm fig (Others aunttnuri facial Title Tamiliar Title hull’s of Character ) COX NELL. WliJ.tAM Billie. Where's llullic? O'Connor. .Mary Piddle. Von don't say! Oiikx. Cari Little Swede Oh you kid. Otsos. A IVIN L. Ole. 1 lell you what you do— ()STKR. EVHt.Y N Ostrich. Oh. Ole! I'aI'LO.X. I’.ESSIK Aunt Martlm. Say. do you know ? I'ai’i.son. Ethel Primp. Mamina 1 Pailson. S.m.vis Sal. Oil. 1 got it, Peterson, Mamie Pete. Cheese ii. I’oi.KHITSKI. (jRACE H iawatha. Huh! Kamhkch. Eleanor Mumos. Oh ay t Kit e. Maule Short »■. Who cares! Kui.kks. Marie Miss Simplicity. You don't say -«»! Ross. Ri-tii Rossic. Oh. don’t judge others by St HRF.INEK. Orro Foxy Grandpa. Now let me lell you. S« H1 1ES M A N V. A M El.l A Slice. Well, of all things • StRIBNEK. Rl TH Poky. To the forty-eleven winds. Seamans. Florence Floss. Ain’t he a nice fellow? Strong. Grace Strongie. Oh rats! Tozif.h. Margaret Meg. Oh. my music. West. Mary Skinny. Godfrey. Whitney. Hazel Slecov-head. Let me think. Wilcox. Florence Flo. U that so! Winslow, Ettabelle Winsome. Don’t take me home. Woou. Agnes Chip. And 1 laughed so. ooi . Stanley Peg. Ilam'n cgg . Wvsocki. Edward White socks. Confound it! Vokers. Minnie Biddy. Blame it! yourself.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN (tliirf tSaii-uah's (£nitqurfit C' me. thou mighty, great Chief May-yah, I hou. the stalwart, great-smiled warrior, Thou, whose scalp cannot he taken. Tlton. whose deeds are hrave and valiant. In thv woolen blanket shrouded. Stalking thru the unknown pathways Where the wild beast and the white man Lav in wait for good Chief llay-vah. Call your faithful tribe about you; Let them help you tight your battles; Kill the foe of their great chieftain; Kill the foes of good Chief Hay-yah. Can you walk thru unknown pathways In the darkness of the forest. Where the white man waits to capture Where the I leasts of prey are waiting? Come. (.) Chief, call out your warriors. Men of strength and men of valor: Call your trihe, call out brave Freshmen. I'hcv will scalp the cunning Seniors Overcome the tribe of Juniors. Make the Soph'ninres look like atoms. Make them cower like had papooses. Make them :.7ime and heg for mercy. Thru the silence of the midnight Crept Chief Hay-yah. hrave and fearless; Crept hi- warriors, strong in number; Crept to where the tree tribes slumbered. Where on blankets lay like babies ll the forms of upper classmen. Then the big chief stopped and pondered; Looked upon the hclples- classmen: I nrned. and tint- addressed hi- warriors: "Oh. my children, my brave children. s. r. X. I » not scalp these helpless classmen. Ihtry hatchet outside wigwam. as Smoke the peace pipe on the campus; tio i wigwams on Fresh river. T II Wash the war-paint from your faces. K Lay aside your poisoned arrows. I- Call your %pir»t to have mercy; It Call him ti unite the classmen « For the battles of Hereafter.” Mildred Kelsey. II 1 K THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Jfrriihmru (Stria Saakrtball (Train Valborg Hermunson Forward Kwlyn i« r Ont»r Cora l»oxru.J Guo nl Guuril Mll.llrrl Kelsev Porwaril .Mary Itourm Irena Ali-Pliatl S. I . N. r.u T it 11 I-' K K «» II 'I K fftuttn aitb tjrlla Class Colors—Old rose and apple green. Class Motto—Roving, nol drifting. Hip-pi-gin-nini-gi-soc-te-boom! The Freshmen! Hip-pi-gin-nini-gi-soc-te-boom! I he F reshmen! Hip-pi-gin-nim-gi-soc-te-boom! The Freshmen' Zip zi Aa! Zip zi Aa! Freshmen. Freshmen. Are O. k. Chow, chow, chow. Bow. wow, wow. Freshmen. Freshmen. Bow. wow. wow. Chow, chow, chee. Who are we? Freshmen. Freshmen. Bumble bee. Vthe iris NINETEEN-TEN With the closing of the school year of 1910 another class will join the revered ranks of the Mnmni of the Stevens Point Normal. Perhaps. localise of the vonth of ottr school, tieing an Alumnus has not. as yet. come to mean as much to tis as it should, and time only can make us realize its importance. With what extreme gratification does Wisconsin point to her son. Senator La Follette; Harvard her Emerson. Brooks, and Holmes: Vale her Whitney. Depew, and Cleveland: while little Amherst College lauds the name of Henry Ward Beecher. These are men who have graduated from their respective college , and afterwards given messages t«» the world in literature, oratory, and invention, and well may their Alma Mater he proud of them. Each college man will tell you of his hazing scrape, his "frat” initiation or class rush, and to the average youth it proves of much interest and awakens in him a desire to attend college. Even our Normal in the past has not been without its class rushes, its Hag raisings, and other escapades parallel to college life. In days gone hy the Seniors gave the Junior president a hack ride out to the cemetery and here incidentally that gentleman was forced to ..wear allegiance to the Freshmen and. literally. to perform for the high ami mighty Seniors Later the Junior class hung the Senior president in effigy t » "get even " To us. th«rse were days of spirit to class and school. But they have gone. Others have claimed "the cherry lops" in our places and there remains, for u . hut one mark of evidence • if loyalty to our Milled. that it to omie hack every June and make the Mitnim meeting and ItaaQDCf fl MIMMI let the "old ! ■ and gir'- f S •' N miogV will iln ' n« w tn.y .11.1 V I . N. girls’ who are yet untried in the many ways of the world, and to each give an encouraging word and a helping hand, ami remember this true phrase. "Once a Stevens Pointer, always a Steven Pont ter. and m after years when our eves grow dim ami onr hair is turned to gray 11 We're as loyal as of old. ' And cheer them on to victory ‘Neath the purple and the gold. M 1 THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN 7 he Professional Aunt "Nannie R. Gray" A uliiry Him possesses the iiuntlfh minus whlt'li f nil ear it tu lovers »f literature; t« those who enloy real humor anil appreciate true sentl-nient. The heroine lx u "pniftMlunal In the art »f working others- Living In it Herman community she lias become a master of the language The hook contains many of her terse expressions sik Ii as "Warum nldit." “Nun." "I’her-srtxen Sir Mite.' him! Ma wohl." It I full of ••urprlsliig truths, sui h as "your work Is not tcr ndcd according t«» the reil Ink used on your pit|iers." and "your finals will not eotne until next week. I must have some record for the office hut I know what you run do without see-Ihic y«ui final papers." Itonnd In plain "fSray"—l.lmited edition I he Little Minister “Raymond G. Patterson” This dramatic story tias hut lately made Its appearance among American hook-lover . It Is historically and critically accurate. It abounds In a profusion of historical details and principle which at first seriously perplex, the reader, font limed reading of the liook. however, accustoms one to such technicalities as "Institutional tirowlIt." "Forin and content." "Laws of differentiation and continuity," and "What does Mace say about It?" and gives one many pleasurable hours. Bven tho the feuding Is heavy in places, we ln M aside with a feeling that we have gained much that will of great value to us In future year . First Edition—Small Printed In small type ut hand-mad ' impel My Lady Abroad “Genevieve Gilruth" "My Isidy Abroad" Is a i i|uel to "My Little I sidy." which carnr out some years ago. Those who have read the latter, will remember the Utile heroine with all her dear little "tantrums." In the second hook the autltot pictures the same heroine grown to womanhood Ve recognize many f her old characteristics and she Is Just as dear to her friends now ns she was when it lilld. We are arnused when she Is compelled to make a mud rush to catch ltd steamer Just as It is to start and we think of those record-breaking walks she used to make m reach school on lime. The vivid Interest of this story. I»y u series • •r exciting and amusing in blent Is maintained throughout. The hook Is hound In dark red leather.THE IRIS NINETEEN.TEN H. fi. Jo h ms orJ The local oratorical contest held m February nth was won by licorgc 1). Everson with an oration entitled “America's Civic Awakening." His logic, eloquence, and effective delivery made Mr. Everson a worthy representative of S. P. N. at the -late contest held at Oshkosh March 25th. He was supported by fifty-four rooters, the largest delegation sent to the contest by any Normal in the state. At the mass meeting held in the Opera House in the afternoon. we were well represented by Professor Spindlcr. who gave one of his inimitable talks. t the connst in the evening the Stevens Point rooters, ably assisted by the drum corps, came nearer to raising the roof than any delegation except Oshkosh. The contest will long lw rmietnlicrvd by those who allciidtd I he countless banners of various hues. niadl) waving in the air to the music of the Plattevdlc band, the frenzied cheers and inspiring songs, and floating above all the two immense banners of purple and gold, letting the whole state know that Stevens Point was out to cheer for her orator.—all this was stamped indelibly • »n the mind« of those who witnessed it. That came the ride out to the school, drums and all packed like sardines in the street car. stiff yelling, victorious even in seeming defeat. The reception at the school was a great success, where refreshments and dancing kept tis occupied till “Home, Sweet Home" was played. ••'Hie Night m the Depot" we will pas over in merciful silence. The untie of some • «• of our • and dignified Set unbelievably frivolous 10 he mentioned Suffice it to say that the Khkosb depot was 1 In scene of such activities as it hail never experienced before. Then in the morning along came the train, and we piled in tired and u leepy. yet not t« » tired to give nic g d old Normal yell . The River Kails delegation 11 .-.mu- up with tut. and trbci ally reached home the) pvt ns parting cheer and out trip was over. Altho it is to Inr regretted that higher honors were not awarded Mr. Everson. t, vvt lie i to b. complimented upon hi' fine oration and especially upon the excellence of hi 11 delivery Surely tu did honoi both to hinttclf and to tht dwl 1 t.Our Orator George B. EversonTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Normal (Draturiral Assnrialinu President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Fred C. Somers George Batty Nugent Glen non Minnie Faber $Jriutruiu nf thr 3hitrr-3tnrtnal (Oralnriral (fnnlrat. COttliknalL iHurrli 23. 1910 Sour —ta) (kind Niuht. Itelovnl ... ........................Pinsulc i li Broken Pitcher .. ...................... .('aldicolt Oshkosh—Semi-Giurii'. ()r»t ion—Our I )emocracy. Oshkosh— Keoinai n Saspkk.v )r:(tion—Pan-American Union. Pin t teviIIc— Nr.i » Petekx»s Oration—America's Civic Awakening. Stevens Point -Ceomi.h Kvkkxin Solo- The Nears at the Spring Stevens Point—Miss Anne K. Men.m i. Oration—Our Nation's Dc-tniy Milwaukee—Thomas K. Iuki'HY Oration—The Political Inrtumcc of the City. Whitewater—Ai ekeii I.. (ioliKKKN Souk-.—(a) Song of the Seasons...............................W«Wrv ih) Ltd lain, ........................... .Frvm Pjrmintc Oshkosh—Alclhcan Quartette. Orati'-u—The Smith and Federal Education. Superior—John L. Johxson Oration—The Kc-lnrth of the I'rue American Sp'rit Riy«r I .Music—Golden Nuggets............................... HunihmiS-' Plattcville—Platle illr I land. JITJGKS Pmrr M« Chaml BdoiL WU. Pkf.mucxt S. Pi.. xtz. Appleton. Wi» Hon. Geo B. Hamiirecht. Grand Rapids. Wi . Mr. K. I. I.ithek. Ripon. Wi Rkv. W H. Jokhax, Minneapolis. Minn.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Our Lad)j of the Decoration "Miss Elenore Flanagan" An artistic lltllr volume of Irish til. which Is iioiii entertaining and enlightening. The aim of tlu« work I the enhancement of an. anil tin ikvifiopnh'iil ol an aesthetic appreciation l»y ov-nrj student ami prospective teacher. lining tin author' oft roiif-nied phrase, the book lx "quite Intercutlug." Teachers of an will glean mnn helpful liltits bv ecu•!lint till book, such a- ”Il doesn't matter what voui design looks? like Iona II memo u power to you." or "In art experience lx the best teacher.” The writer of tin tiook advocate fresh pit pel In class always but fresh pupil , nev r 7 he • isherman "W. F. Lusk" The hook lx one which diffuses both knowledge and pleasure wherever It lx read. The central figure lx on energetic, clear-thinking, amt hard-working man. n veritable bunch of life Intellect and elasticity. So much of hi energy lx expended In transforming physical phenomena to xtudent knowledge over paths of high resistance. that he must occasionally go on a fishing excursion, hence the title of the hook. With a pole In his hand and his feet In the mud. science soon fades Into oblivion, while about him are enacted nature's little tragedies and comedies which he later pleasantly relates to his delighted listeners. Always bright. Ills temper Is most Mutiny when he Is angling In a slutdv brook Her Success "Miss Sholty" This little volume is lit nut ill of information and Is written In sm-h u pleasing manner that one will never las it aside without tuning read every chapter The heroine of the hook Is a very prim dignified lady who has .• tu olty gaining her point without anyone realizing that that Is her intention After a live minutes' conventual ion the "other fellow" routes aw v ahktt-lutely convinced that she Is right nml he Is wrong. She metis her friends with a lieaitV little laugh and says. "Well what's the matter now? Then, stundlng erect, her head to one side and her hands Hasped behind her. she listens to their 11untiles uml In the next tew moments she gives her advice, which Is always prucllcul The hook Is bound In brown ami the cover ix neat amt artisticTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN 11 lias always been a belief among us oi sunny Italy that uur neighlxirs from across the Alps were a calm, quiet race. But we have changed our minds since our messenger visited them; and this is how it happened. Some members of our own republic have always been attracted by the lentous and recently we. as a nation, began to realize that we should be on social terms with our next-door neighbors; so we planned to invite them to a Roman Party. We sent them scrolls which bore this message: FRATRES GERM AN I SO R ORES. DUCUM TVA PARTI IN MUSEUM EEB. XXV. I'RITl CUM l VIII. PLEXTE TUDU AN PLENTE IT F.T. EXPECTO SE il.ADIATt)RES COMBAT AN VIRGIL CICERO N MENE MORE ROMANOS. V RI.CC M TU GERM A NOS. And this was what caused the excitement in the German tribe and they were much troubled in determining the purport of the strange message. I’inally. mirabile dictu. those . I . . who ha l the smallest use of the limpta l-ttinn were the fir- to read ttmlersiatHlingly the . yudx |s and convey their meaning to the others. Then messengers were at once dispatched to Ronu to notify us that the invitation had been accepted. Consequently, on the twenty-fifth of February, the gens togota welcomed some twenty K guests from the North in the Museum, which had l ecn arranged for this occasion. I he t room was adorned with the works of Greek sculptors and the statues of the Gods were all 1 hung with fresh garlands in honor of the day triclinium •nviipicd one part of the room N .ind wa» an object of much interest to our guest . Before it stood a sacrificial table, upon which a burnt offering ami libation were offered to the God I he urn. containing the orte «a a source of much pleasure anil from it everyone gamed oinr valuable information. I'lie luncheon, for which wc had secured fig from Africa and tlir lK- t wine of Etruria. wa« served by fair-haired slaves from Britain. Nine of the Romans reclined upon the ,c- i triclinium while the others at up-.n with ••m . u.- ft ’. ■ of their country. -THE IK is NINETEEN -TEN Human Jlartij—1aumttmirb Muring tin evening different noted | er ouagc» entertained us. We had a glimpse- of the Elysian I’ields and overheard Cicero. (.Vesar. and Virgil talking almut their Inxiks and mourning over the lack of appreciation of them exhibited liy student-, of the tipper world who seemed perfectly oblivious to thr beauties of the Ijitin language. That did not trouble us very much but when we heard of the punishment instore for us. we l»egaii to make resolutions to be more careful in the future, for there is not a Roman among us who would relish a submersion in the murky waters of the Styx, while Cicero or Gesar looked on in triumph. Cassius ami Hnttus appeared and We were just al»mf to decide, front their conversation, that they would soon he life-long enemies, when, after a hearty hand-shake, they sauntered off together just as men of the twentieth century might do. We were deeply touched by the troubles of Pvramus and Thislic Imt it i only another instance where the path of true love never runs smoothly. The contest of the gladiators was something quite new of its kind. They had discarded the dangerous shield and spear of the earlier days and were safely protected from the mighty Mows of the large wooden swords by an armor of wood in the form of a barrel which entirely enveloped their bodies front their shoulders to their knees. On either side ni the barrel a small hole had been cut which gave free play to their arms. This was then surmounted by a box in one case and a bucket in the other in which were small hole tor the eyes. The contest wa short but exciting. One gladiator, unable to endure the noise longer, lied, hotly pursued hy the other Lao m the evening, after having enjoyed a very pleasant time, we hade our friend-farewell, happy that we were better acquainted, and they started on their journey to their homes in the far north. Some translations of the classics which grieve tin worthy old Roman. who are wan deriiig in the shades Edna Rczin (translating Livy): “Anti a great quiet was aroused." Davis Kunun: “Perseus drew his word ami put it in his shoes." Mabel Kitllev'ui: “Pcr cin put on hi winged clipper and cltnilied into the air." Student (translating Tngit"): "Mr flees." Teacher: “Rut it is present perfect, here." Student: “Oh. be has liras’ THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN S. | N. 3ris taff Uditur-hi-Cliit't John F. Wkixrerger llusincss MtiinjgtT FmEU c. SOMKK . Issist.ini Editors Minnie Farer Literary................................ A linnn i............................... Practice Department . Art and Science......................... Gass.................................... Athletic Organisation Chronicler . Wit and Humor........................... Art Hoard .Issisiunt Hitsincss l miiijjY‘ v Mark Htt i.iNr.si Fj.mkk Gekalhsox Mayme Roach . Inez Whitney . George Everson Esther Thompson . Josephine Collin . Alma Wahneckk Florence Ziegler Pai‘i. Carlson M KG A RET DtMlNKY I Frances Ryan » Am Hennessey . J Ai.it ta Davy { Wii.i.Iayi Dinkkn | Ella I.angksiikrg . Fanny Coi e f F.M M A Dy 1 VNIi «« t it i « T • • 0THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN •V I . V n- a hr }jniutiT 3 tuff liditor-m-Chitf Rumkk S. (Ikhauuson . Issistanl liditors Min,mk Faker Xi'gknt (ii.8N.xos Literary thletic . ri- and Sciences Wii and Humor . . Senior Class . Junior Gass . Elementary Gas . . Freshman Gas . . Fomin Arena Athenaeum Ohiyesa . Art K.xchange Music Facility . . V w. c. Hiixntcxs Jems F. M mv Hennessey J (Jeokge M. Battv ( Henry Halverson CHARLOTTE FOX Hekiiekt Steiner Merle You so Vivien Mainer Rosetta Johnson Dora Knitzen Wiixiam O’Connell Wuxi am Miners Mavmk Roach l’ n Carlson Isa Croc kett Ri.i Langknberg Kathleen McKkowx Blanche Mill (i hinge F.vkkson I.ila Thompson .l mnigiT .'ein hunger . Issisluiil Uitsiucss Mmin r Frkii C. Somera i ii i. • % T ii THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN s. r. x. 7« T II K K I I T Euphony of Nature “Miss Anna E. Menaul" This musical l»ook In among Hi - latest uddl-Hon to the Normal library. The heroine live In perfect harmony with her environment. There Is never (llworil between her ami any of her wide circle of friend . Her ability It a perpetual ores-rondo: her impularlty knows no ilimlnuemlo. In ton versa lion her pianissimo voice In Irresistible; on the (tintform her forte tones command the attention of every auditor. Between those two extremes of voice, her singing keeps her attentive listeners In a continuous run of admiration and delight. She Is a lover of notes; but above nil notes she appreciates the note In the envelope at the end of each month Her life in all stacat-to; each day Is a Rrand finale to all the musical proceed I urn of the day. A Centlcman of Quality “H. S. Hippensteel" A hook which makes a stronR appeal to the hearts of all readers because of the sterling qualities of the hero. Quiet, unassuming, tho the hero may seem, yet a more thorough study of his character shows him to he leading a forceful and Inspiring life. By close ••Observation" he has acquired much experience and his “Methods" of living are of the highest type. A “Review" of his life shows that he never neglects an opportunity to do a kind act or speak a helpful word. His success as a professional man offer the greatest Incentive to all readers to likewise strive to arrive at the same goal This book was first published In Indiana as “The lioosler School Master." but made Its appearance here last fall and continues to he one of the most popular and most read hooks In our library. Hearts are Trumps "Alexandrine La Tourette" "Hearts arc Trumps" Is u delightful story of a typical American girl She conquers all opposition. converts strangers Into friends, and travels her way ( • success, using only her strong true, and big heart as a guide and helper. Those who know her In her work greet her with a smile of friendship and admiration, and part from her with a tear Of regret Quietly hut purposefully she performs her allotted tasks front day to day. ©«ch little task she makes n firm step In her stairway of efficiency, until the topmost round I reached and success attained. THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Sri'hlr (Clrf Director nna E. Men ail. Faculty Accompanist Ulant iiF. K. Hill. ii Beatrice Bachman, 'io Crvstai. Bigelow. ij Rlth Blac km in. 'ii Amy Bloye. 'io Bessie Bt’koicK. 'ii Luile Davenport. ‘ii Margaret Dokney. 'io Josephine Collins, 'io VaLIMMG HERM ANSON. ’13 Lt’I.A JtiHNSON. ‘lO Rosettk Johnson, 'ii Mildred Kelsey. '13 Eva La Duke. '10 l.r.N AN DRINK I. T«»l KETTK. Facility t I.AKA M M'REK. II Stella Mi rat. '10 Lettie Nelson, 'io Betii Owen, 'ii Evelyn Ostek. 13 Florence Ross. 11 Ki th Ross. '13 Hortense Stebiiins. 'ii Minnie Si stins. 'ii Marik Thorne. ’io Millie Tucking. 'u Margaret Toziek. '13 Winifred Spindi.kx. Faculty Ella Wkiikkt. 'u MVRI K V'M'Xii. 'll F.tiiki. Whitt kkr. 11 S. I . X. r it K II I. K C I.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN (6lrr (£ lub President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Assistant Director Director Miss Anna E. Menaii. First Semester H. M. Halverson George R. Everson John F. Weinberger Mark Billings H. R. Steiner Second Semester Conover McDiu. William P. Dineen John F. Weinberger Mark Bilungs MEMBERS First Tenor Fred Leonard Leslie McCoy Conover McDiu. Nicholas Platta First Boss Raymond Birdsali. James Bi rns Henry Halverson John Weinberger Second Tenor Mark Bilungs William Dineen Acstin Means Joseph Monian Second Boss George Everson K K N N ETH H ALVEMSON (.‘ari. Katkknuahl Verne McCoy Heriikrt Steiner Soloist II. M. HalversonTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN ©rrhratra Director Anna E. Mknacl First I'iulins nna Yircm Elf. nor Pi fi xer Grace O'Connor Clarence Cove Albert [iU'JIt First Clarinets Ernest Radten Gerry Higgins Second Clarinets Acstin Means Eaki. Moxon nun bone Carl Bi.cme Second I 'iofitts Hazel Wilson Loretta O'Connor Kith Kollock 13onald Hay First Cornets !;. E. Noui.k .Max Friday Second Cornets Raymond Gray Amos Dawes Fiona Blanche Hill s. I . X. 70 O H C II i-: s T It % Drums and Tympani Raymond Hirijsai.i Prosthe IRIS NINETEEN-TEN (Cimrrrt Given l»y Treble Clc( Club, Glee Club, nnd Orchestra December Sixteenth. Normal Auditorium ScliTiinu from "The Prince or Tonight". Norm m. Orchestra 1. CIvpsv Life 1'rf.iii.e Cuef Cun Still as ihc Night Mis Hoktexse Steiwins 4- Barney Metier (•LEE Ci.ru—Solo. H. M. Hai.verson 5- My Love, ii i Green Miss Anna F.. Men.ul ft. Winds in the Trees Trebuc Ci.ee Ci.i ii Trf.m.k Ci.ee .vi Glee Ci.tu s. Over the Desert Mr. Henry .M. 11 i.verson Kellie Wanted, a Wife! Gi.ee Cu it .. 1.yin's IO. ve Maria .. . 1 RFlil.K Clee Cu n nvil Chorus 7 nr, nt'irc Soldier Chorus ................................. l:ansl 'I rkrl£ Clef .vi Glee Cults 77 C o % • K It T• »■ THE IRIS @ruf an £ eurfcf)tanb i». n. Deutschland! Hcimatland meiner Eltern! Wic oft hwrte iolt mcincm Vater zu, wcilii cr anting von Deutschland, oder liesscr gesagt. son seiner engern Hei-ntat. zu erzahlcn. Als ich da zuhortc uhrrkam midi jc-desmal cin Gefuld. al- oh c- fur mich nichts Hegchr-lichcrcs gcl cii konnte. als dieses Laud meiner Traumen (lurch cigene Aitscliauuitg kennen zu lernen. Mein Vater erzahlte mir otters von den verschic-denen Vcrgmiguugeit. Da waren cs in erster Linic the in dcr Sommerzcit in jedem Oft ahgehaiten Kirnies. Ein solches Fest dauerte in der Kegel zwei his drei Tagc und ting immer nut eincm Sonntag an. Da gah es Tanz-vergnugungen in ausgtehigstcr Weise. Auf dcr Straszc oder ztir Gelegcnheil hergcstelltcn Platzcn. reihten sich Vcrkantsbuden. Tnrnhallcn. Kestatirationen and Trink-halleii. Rcitschulcn t Carrousel • und alles was int Staude ist Vcrgnugcn zu hercuen. an einander. Mit dent Chrschlag. Sonntag Nachmittag fullten -ich Tauzhaltcn und Stra-zcn mit ihren Bcsuchent. denn jede Kami lie wird hei der Gclegenheit mil auswartigem lir-uch hcehrt Nun llcrr-chtc naturlich eitcl I'rohsinn auf alien Gcsichtern. Erwachsette sowte auch Kinder he-uchtcn die vcrschicdcncn Vcrgniigungsortc und wer am mcisten mit Geld utn -ich werfen konnte. der daehte sich am hesten. Mein Vater war in dcr Lagv cin voll-triudigvs Bild diescr Hcliistiguug zu gchen, da er als Musjkfreutid sich einer Kapcllc uttd eincm Streichorchester anschlo- .. wohei er (iclcgcnlteit Italic manehe.- dieser I’cste miizuimclicn. Der Kauniniangcl verhictet e- mir. all- ausfiilirlieh zu schreibcn. wie ich e.» erzahlcn horte So intvrcssant seine Erznhhuigcu in Bet riff soldier Kirines, ehctiso tutere—ant xvaren sic fur mich. wenn er von den Jaliren in -einer Jugcndzeit. hi deneu er die Volks-chnle he-uehte. erzahlte Er -agte mir oft. er glaithe da.- -ein l.ehrcr einer der Tuchtigsten Lelircr der gnuxcit Khcinpfalz war. So fahig er al- l.ehrcr in -emeu l-'achem. -o -treug war er aher auch al- Erzieher der Jugeitd. in und auszerhalb der Sehule Welle deni Schuler der het -ciueiti 'I agesgrus- seine Mutzc nicht vom Kopfe nahm. oder mihoHichcr Vei c e- uuterlassen hattc. wenn er cincm Erwach-ncn begegnete. denn in dtc-em Falle wurde uminch-ichtig von dcr stet- hercit stchcndcn Rule ausgichig Gtbranch gemacht I tid die Vogel well Deutschland ' Wic gem moehte ich ihren (ie-aug helati-ehcn Die grlwch Amerika- vd| well hmter der alien Welt -tehen ill Beireff ilire- Gesangef. XHcd ITHE IRIS NIN ETEEN-TEN ding sei die Kariienpracht dcr ncucii Welt voran. Dies lieruhrt alier tangc nicht augcnehm nls tatiscndstiiunuger Gcsang. denu nach mrincs Valent A u sage. war c herrliclt cincii sottn tagiichcn Spaxicrgaug dureh den grituen Wald, durch fntchtlictadcnc Felder ndcr die mil Obstbaumcn bcptlanzten Wic engrundc xu ntachen uml aller«eit« den prachtvollcn Osang von den Kehlm tausendcr Vogel xu hnren. ■■«) Deutschland, von alien deinin Knidcm Liel»st keines dich s sehr ls wir. die iern von dir siud. Dir Deutschen iibcrtn Nicer! Du hist uus mehr als Mutter. Du hist unseres l.clicus Kith. Du hist miser Traumen uml Laoheii. L'user Arlujit Segcu hist du. O Deutschland. Zicr dcr Lauder. t'nier weitem Himmelszelt. N'imm an zuut Eh rentage Den Gruss der ueueu Welt! Clira M.U’xkk. Wic schon der Tag ist heute! Die Sonne nun lachelt so suss. Ms von) klareu uml hlaueu Himiucl Den Menschcn hernieder sie griisst. Die Welt ist wie ucugeboren, Nach der Ruhr der stillen N’acht. Allcs erheht sich rum Schlate. L'nd preiset und lolict den G»Ut. I ie Voglcili smgen die Liedcr Die Menschcn und Schopfcr erfreu'u. Wie kann das Gcschdpi $ » juhcln. l'nd «lic Welt so schncll sich erueuent Nun toilet die Glocke vom Turme: Writ tilier das Feld sir crklingt. Allcs ist tiehlich und frhhlicit: S. I . X. Die gauze N'atur tins singt. C A. IN. 'll ™ ORIGINAL IRAXSLA HONS Panic! von Maria St tun sprechend "Solang ie noch lie itxi kann -ie n »ch haden. Dcnn allc» wird Gcwehr in shrer Hand. I'eliersctznng: As long a dir still sits, she can do harm tYir she always has a gun j„ her hand. “Vndinc (die Wassernixc) hatte ihre Perlenxahitc in vrinc l inger ge et .t.' I'ndiuc had put her false teeth in his hand. water-sprite! «. K ii (I %THE IRIS NINETEEN- TEN s. i is'.: A T II I. Atlilrtir Aaanriatiiiit OFFICERS President.........................George M. Batty Secretary..........................Esther Thompson Treasurer..........................John F. Weinberger FACULTY UEPRESEN'TATIVES F. X. Spixuler W. F. Lusk Miss Josephine Macdonald A I HLET 1C MANAGERS FtuOHll Ft MEK t iEKAI.PSON F_ I Smith basketball Gkokc.k M. Ratty Track I’ai i. Collins Coaches W. F. I.i sk TTHE IRIS NINE T EEN-TEN Iflrarrrs of thr “ FOOTBALL (iKOKCK M. Battv Make Killings Kavmoxh Hirusau. P.U'I. CoUJNS I'lt.MKK GkR.M.DSON Kenneth 11 alvkrsox BASKETBALL Davis Ki mm Euward Macii Coxovkr McDlLL Cahi. Goes Reynold Olson Tom Olson Leo Pikrcp. K v si ox ii Bikksmi James ISi kns Leo Pikr« r CoxovEk Me Dill Caw OdenTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN . I . N. r H »•: T i « N Oden rail w ox a n w mmi »n I lit urhllion. tun needed ••scperlt nee only to malt.- him n first-rate player. ll« •'"'K readily to I hr Knme ami wax Winn plavInK 11» « permanent position ni the tram. His great strength ami weight wan a great r»rie in strength-tnlnK I hr lint . V c nit Kind |k know (tun Carl will !••• a m.-mher of the 1“ Ivlin, I. Olson. Captain After Tommie’ rrcord of last year, was it anv S!’"'1" lUnl tl«r l.oys elected him Captain (his year? K »o«l In loriK runs and many rtv?. J" l" ,,vor more than one n «- ard line at . as he Is usually railed t v I,' left-haIf moat rredllnhly. and tils l.i-l- ! . • »» raeterlxed l.y . onslst nrv and .. ness in e me rgem-le . Batty “rn iussz-«£i:s£ A-thTSSS '' annV'' "f aeeompllahlng things, however icive ••‘-{ft Sv'VSS h‘.sh!uT 11 he presence ssmk w,ris asr -HSi Geraldson i-r .Vr J2S r!,"„"Kr«n,l,sr.,l '!■«• ..'or,.- „ ,m.in. position tin ihe iearn It hi . - 'a,‘ |,ur of a ...... Ire. HrsImwedhlH . n", W“.V ««•• “'luad Played h.v putt Ini lll Mn7i « l|.r.|,1 . Ihr Kames -lu-imVV 5} rTxrt'n Me Dill ilppewa!ywlt M Jlri rn'1 star plav m ' ! ■ sprinting « ! IV t - V« ’IV »»m to ,rl ' ••• «- «l..nr l„ H’. 'i.Vk "'",ul h VlnKTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Pierce "Mover," ui his nickname liulli-ntiv. ouiu-k finm the onetime metropolis ..r Portage County »!«• upheld tin- li kuI tv of hi I Him town by playing a fine Kdin at right ••ml during tile ii’tKon. Beilis ft new man, he 11 1 nut know the xunip, but Itli« persistence and punctualltv mu«l« him a gooil player before the enu of the season. BlRDSALL "Birdie" the Alffnmalte. came t« u with an athletic record hard to excel He had | arth-lpaied In all athletics at blah school. and his previous knowledge of football made him a valuable asset to our eleven “Birdie” began the season playing rlichl end. which position he filled very creditably Kumm •Solon" had the natives guessing, when he arrived. as to Ills possible chance of getting through the Normal entrance because of his great length, breadth, and manner of carriage His football playing was proportional to his ability, depending upon his strength nml munner of cowering his opponent. He was the heaviest mnn on the team and as such served as the kev-wtone. plavlng center like a re«-ula r. Billings "Jonh" was one of the faithful ones out for practice nml pul up good games, playing the position of left ltickle His tackling was especially good in the ••rund Bapld game, lie could easily be distinguished from the rest of the team by n rugged maroon sweater the like of which no person ever saw this side of “Chi." Halverson "Norakc" did nut enter school until two or three weeks after the opening of the football season. but Ills knowledge of the game assured him a position on the first team. Although his “stomach troubles” occasionally Interfered with Ills regular-IH In practice. Ken” always made his appearam . on the gridiron for the scheduled games. Hard tackling was churacterlstb of "KmV playing throughout the season. S. I». X. Ml % T II i; T I' »THE IRIS NMNETEEN-TEN S. P. X. M A T II K I I ( Collins Wf all rejoiced wlirn "Collie." mi kIai lacklei, i••tiiiiu-il lo the gridiron. "T'llster" nmilr good at punting. and thin wan espn Inlly manifested In the Grand Itapldx Rami . played here. wlirn In started thr «nrr wlilrli led In tin I:j»| I.I defeat by a score uf ! t‘» “Collie" startled the spectators by lilt v-vu.iai inmii forward passes Hephner Here’s to "Jerry." mir faithful old Water-carrier. when lie wasn't explaining the accent riel-Ilex of I hr (fame to n group of Freshmen girls. Once In m while the care til the ' pill h8R" wa Intrusted in him lie played -nit end nmi wax nlwayx one uf I lie llrxl men on tin field, hull for prn« ti« . mid regitinr games. Mach ".Iiidge. our right guard, won recognition hy lilx persistence and grit. No football giant looked ion big ror "Judge" lo taokle. Although much lighter than l hr average play era and lean experienced, he held a permanent position on the first tram. E 1. not only revealed his persistence on the gridiron, hut In the serial functions generally tendered the team. Hansen "Wilhelm took to football In thr name manner that be went after hls lessons. His motto was always "Cause and effect." Sometimes he received the "effect," but most always hr wits relied upon to "cause' something to happen. Hls playing was steady and reliable, and he never had tnurh to say. hut usually thr other fellow did. as he always look • are of hls man In a creditable manner. A. Olson "Snowball." the Norseman, had the strength and agility fitting a football man, and had good prospects of clinching a place on the first team, hut hls abhorreni-e of burking tbe line lost for him the position of full back. "Ole" always saw lo It that hls obligation lo the training rules was carried out lo tin letter imnvl«r"?»THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Xruirui nf thr iFmitball S ra«nn Thr Season of IQ09 opened with the best prosjicet for a winning team tiiis school has had ( r i tuc tune in the past. Collins Olson. Halverson. Herald‘•• 11. and McDill of last vear's champions were available, and other experienced players came t«» 11s front the high -chool of the state- No lack of enthusiasm wa» shown either among the student body or faculty to make footl al| a success, and everything bade fair for another championship team. o time was lost at the opening of school to organize teams and schedule games, and Thursday of the first week of school several of the old players were seen cm the campus kicking the “pigskin." C..»ch Lusk soon organized the squad'into two teams, and discovered the weakness of the first team almost immediately, one which handicapped the team throughout the season, the lack of a competent quarter-back. This was our weak point throughout the whole season, and «f an unsuccessful season can lie attributed to any one cause, it was this. However, this was no iault of the coach nor of the players who tried out tor that position. Nothing was left undone that could he done to make the season a success. After a little more than two weeks of practice the team lined up against the local high school team. This game showed up the weak points in the team which Coach Lush-tried to remedy. The rest of the games were played against heavier and more experienced teams and as a result the Normal met with defeat. The football season closed with an unsatisfactory record, but the prospects for a winning team for the year 1910 arc bright. Several of the team of 1909 will return, and with this as a nucleus it is hoped S. P. N. will turn out another championship team.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Bruirni of the Basketball Reason Much interest and enthusiasm was centered in the Basketball Season this year, the school attendance and spirit being highly satisfactory x»th the team and the school at large. The squad was unusually favored with basketball material, as many new members were added besides an unusually large number who came out more to get a regular team in shapt-than for personal development The schedule as worked out by the coach was successful at first, as all the classes were interested, hut interest was sadly lacking toward the end of the season. We had the usual number of games with the High School, and were more than repaid by the marked improvement in our basket shooting and team work. The schedule, as soon as the regular team was picked, contained games with Stanley High, Chippewa Falls High, and the local High. The regular team was picked after the class teams had disorganized, thereby giving us the best material in shape to play. I he regular-were: 1- G.. Captain Burns; L. I-. McDill: R G.. Pierce: K. F.. Itirdsall; C.. Oden. Although breaking even as to the number of games won and lt»st. wc consider the I’. Season a success because of the splendid showing and representation made for the school tuotig the «|ttad those who deserve special mention for their help m making the team a ks success arc Means. Horne. Wysocki. Wood, Collin'. Halverson, and Rillmg- A T II L K I CTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Eltr S’rnrrs—1910 Stevens Point High.... ...17 N’onnat.. Stanley High ... iS Normal. Chippewa Falls High... .. .22 Normal.. Stanley High ...40 Normal Chippewa Falls High... ....M Normal. . Steven Point High ... ...27 Normal . .24 February iS. mi Stevens Point -i February 25. at Sloven Point 2ft March 5. ;ti Stevens Point 20 March 12. at Stanley 29 March i.t. at Chippewa Fall .10 March 20. at Steven Point iTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN $rljri)ulr Element- vs. Seniors March JJttd • 15—19 II'an Elements l rc hnten v . Juniors 5— 9 Freshmen iTcshmen vs. Seniors March ?4lh • • It—15 Freshmen Elements vs. Juniors . 5— 3 Elements Juniors vs. Seniors . March J th . . 4— 7 Juniors l;rc hmen vs. Elements finals, March yjth • • 6—21 Elements I he loving cup. represented in cut which appears almvc. hears the following inscription: "Presented to the Basketball Champions by Dr. J. M. Bisehoff." Conference with our good triend. whose heart beats time to the measure of genuineness of character, and loftiness of ideals, reveals, m one of the purposes of this gift, an effort to stimulate a wholesome and enthusiastic interest and participation in basketball among the young women of the school— the cup to sene a a trophy. S. I . X. During the basketball season each year the several classes of the school— l;re«lunctt. Elements. Juniors, ami Seniors,—organize class teams, selected on the basis of merit and skill at in playing. Following several weeks of sustained and active practice, a girl-' Basketball Tournament is scheduled to play lor the trophy, the winning team to have the record of us ,r victory inscribed on the cup. The young women of the Elementary class were victorious this ,, year, so that the initial inscription for contests reads: I. : "Eumcxts. tyux" T The -ilvcr cup is eleven inches high, artistically decorated, ami in addition to value as i a work of art. symlMilizcs an interest in wholesome aihletic». testifying each year to the prowess ami skill of the victorious class. The school. Imth faculty and student body in accepting this cup. appreciates the gift, as well as the spirit in uhich it i- given and is pleased to voice its appreciation thru the columns of it- splendid annual—the Iris.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN s. i . K! T II I. K ?tmui Assariatimi OFFICERS First Semester Presidcni..........................G. E. Cvivn Secretary-Treasurer .... H. M. Halverson F.XECl'Tl VE COMMI'l l F.F. Ella Pratt Marie Tiiorne Cm ok Spray R. Fatterson H. R. Steiner J. F Wkiniikrger MEMBERS Neva Aiiams Ella Lanoeniieki. KaMonh Birusall Miss Ma« donai.i Ci.aka Brea key Kate Mt Fahukn Itr.SMK Bl'KIUl K Irene Mi Fii ml I'ai i. Carlson Strii.a Muk.m Fannie Cull U. i. I'ai ierson Paix Collins I'eknu r. Fieri r G. E. Culver Ells Pratt Fi.okexs t Curran Ruth Ross Livile Davenport E. 1 Smith Earl Dome Frith Suras c ei r«;f. Everson 1'f.miiert Steiner Charlotte Fox M rik Thorne II. M. Halverson John Vein BERBER II akoiu Kelxnr V ii her Whitney Second Semester G. E. Culver E. T. SmithK»X ,THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN s. I X. IH T II B % « l l. T The Treasure "Josephine Macdonald" When one really u'Alilp I | rIxl u | 1 -«titt hour. "lit- Olid a quiet i ornei and. will an In-terestlng book Ilk .1 “Tin Treasure," proceeds to enjoy one's self Till- Inuik li characteris'd by tin- highest lilfalx. Lovt-. friendship. humor all things that make life worth living. ro found in It. Throughout thr story. the Irresistible personality of the heroine is tin- guiding spirit In all perplexities. She Is an urdent admit'or of Ilf.-anti lift Ion anti Inn hut little time for hutimn "pictures" ami "atmnary." She la a staunch advocate of everything In Ita plure (chair especially! ami ln-r private opinion publicly expressed la that the gymnasium I not Ita place" 7 he Little Mother "Miss Amanda Zellar" A kwmI. altni»le atory. the portrayal of a lovely character whoae Influence la full of helpfulness. The “Little Mother." dainty, artiatl-:. stnd lovltiK. la ulwaya pteanant and dignified She. attending moat of liei time with the little folka, la one with them and rules them with love. They feel perfectly happy In performing any taak If she xmlllngrly nays. "1 Ilk that." or “Good for you." In Ilk - manner her gentle dls poaltlon and pleasing mnnnei endear her t "grown-upa" and no xoi-ial gathering would be complete without her. She la always serious and systematic In her work ami punctuality la one or her chief characteristics. The hook, which la beautifully hound In light cloth, ahouhl he found In every library. The Right Stuff "W. A. Gardner" The evolution of the lowly son of a ••Gardener" to n lea-ling professor in a great educational Institution through a thrilling succession of entertaining and unique episodes. Quaintly humorous, bret-xy as his native hills, and thoroughly conscientious, this boyishly young man endears himself to the hearts of all render-. His superior anecdotes show a keen sense of humor and throw u light upon his curly escapades. The hero culminates u series of successfully ended adventures ami hair breadth escapes by un untimely wrecking on the shores of matrimony. hut Is next seen sailing happily on the sea of connubial bliss In his ship "The Happy Homs.” manned by a mate and o goodly crew of four Ills adventures. Ills perils, his love-stories. Ills success—all tills forms a delightrtil and stirring plot.S. 1 X. in 0 ii 1 R lamtassimmTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Snll (Hail Neva Adams Mabel Allen Minnie Amundson Lcocad ic Archa mhaitl I Marion Banach Until Rent tic Edna Meeker Until Mlackninn Mary Morgen Sarah Brickson Hazel Brooks Beatrice Brown Lena Carley Ilia Crockett l.eah Cunningliani Mabel Darius Lneile Davenport Louise Diver Bertha Dodge Alice Doxrud Cora Doxrud Julia Dumas Mary Dunegan Mayme Eatren Hallic Eberhard Anna Ellingson Minnie Faber Jessie Flaherf Ruth Frank Mice Gordon Fnhiola Gordon Amy Hennessey Ella Hoi uni Alma Johnson Jennie Johnson Lula Johnson Florence Judd Bell Kaliskv Paula Kaliskv Selma Kalisky Mabel Kittlcson Lillian Kollath Regina Kluck Renctta Kulaszewicz Ella Langenberg Mattie Larson Emma Lien Helen Lobcrg Alice McCoy Kathleen McKeown Irene McPhail Marie Macklin Orvlle Macklin Clara Maurer Lnella Meinkc Myrtle Metcalf Let tie Nelson Ellen Nvhus Bessie Omct Evelyn Osier Pearl Owen Stella Potter Ella Pratt Emma Protz Eloise (jnimby nna Robinson Ruth Ross Minnie Rudolph Dorothy Salter Hannah Schancn Anna Schwochert Maude Scott Ruth Scribner Myrtle Sitzer Irene Sherman Chloe Spray Edith Spray Grace Strong llillie Toering Leona Viertel Anna Virum Eleanor Wamie Mina Wamccke E-tella WelN Rose Weltman Ethel Whittaker Mvrlr Young Rorcnce ZieglerS. I . X. iw i ii I r.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Presidents Beatrice Bachman Marie Bentson Crystal Bigelow Josephine Blicfcrnicht Pauline Bohman Idelc Borgia Helen Brady Miss Burce Fanny Cole Josephine Collins Linus Danks Alicia Davy Hilda Degncr Miss Dunegan Clara Dysland Emma Dysland Pearl Ellis Charlotte Fox Alice Glenn Hull (Call Gertrude Goodhue Vivien Hainer Dora Hartleb Nellie Hazcn Valborg Hermanson Blanche Hill Hilda Hctz T rue Fly land Ethel Jenkins Rosetta Johnson Mildred Kelsey Emma Kuehling Eva La Duke Miss La Tourette Kate McFaddcn Leota McGee May Me Neel Miss Menaul Henrietta Moehrke Vivien Hainer Mayme Roach i Emma Dysland (True Hyland Sophie Monian Celia Morrison Stella Mural Jessie Niven Esther Ramsay Edna Rezin Matie Ritchie Mayme Roach Frances Ryan Eva Schutt Hortensc Stebbins Margaret Stevenson Miss Studley Esther I hompson Lila I hompson Marie I home Hazel Waltersdorf Ella Webcrt Ethel Whittaker I . X. mi A It ' 7.✓ T. THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN .• s. r. x. i ©nr hunting One Friday evening, the Arena society assembled, was called to order by the president, who made the announcement that the society would depart from its usual routine and each member spend the evening a- hc chose. Numerous and various exclamations were heard and the society dispersed in all directions Emma Kuehling was heard to say, "Well, if 1 do what I please. I'll do nothing." Esther Thompson. “Now 1 can go back to my beloved McCutchcoii.” Eva Schutte. "Wait. Essie. I will go with you and finish my drawings," and Lila went with them to read her "Deutsch." Emma and Clara Dysland went home to work on their famous banners, for to these skilled workmen this is a mere pastime. Linus Danks, Ethel Jenkins, and May Roach started off in the same direction and ns faithful members of the society, were going to plan the programs for the next quarter, when May exclaimed, "Excuse me. girls. • must see Hilly about that Pointer write-up." Probably the excellent write-ups of the Forum and Xrena's doings in the Pointer have been due to these numerous consultations. Henrietta Moehrkc could hardly wait to get home to sew the orange band on her sleeve for that Senior game. Edna Kozin and Alice Glenn started on a mad race for home, for Henrietta's band, thread, and other material must be hidden before she arrived. Blanche Hill seized Rosetta by the arm. saying. "Oh, Rosetta, I’m just dying to talk to you. I've got so much to tell you." and they disappeared down the hall ami Blanche may in: talking yet. After paving a visit to the library, returning with their arms tilled with hooks. Pearl Ellis and Jessie Niven retired to their homes, to peruse, absorb, and digest the many references assigned to them. Dora Hartlcb and Sophie Monian went for a drive they bad sacrificed for society meetings. Pauline Bohman, Josephine Collins, Fannie Cole. Hilda Dcgncr. Vivien Hainer—one to write letters, another to look up facial remedies, and the rest to finish a game of Five Hundred. Off in a corner Frances Ryan anil Charlotte Fox were still discussing the debate. "Resolved. that women should have the right of suffrage." The lust of the wanderer stirred the hearts of Josephine Bliefemicht and Matic Ritchie, and a long walk was indulged in during which Josephine’s tongue tripped along as lightly as her feet. The discussion of the relative importance of the Freshmen and Elementary girls’ basketball teams between Ella chert and Mildred Kelsey became so heated that Leo Pierce, an authority on basketball, was called in to make a decision, but through no fault of Ella’s, the decision was unanimous in Mildred’s favor. Beatrice Bachman. Marie Bent son. Valliorg Hermanson. and Hilda Hotz went home to work the game of hypnotism, finding great delight in the surprise of their room-mates and landlady caused by their marvelous hypnotic powers. Marie Thorne, the fair and wise one. mysteriously disappeared, hut this may he accounted for by a like disappearance which occurred at the home of Prof. Collins. Crystal Bigelow went home to memorize music to Ik used later in tilling out the musical part of the rena programs. Ethel W hittaker grasjied the opportunity to write up her i 'ookmg Note Book.” Miss Duucgau and Miss Studlcy were seen walking aliout the building. Miss Dunegan with a long list stopping to give a gentle reminder of, "Well, you know’ to patrons of the lihrarv. and Miss Studlcy viewing things with a critical eye as to their sanitary conditions Miss Burce’s love of hooks led her home to make out lists of profitable hooks for her students. . , „ A hungry hunch chaperoned by Miss La Totirettc. comjM»scd of “Ihikie. Esther. "Hue. "Stcbbic.” and True were some time deciding whether to go to the “Pal" or have a spread «m the campus It was finally decided in favor of the campus. Miss l-a Tourettc making the suggestion that they take "Freddy" with them for a light. Not all the society possessing musical talent, we could not follow Miss Mcnaul $ suggestion. "l-ct’s sing. 'All Through the Night."’ Iuku: Homcia. :THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN (Qffirrre President.......................... Vice-President..................... Secretary ......................... Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer.......................... Amy I. Hi.oye Ak mii.ua Rin.KM.vN Minnie Faber Minnie Si.’STins Margaret Dorsey (Cluitrutru of (£nmntittrni Devotional—Armii.ua Kifi.kman Intercollegiate—Minnie Sustins Membership—Beth Owen Finance—Margaret Dornkv Bible and Mission Study—Jessie Swan Social—Eu.. Pratt Rooms and Library—Mai ue Scott (Our IJrar’is Hlnrk This has been a prosperous year tor the Y. Y. C. A. This year our association was not only the largest organization in the school, but the largest and most flourishing of Wisconsin Normal School associations, our mcmlarrship being one hundred twelve. The tirst social function given by the society was a reception tendered to the lady mem-licrs. and wives of the gentlemen members of the faculty, and to all the girls of the school. We assembled in the gymnasium, which was beautifully decorated in the colors of the society, red and white. Many new and novel features of entertainment were introduced by the committee in charge, and they were Heartily enjoyed by all. A line program was also carried out. At the close of the evening's entertainment, everyone voted that the Y. C A girls were royal entertainers and hound to l»e the leaders of the school. The membership steadily increased On Octolwr iX. the new members were initiated at an initiation service held, in the gymnasium. The girls marched into the room in couples, led by cabinet members, each carrying a banner. The cabinet formed at the rear of the gymnasium, the member- pacing between them under the crossed banners, and thence to s |, their seats in the center of ch - room. Addresses were given by the President, Amy Bloyc. and Miss Macdonald. The constitution and hv-laws were read and signed by new members. lo:. Then came Convention time. The state convention held at Waukesha was attended by »i girl- from 111 organization While there, they were most royally entertained by Carroll v. College students. The convention was a most helpful one thniout. and our girls came l»ack u t each with a desire to live up to the standard set for them ill the inspiring talks and addresses by leading Christian workers in our state. Shortly before Christmas, wc voted a novel scheme of making our presence felt in the school, by giving a ten and Japanese print sale in the art rooms. The prints were works .of greatest artists of Japan and it was found that the demand was much greater than the supply, for they sold readily. Students and Faculty helped generously to make it a success Itoth socially and financially. q Plans for fitting a room of our own have been nearly completed, and it will lie ready for use alxnit May i. This will add greatly to the pleasure of the work of the society.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN t|. 18. (£. A. (Contiiiufb But there is another phase of our work. The devotional side, we believe, is the imjior-tant one. and this has l cen shown to l»e true by the large attendance at each meeting and the interest taken therein At several of these meetings pccia! programs have liecu given. Among those who spoke were Miss Studley. Miss Macdonald, and Mrs. (Jarduer. Miss Pearson, our state secretary, visited us twice this year She has. indeed, become a real friend to the girls, and we always enjoy the time she spends with us. In her heart-to-heart talks with the girls at vesper services, she inspires us all with noble purpose and a desire to live up to them. . • February 26, a V. . C. . Senior Council was held in Milwaukee for the purpose of showing the girls the variety of professions open to women along Christian lines 1 ur association was represented hv Amy Bloyc and Emma Dysland. This, 111 brief, has been the work accomplished this year, and the uplifting influence which the association has striven to promote has been felt thruout the school. May the V. V. C. A. continue to grow and prosper in its great work of bringing each girl into close touch with her schoolmates, her fellow-beings, and her Master f. W. it. A. dime )h. come let us l»c glad. That this day's sky is blue: The world's not wholly bad. And our friends arc dear and true. Refrain : Here's to the hearts that beat as one. Here's to the girls who know good fun, Here’s to the joy that’s just begun With the rise of each day’s sun. Then let us gather round In the firelight's friendly glow. nd may this truth profound From our lips forever flow Kkfkaix : What’s the use of being sail Over things I cannot mend'' Just to make the world more glad All my energy I’ll ItcmL Don’t ask what the night may bring W hen the sunset’s sky is red. Just lift vonr voice and sing For the beauty that is shell. Rkknaik : Here's to the girl who’s hard at work: It matters not what that may l»e: Here’s to those who never shirk In our true democracy.• THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN s. I , x. HMS I II K I-' A C I T V The Pillar of tight "Garry E. Culver" A series of experiment! with surprising results. .Shown n varied and seemingly personal knowledge of explosion . their cause and effect . give Information ranging from characteristic or geological npeolmens t» 'the removal of stain from clothing. Although the hook I very long, and many people have laid It aside hair read, others, especially those Interested In Domestic Science, have rend It twice The style throughout I ex eedlnglv Interesting. The author has placed at the close of each chapter what he terms "thought-provoking • locations." Itui one Is not discouraged hy these, for they are answered In the next chapter. Round In black cloth, great range In prices varying according to material used The Ward Boss “Florence King" The heroine Is a woman of Ideal character and an inspiration to all those about her. She Is depicted as being forever busy ami her very deed show forth her watch-word. "1 believe we help ourselves whenever we help others." She I iuecn. guardian, and boss of her realm, the ward. KVfrj morning at 8 o'clock she may be seen rushing eagerly to her charge. No one should miss an opportunity of getting acquainted with "The Ward Boss." This volume Is Invariably neatly hound In blue. IVhen a Man is Married "Frank N. Spindler" "When n Mnn Is Married" Is a popular comedy In which the lending mnn I a huhhllng fountain of wit. The story takes the hero In evolution from single « usscdncx to nuptunl blessedness. The preface show that Ihng ago our hero was an aimless wanderer In a cold gray world. Then Cunld painted the world In alluring colors, and to the happy hulihy the color have never faded, but the heightnc of the world, as he it is pictured In his soul, from where It rolled Us radiance to his fellow men He has the happy faculty of saying the right thing at lhe psychological moment. This large volume of new-coined Joke Is as fresh as a June morning. Every page I n radial point of cheer and good nature: every sentence l a grouch dispenser; every word a tonic of real life; all this, just “because lie's mnrrled now."THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Thr progress of our society has made itself manifest in the work done hv the mcnil cr and the interest taken in the work. The spirit of loyalty and co-operation has brought forth results that will greatly henetit all. The usual order of work consisting of debates—impromptu and regular—book reports, readings, talks, and parliamentary practice has l»een followed during the year. Meetings have been well attended and members have made careful preparation resulting in excellent programs. These efforts were made not only to render programs a success, but that each member might gain that which will be useful to him when he leaves school and must be put into practice to make his work a success. Our society lias won signal honors during the year and. indeed, for the past two years. In the Inter-Normal Oratorical Contest the school was represented in 1900 by one of our members. Albert S. Wells: and again in 1910 by George B. Everson, Paul A Carlson winning second place in the preliminary contest. During the years 1008 and '09 our society put out winning teams in the annual Xthenaeum-KoruiU Debate. On this year’s Athenaeum team are Mark Billings. Paul A. Carlson, and John Weinberger. These men are experienced debaters, clear and forcible in argumentation. With such material wc hope to again he winners in the inter-society debate. On the Oshkosh-Stevens Point Junior Debate in oy we were represented by Herbert Steiner and John W einberger and in 10 by I red '. Ambrose and George M. Batty. In both present and past the Athenaeum has an enviable record. Of course we must have a humorous side to lighten our literary labors. At times this make-up in our natures was appealed to hv Steiner’s Dutch stories and "Peg" Wood's clownish accomplishments. Weinberger often gave fancy dancing stunts at the close of society meetings and always had spectators who appreciated his antics. Ambrose was listened to by a most sympathetic audience and partial judges when he so ardently upheld the negative • ■i the Question. Resolved: that Ihjvs and girls should lie educated separately in Normal schools. Not • »nl were his argument logical and practical, but lie put into practice what he preached. On this same question Batty allied himself with the affirmative but late in the season he saw bis mistake, and. much to the surprise of his friends, suddenly came forth as the champion of a new doctrine: "Life is hut Half-lived Without an ffinity." Our friend Hcphncr’s debates were always most studiously prepared and more studiously forgotten when the time came. Billings, our tenor, on being requested to give us a sotig. invariably responded with. "How can I Leave Thee.” Whenever Billings sang. John Geimcr wanted to talk because he said he could make twice as much noise as Billings, Carlson was never so pleased as when hr could rise to a point of order in parliamentary practice, although it usually took him half an hour t state his point. During this time anyone was allowed to take a nap if he desired, the sergeant-at-arms being instructed to gently awaken the slce| ers hv tapping them on the heads with an Indian club when he had finished. The vote would then he taken. Mr. Carlson usually carried his point. Leone Carlcy. the heavyweight Athcnaeumitc. often gave boxing exhibitions. For one of our meetings he challenged Reid McWithcy to a Ikwi. Reid at once went into trainingTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Athruarum Cnnttnurh to reduce weight. The ring-weight was 95 ll When the night came, Carlcy weighed «m ll»s.. ami U» id »io lb . Carlcy looked hint over and said he thought perhaps the liout ought to lie called oiT because he didn’t want to hurt MeW ithev President Wood then called "U Dodge to give some oi his "Haten" experiences. William Hansen pleased the society with .1 sketch of (inventor Davidson, and hinted if you want to l»c really successful you must he a Scandinavian, lvin Olson said he knew it was true. Illume and Hornung said they would give Everson's ‘’Essay on Silence.” After a five-minute wait the crowd tumbled, drover’s talk cm "How we should spend Saturday and Sunday Nights" was praiseworthy. He said in conclusion we might spend it where we wished, hut he wanted ns to keep off Ellis street Everson’s ringing voice always brought members out of pleasant reveries with a painful suddenness. Adams' talk on "Picnics" and Schreiner's monologues were features not to he for gotten Lainpmnu was always sure to shed light mi whatever subject he talked. McCoy % experience of living tied in a knot around a telephone pole by an exuberant crowd of High School enthusiasts earned for him the title. "The Boneless Wonder " The year just closed has been one of progress and good fellowship. Much has I wen gained but much is yet to lie accomplished. The spirit of loyalty and work which has characterized the year insures us a good beginning for the ensuing year What we may have accomplished this year but points out greater things to hr done next. Athruarum lrilu s. I . X. ION •r 11 K K t 'I ic gi! Gi gi! Go giGum' Hr gi! Hi gi' Ho gi! Hum! Vr gi! vi gi! Vo gi! Vum! Athe! thc! I niiruni' I ! Rah ! Rah! Ath c nae um' I ! Rah! Rah! Ath r nae um! C! Rah' Rah! Nth e nae um! Rah! Soak 'em! Soak 'em! Soakuiuacum! I Rah! I Rah! Nthettaetuu!(ba Aha ms. Elmer m prose. I'rqi Junior Debater Hatty, George Junior Debater Everson. George Orator Kkkrharo. Claire Gkimir. John McCoy. Leslie Grover. Lynn McCoy, Verne Hansen. William Oi.son. Alvin Bm me. Charles Schreiner. Otto Carley, Leonf. Steiner. Herbert Douce, Earl Wood. Stanley Hornrno, Anton Lampmax. H rr Hephner. Gkrali Weinberger. John Pres.: Debater WoOu, M ii.o President Pollings. Mark Pres.; Debater Carlson, Pav’l Pres.: Debater S. I . X. i mi t ii B N e tr THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Vnother year of decided success and prosperity has hccii ad le l t the extended history of the Forum. As we look into the past history oi the society we cannot fail to l c impressed with the astonishing fact that she has passed thru fourteen years of constant, healthy growth: that fourteen times she has attained new honors, and won victories: that she still lives full of fruitful vigor for future existence with undoubted possibilities of success. Thru regular work in debating, speaking, and parliamentary practice, the society aims to produce useful citizens and prepare its members for social and business activities. That it has met with success in carrying out this purpose is manifested by the many leading educators and prominent men in other walks of life, in this state and elsewhere, who have received their literary training in the good old Normal Forum. Outside work is always undertaken by the society. The annual debate with the Athenaeum is a much anticipated event of the year. The Forum representatives for the coming contest are Fred Somers. Elmer Geraldson, and William Dincen. Only twice in the last seven years have the Greeks succeeded in winning the decision of the judges. It is our expectation that our team will win another victory for the Forum. Another of the Forum's accomplishments is the maintenance of a quartet which renders selections at the meetings of the society as well as at other school events. As the school year closes the outgoing members leave this society with regrets, yet with a feeling of confidence that the victorious Forum will continue t« add glory t • her record S. I X. I Ml K (I It t SI Atkinson. Charles Keck. Joseph Birhsall. Ra Coi.lins. Pa ft. Dinekn, Daniel Din ken. Henr Dinekn. William Geraluson. Elmer Guen non. X i :ek t Halverson. Henri JFnrum Hull (£ tll H At.VEKSO.N. KKN NKT11 I loRNE. ALTER K.vtheknuaHl. C arl Kolanczyk. Cii ri.i Klivk. Prosper Kcmm. Dams Lawton. Ji»h. 1.KONAK0. l REl» .MeDill. Conover Mach. Eimvarh Means, rsrt.v Monian, Joseph O’Conn el. illi am Open. Cari Olson. Melvin Olson. Keynolu Olmin. Tmo ias Somers. Freji Whitney. Wilueh Wysirki. EhwariiTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Jorum JJrrsiiirnta anil Drhatrrs 11.1.1 am P. Dini'.kn Elmkr Gkmaldso.v Fred C Somers Dcl atcr Debater and President Debater Henry Halverson N iv.knt Glennox Edward Mach President President Debater and President S. I’. N ill K 0 It 1 '1THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN The Lad} in White “Flora C. Studley' Thin book t amo lo us highly re otnmenrted anil has beeoma a general favorite with every-»nc. The volume is hound In a very attractive itml pleasing manner, which Immediately arouses the Interest The heroine possesses a rare personality, and Is the embodiment of a •womanliness which Is straightforward and direct, as well as dignified. free from affectation and artindallty. yet not without gradousness. marked by simplicity as well as by tact " The Lady In White Is a “perfect woman, nobly planned, to warn, to comfort, and command.” To those who enjoy reading a classic we recommend this hook. The Dreamer "Frank K. Sechrist" Tills Is an exceedingly Interesting story of modern times. The book deals with the life of a literary man reared among the Quakers of Pennsylvania. At the opening of our story we find the hero at work in the Museum tat least that's what the sign on the door says I pouring over manuscript copy of literary efforts which have been submitted to him for approval. He fears the effect on his brain If he had to read nothing but these stories, and so Is often discovered resting after hourat ) of this work. Theseperlods of rest have given him the name of “The I »reamer.” The reader reads on In breathless expectation for the wondrous truths which the hero Is evei divulging. In Ills original literary research, truth Is never burled so deeply by words of the author, that the brightness of tils eye anti mint! do not find and Illuminate It. Love) Man “Mary Dunecan” "l.ovey Mary” Is a Utile dun brown volume with which all Normal lies arc familial The setting is In a library or n small college. The hero-I tie Is the eagle-eyed anti methodical librarian. When some negligent student owes a book fine our heroine duns him. If he falls In pay she will "Huitegan." If he still rorgets lo pay the case Is reported to the Office. In this highest court the offender pays his two-rent fine and leaves the office with a firm resolve that the rime of keeping books over time will never be “Inttie-«an;“ and that although be was done this time he will never be “IMtnrgan” by lutneganN I N E T E E N - T E N THE IRIS A fflau Dali Jfrstitml s. i . x. IN P II Written mill IMnyed b» « ••- I’upll «f the Sevenlli xn.l l.lulitl Crude-. Come listen lo me. you gallants so free. All you that love mirth for to hear. And 1 will tell you of a hold outlaw That lived In Nottinghamshire Skene.—Normal Cam pint. (Heralder Is heard blowing bugle In the distance. An he advances. »clrI uud boy carrying flower and branches, come dancing from the side •ampin and meet him • All: "What mentis your bugle ciM? ‘ Heralder; "All hull the return of Robin Hood." All: "What trophy does he bring?" Heralder: "The silver arrow: he has cou |Ucred Ills enemy and returns victorious.' 1st Maid: "Which way does he come?" Heralder: "lie comes through this wood. 2nd. Maid: "Oil. then, we must celebrate his i.-omlng. 3rd Maid: "Yes. and how can we make ready foi him?" 4th. Multi: "l et ns dear n apace so that we may dam . Mold Mnrlitn: "Hut we must have more garlands." r.tl! Maid: (To two « r her companions "l.et us three go further Into the woods to gather some llowore." (They go to gather the Mowers.i 6th. Maid: "Now what else can we have?" 7th. Maid: "The milkmaids will soon be here to Join in our merry-making." 8th. Maid: "While we nr - waiting let's have a song." All sing: "la t’liachuca." All recite: There are twelve months In all the year. As I hear many say. But the merriest month In all the year Is the merry month of May. t Enter Itobln Hood and Ills followers. All: "All hall Robin Hood!" (Itoliln Hood greets Queen Marian, and his followers salute her. Little John presents the silver arrow to the Queen.) The Queen: "Let us celebrate this May •lay In honor of the silver arrow." Robin Hood: "What say you. my merry men?" Ills Men: "Sir King, let us make this a holiday." Robin Hood: "Then on with the dance and the song." (The girls dance.I (Itoliln Hood compliment the girls on (lie dancing.) Robin Hood: "Well done, followers o( the Queen. Come "Much." ami play your part. ("Much" dances the "jumping-Jack dance.' ) • (ill Is clap bunds ami cheer, i Queen Marian: "Here come the milkmaids." (They enter, and dance.) (Enter six or eight buys who wish t » join IColitn Hood's hand, i The Bovs: "This free, roving life of the woods attracts us. and we would like to Join your band." Itobln Hood: "He who hits the target on yondei tree, shall »f my band n member I -Archery contest » (Those who win are presented with bows and arrows by Itobln Hood • i Robin ib od gives the pledge and all repeat It. "I swear to honour Cod ami the king. To help the weak and tight the strong To take from the rich amt give to the pool So God will help me with His power.” Robin Hood: "Come foRow me to the forest, where I will bestow upon you the badge if our band, the suit of Lincoln green." Queen Marian: "Oh. stay, and dance the May-pole dame with us Robin Hood: "What say you. my merry men? The Men: "Yes. Sit King, let us Join them In the merry making. «nr . K-i.. ..... — men (The men bring In the pole and set R up. • (All dance. • Robin Hood: "Now. my merry men. we must be on our way." (Robin Hood takes Queen Marian by the hand ami goes ( I Ilf WhuiN The others follow.)THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN JFrom thr Jhitmiiriiiatc Srpartmriit Miss Dumas—"Sadie, what does ‘shroud’ mean?" Sadie—“It means smart.” Miss Dumas—“What makes you think that?" Sadie—“I once heard someone say that she was a ‘shroud’ girl.” Miss Menaul—"What does ’savory dishes’ mean?" Pupil—"The dishes you don’t use very often, those you save.” The word "hedge" had been carefully explained by the teacher She then asked if there were any questions about the word. "Well. Ruth, what i it:’’ "Would it l e all right to say ’a hedge of cablwge?’" AX EXCI SE. Two little girls were given permission to return books to the library at recess, and they did not return in time for Miss Mcttaul's chorus, which comes immediately after recess They handed the following excuse to Miss Schrodc: Miss Shrode: We went to the iiahrahy this Reces Mary Jones and I and thought that the was not up yet so after a while Miss Hartman told us time was up and Miss Mauall was having music class, therefore we was afraid to disturb her class and stayed in the hall. Please excuse us. signed— Mary Jones Alice Brown. Teacher—"Use ’method' in a sentence." Pupil—"There is a Method Church." S. I . X. IIS I it THE TRAVELERS AND THE BEAK. 1 April 22, 1910. Beulah Springer. ' Two travelers were walking along the road when a hear came suddenly upon them. ( One of the men climbed up into a tree. The other one, who was slower, threw himself • upon the ground, it is said that a hear will not touch a man who appears to be dead. This »•: man held his breath and the hear went away. Then the man in the tree came down and asked him what the hear had whispered to him. The man replied "He said that it is best not to travel with a man who will desert you in time oi need." This story teaches ns that misfortune shows us who are our true friends.(Outltur hmmna §nmr Sistnrii Sark in Jfirst (Srabr The illustration shows the boy dressed in an Indian suit that was made during the construction period. In the picture it shows how the Indian shot the wild game about him. The tirst grade in the model school studied the Indians from the following outline: 1 Personal Appearance h. Bovs. A. Complexion. I. Duties. B. Eyes. (i 1 Learn to hunt C. Hair. and lish. II. Dress 12) Learn to make A. Of what made. bows and ar- B. How made. rows. C. By whom made. (3 Learn to help D. Decorations. father. E. Moccasins. 4 Learn to ob- ||. Homes serve. A. Wigwams. e. Girls. a. Local ion. W hy. h, Of what made, c. How made. (I. How heated. K Furniture. a. Articles. b. Of what made. c. How made. d. Hy whom made. IV. The family A. Father. a. Duties. t Care of family 2. Hunting. X Protection. B. Mother. a. Duties. 1. Household. 2. Making clothes. X Making furniture. V 4- Caring for children. C. Children. a. Papoose. 1. Appearance. 2. How cared tor. 1. Duties. i) Carry lire- wood. (2i Carry water. (3) Care for children. 14 i Help mother. Food A nimnl. a. Kish, h. Game. t. Deer. 2. Buffalo. X Babbit, etc. K. Vegetables. a. Corn. C. Fruit. a. Berries. I). Xuts. I Amusements A. Dancing. B. Telling stories. C. Swimming. D. Feasting. THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Duribrnta nf a flrlightful Sxprrirnrr One morning in February, the children of the Kindergarten were made happy by the unexpected appearance of an old friend—the Mother Play book. After a few moments of uninterrupted pleasure with the "Knights and the Good Child.” and a measure of sympathy for the bad child, who could not conic out to see the knights as they went riding up the hill. Alice said. "Miss ----. aren't there any more pictures? ' “Alice, what would you like to see?” “I'd like to sec the good child again ” On the Play Circle. Royal chose to direct the play of "The Knights' . He found no difficulty in selecting knights, but was helpless when all refused to play the part of the had child or to give their consent that Agnes Rose, the Kindergarten doll, take any such part in the piny, until finally it was decided that "we play there was a bad child." How Cedric l»ecame a knight was a source of great interest and naturally led t« many games developing skill, with courtesy ami kindness, for n knight must do hard things, be able to gallop over walls and fences, catch up a hoop a lie rules by. ami at the same time Ik-courteous and kind to all who need lum. While out mi the tournament grounds practicing, one young knight said. "Who'll guard tlu castle and let down the draw-bridge while we’re out here?” Half of the number volunteered. Kenneth, full of life and fun ami mischief, was chosen, and for fifteen minute-guarded the castle, which had lieen previously constructed with blocks, until another knight volunteered to take his place while he successfully caught up the hoop as he galloped by. Beautiful results in illustrative construction work were obtained during this time through self-directed play by means of the building gifts, paper work, the sand table and crayons. When asked to do a piece of hand work which Mis ------------- suggested might lie difficult. Toni tpiickly exclaimed. "We can do it. we’re knights!" • True, occasionally a little page ill training was sent back to the castle because lie had forgotten to be courteous. This, howover. was retributive punishment and public opinion ttlie knights) determined the conduct on the tournament grounds. They still ask to play "The Knights."THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN A Christmas play was given by the model school at the Third Ward. Frank Stockton's story, "Old Pipes and the Dryad," was adapted for this—a titling Christmas ending being added. SCENE I. A little cabin with hr trees around it. Up the mountain comes an old man bent by the weight of many years. This is Old Pipes who for years has piped the cattle home for the people in the village at the foot of the mountain. He is very tired and is helped up the mountain by a bof and a girl. Through them, he discovers that his pipes are no longer heard by the cattle. He resolves to return the wages just paid him. so calls his old mother and tells her about his trouble. She calls him a foolish child and goes muttering into the cabin. SCENE II. Poor weary Old Pipes falls down by a tree. Suddenly he hears the call "fa dryad who wishes to come out of a tree. He releases her and is rewarded In a touch from her wand which makes him twenty years younger. - SCENE III. , ls Cave of the echo-dwarfs. Two dwarfs are echoing the sounds that come up from the village. One fat. lazy dwarf who is asleep, is awakened when the sound the pipes comes I, up the mountain. He is very angry and vows vengeance on the dryad who made Old Pipes ,, young enough to blow his pipes again, i SCENE IV. • The Echo-Dwarf is seen hunting for Old Pipes, whom he finally Muds. I lie pipes arc ’• stolen ami the Echo-Dwarf attempts to shut the dryad up in a tree, but »s unsuccessful. His plot is discovered by the dryad, who shuts the Echo-Dwarf in a tree, restores the pipes to Old Pipes, and roams the forest for the rest of the summer. »■: Two children are now seen racing in the woods. Thev stop to rest under the dryad tree. They hear a tapping and a queer little voice saying. "I.et me out! but they tear it is ihe dryad, and not wanting 10 be turned into babies—run away, hall comes and it i« time for the dryad to go back into her tree. She makes old Pipes happy by touching Ins mother, then steps to the tree and lets out the Echo-Dwarf. Old Pipes sees the dryad and » gs to do something for her in return for all the happiness she has given him. The dryad wishes just one thing. "Please, let me out "t m tree for a tew moments at Christmas time. I want to see the children dancing around a Christmas tree. SCENE V. song. "O This Wonderful Tree " is heard. When the curtain is drawn, merry children arc seen dancing around a Christmas tree, while in the background stands Old Pipes with the door of the dryad tree open. The dryad is peeping out at the happy scene.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN The Deacon 'Jos. V. Collins” This If Hu- latest hook by Hie author of tin-"Jester." which was very popular Inst year. The hei'ocn, an the name Indicates, are exactly opposite. The Deacon Is u sober, stuhl character. These characteristics make him extremely Interesting:. When addressing an audience he Is fired with the spirit of his subject, especially when on his favorite theme. •‘Prohibition.” The Deacon is a great lover of Geometry and has been known to preach whole sermons on It. In one of these he was heard to remark. "And only two or three members of this Intelligent body know anything." He states that Geometry Is a "Just .So" Science, and that the only way to learn It Is by prayer and fasting: by getting your nose on the grind atone ami rubbing Irani. The Deacon, an up-to-date revision of Euclid. Is a strong advocate of For mal Discipline In all Its phases. For views on the doctrine f this book, see Mr. Splndler.» Handy) And}) “Lawrence Flagler" To make work plensurenble and every day seem a plonle-trlp. one must know this book, whose hero wears optimistic spectacles on all occasions nttd carries sunshine In one hand and a saw In the other When this master of woodcraft Is at work he keeps up u syllables! obll-goto. The following Is the accompaniment to the sawing of n hoard: "Let the boys alone, girls. Now. boys, get down to business. Clean • •fT your benches—by the way, you were absent: where’s your ticket? Can't get Into this show without it ticket: bet your lift not. Gee. that knot's n corker. Hold that uplndlculnr so I can see It Well, there's our bell." Oh. you smiling. Joking, working, talking Handy Andy, your undisguised naturalness has made a hit with us all. The Lady in Wailing “Miss Lura Burce” Among the most Interesting of tire late publications Is "The Lady In Watting." The central tigure of this novel Is Mulct, unassuming, but very .onsclenllous In all that she attempts. Her Ideal l» "higher attainment." and her bn stan-daid Is "the best." Her function In life is the propagation of her ideal and her commendable standard. Throughout the book we see the heroine In ever-shifting positions. Now she Is depicted with n group of young girls around her on whom she Is endeavoring—often In vain—to Impress the value of her ideal Again she is pictured alone, not because she so desires, but because the girl of a moment before have mysteriously disappeared As a novel the story is not only interesting, but as a reminder of one's duty, it can not fall to awaken the desire of every reader to do his utmost for "the best interests of It Ik school." S. I . . IIP T II i: t » i. T 1THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Dnmrstir rirttre and Art s. I . it o M K s T «• I K C K The Domestic Science Department started out auspiciously tins year with a new instructor. It may truly he said that the course has meant new things to the students interested. Miss Flora C Studies, director oi the course in Domestic Science and Art. has put forth a course tilled with laboratory periods and early morning hours, hut one which filled all who followed it with enthusiasm and a broad interest in the work of which she is an able disciple. Some of the activities which have made the course full and interesting are the banquets served to the various officials of the school, the three meals served in a day by different groups at different times, and last but not least, the laundering which took up all the spare minutes of the class. A splendid practical course in cooking was given. Ixised on the fundamental principle underlying cookery. All preparation of food was founded on knowledge of the food principles and food chemistry. Three subjects closely allied to each other which were given during the Senior year were Home Nursing. Invalid Cookery, and Emergencies. They aim to make the students capable of carrying out instructions from a doctor intelligently and with some degree of skill. It is the hope of the department to spread thru teachers such knowledge as to make home care of the sick as scientific as possible Sanitation. Bacteriology, and Physiology added to efficiency along these lines. In the first two quarters of sewing the Juniors made articles involving in their construction all of the common stitches. The textiles—wool, cotton, linen, and silk—were studied. The Sauor sewing class was fortunate in having a week’s instruction in the Snow System of Drafting by Mrs. Snow of Rockford. Illinois. This instruction will prove valuable to tliose of the class who may teach sewing at some future time. The Snow System is one of the best, and is being installed in many public schools. The girls have made use of tltr system by drafting shirtwaist suits for themselves. Practice work was carried on during the year in the model grades, students having sewing classes daily for a half hour at a time, and cooking classes for an hour and a half once a week. DOMESTIC SCIENCE JOKES. M. D.. in sewing:—MA round button doesn't need a very large button-hole. I ccait eround things can always go thru things littlcr than they are " Miss S. (in giving a recipe 1:—'“A few grains of cayenne." Miss Danks:—"What does K. X. mean:" Charlotte Fox tin Bacteriology) You know we can stretch this cord in our neck ’ Miss S.._“What kind of butter would you use to make Puff Paste M. Domey“Strong butter."rTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN JFollmmnci JlrrBrnjJtuwfl "But. doctor, won't this continued exercise he pretty tiresome?' "Yes, of course it will at first, hut you've got to get used to it. man. if you expect to ever lose any flesh.” "It I didn't have perfect confidence in you. I am sure I should never submit to such prescriptions. It will be hard enough to cut short my meals and my sleep, hut 1 don’t know what I'll do when it comes to taking all that exercise." "Well, you demand something to reduce your llcsh and this is the most practical method. Your present condition is the result of laziness. Take lots of exercise with your whole IhwIv, exert all your muscles, and I guarantee success." Two weeks later, as a result of the above conversation and an invitation to join a camping party. Mr. Alexander Pudgcrton had become one of a gay group of pleasure-seekers near a lake in Northern Wisconsin. The beautiful grounds surrounding this IkhIv of water were an ideal location for such a party. Pine Lake derived its name from the tall, stately trees which formed the background on three sides. For a considerable distance along the other side, extended a hroad. level, green-carpeted plat, evidently intended by nature for the purpose it served. This semi-circular space was also surrounded by pines. On the day after the arrival, this spot took on a verv inhabited appearance. Scattered among the club-houses which dotted the edge of the woods, tents of various sizes had been put up. To everyone but Mr. Alexander Pudgerton. the abundance of hammocks, rustic chairs, rugs, pillows, and books presented a delightful aspect of comfort and luxurious rest That particular individual, however, experienced uncomfortable sensations whenever he was reminded by his conscience that such rest was not for him. s. I . To a pier extending out into the lake, were attached several rowboats. Halfwav between the pier and the camp. Mood a small tent which contained the hunk of Tun. the hired man- of-all-work. Along the edge of the open space, in the shade of the pines, courts tor tennis.______________ golf, and croquet had l een laid out. It was a beautiful ugust afternoon, a few days later. All of the colors of Nature N termed blended in a perfect color-scheme. The golden »ca of sunshine floated l ctween the blue of the sky and the deeper blue of the lake. The dark green of the pines was set off by , the bright green grass at their feet. There was a slight breeze, which caused gentle ripples t‘ on the hroad surface of the water. s Mr. Alexander Pudgerton was drowsily perusing a magazine as he reclined in a ham- ,, mock. Me did not notice that the hook was upside down. Mis red face assumed a deeper tinge as two young girls fluttered past him on their way to the lake. He looked after them, muttering. "They needn't have been in such a hurry to steer clear of me this afternoon. I had not the remotest intention of seeking their company today." Both Kitty Stafford and Klcanor Spotswood. although differing somewhat in disposition, were typical specimens of healthy, vigorous, young womanhood. As they jumped into a rowtmat and pushed out from shore. Kitty seized the oars, saying. "Isn't old Pudgy a joke, though? And the way we escaped him this afternoon! I should thing that such a big. fat fellow as he is. would wantTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN S. I N. r: (t I, I II to keep out of sight, hut he’s forever asking someone to play golf or tennis. I told hint once that 1 preferred lying in the hammock and reading poetry, hut he wouldn’t listen to that at all. He seems to he on the jump all the time. I can't hear him. I guess Dad asked him to join us just because he's a distant relative of some « i our ancestors.” “Well. I must say that I don’t like him either, hut I feel sorry for him sometimes. I think that he suspects that we try io avoid him. because he has been pretty reserved for a day or two.” “Oh. say, Eleanor, have yon heard alnHit the crazy man that lives in a little hut on that island yonder, about a mile from shore? When Tim was in town this morning for supplies, the people told him altout this crazy man. He never comes out in the day time, hut some people claim to have seen him rowing al ut on the lake after dark. Doesn't that sound S| ooky and exciting? Wouldn't you like to see the old fellow handle the oars? I'd love t « try him in a boat-race!” Kitty’s dark blue eyes seemed bubbling over with suppressed fun and excitement as she talked. Her most quiet companion smiled at her words and answered. "It sounds all right at a distance, hut I’m not anxious to get near him." Soon Eleanor picked up the book they had brought and began to read aloud. In this way they passed the afternoon. The evening of the same day was spent in toasting marshmallows around a huge camp-tire. It was nearly midnight lieforc the singing and talking ceased. But Kitty and Eleanor, who were not yet sleepy, resolved to go to the boat lor the book which they had forgotten and to finish their story. The night was perfectly still. Even the gentle breeze of the afternoon had died down and the silence was unbroken, save for the occasional splash of a fish as it sprang up out of the water. The new moon afforded but meager light, and the tall trees cast weird shadows all around. As the two girls approached the pier. Kitty was saying. "Oh. but isn’t this an unearthly hour to be out? This would be an ideal night for an adventure, and I feel just as if-----" "Hark. Kitty! Listen! 1 hear the dipping of oars! Oh. it’s in the direction of the island! Do you hear me. Kitty Stafford! In the direction of the island!" "Hear you? I should say 1 do hear you. Anyone could----------” "Oh. look! A rowlioat! It's coming this way! And with the speed of the wind! Oh. the crazy man, Kitty!” Kitty was now thoroughly aroused. "Quick. Eleanor! Quick! Over this way, behind tin-trees! Back of these two big ones! There, we’re safe now." Kitty had evidently changed her ideas regarding the crazy man since afternoon, ami was. in reality, as much frightened as her companion, although she tried not to show it The girls clutched each Other in speechless terror as the boat sped swiftly shoreward. As it reached the pier, the boatman sprang out. fastened it. and walked along the shore away from the pier. A5 the girls watched. Eleanor whispered, "Let’s run back to camp white we have a chance. He couldn’t sec us now." But adventure-loving Kitty answered, “Oh. we’re safe here. Let’s just watch him and sec what's lie'll do. He won't come in our direction." So sooner had she uttered the words than the man turned and started to run toward them. The girls saw it at the same time, and, moved by a common impulse of fear, turned and crept along in the shelter of the trees toward Tim’s tent. As they stumbled along. Eleanor looked back. and. clutching Kitty's arm more tightly, gasped. "Oh. Kitty, he’ waving his arms in the air and running so fast: Do you suppose lie sees us? Hurry! Oh. that old log! Help me up!” They called to Tim. excitedly told him the particulars, and urged him to hurry. Tim was ready in a moment and dashed out saying. "Go icr yer father. Kitty! Perhaps I can't be handlin’ 'im alone " The girls hurried to the camp, aroused the inmates, and sent Mr. Stafford in haste toward the lake. As lie approached Tim’s tent, something like the following assailed his car. "Quit yer kickin’ and strugglin', y’ old lunatic. Yer cornin' right into this here tint, jist as soon a I kin git yer in. Wc can't he havin' crazy men loose around here.” "Let go of me! I'm not crazy. You know who I am, you old Irish knave. Let me go. 1 tell you' I’m just out for my row and my exercise. The doctor told me » • take lots of exercise.” "Ixercisc. vis, ixercisc! Nice time o' day fer ixcrcisc, ain't it? Wat was you elutin' the air with your arms that way ter? Y' can't be stuffin' me like that.” “I was running and exercising my arms. You know who I am. you rascal. I’m from the camp. Let me go!" Mr. Stafford, holding his sides for laughter, thought it l»cst to enter at this point As he identified the victim as "Mr. Pudgerton. one of the men at the camp." Tim released his hold. As the two men left the tent, he surveyed the broader one with disgust, muttering. "Well. I ain't a kccring w’at you call 'im. it's a big fi»ol lie is. to l e after takin’ that kind • ixercisc 3t this time o' night." Ixa Crockktt.tTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN ( 30 Ji. 2. 3- 4- 5- 6. 7- 8. 9- 10. 11. 12. 13- M- 15- lb. '7- 18. ly. S. I». X. 20. ji. I3N jj. «• C 23- l( 24. 1 2S It 26. II ■»7. 1. K 28. II 29. .to. ffihr £ r rib birr AUGUST. Stevens Point invaded by the Xonnahtes. "Oh. what a place!” "Me (or home and mother." "Have yon seen the new Faculty mention?” School opens at ;oo V. M. President Sims delivers Ins set speech of "Welcome." Pro-pram—tuition—l ooks. "You’ll have to pet in line." "Where's your slip?" SEPTEMBER Senior banner Moats proudly in the breeze. Work 011 the program. "Are there any conflicts?" 8:00 A. M. Senior banner Moats more proudly in the breeze. Extra—8:15 A. M. Junior pennant waves defiantly from the Mag-staff. "Who cut the rope?" Students seated. Grand rush for "cherry-tops. Faculty Reception. Big "feed." Kumin gets foundered. First class and society meetings called. Postal cards arrive from Margaret and Amy who arc still at Geneva We size up the town. Sight-seeing at the Fair Grounds. Miss Menaul “jaws' the sopranos. First football practice. Kunun hurts his ankle. “Billy" Dinccn has a new girl, l akes Mae Kappler to the play. The SENIORS hold a business meeting and elect officers. Great joy. Announcements made of afternoons off for the Fair. Fred Somers goes to the Fair in the patrol wagon. Mr. Hyer visits "lola. the Snake Girl." Lawrence Bischoff visits school. "Bcc .y" meets Esther Ramsay. Everybody visits the Fair. No society meetings. Pointer Staff begins its work. John forgets it’s Sunday and plans his itinerary for Pointer ads Notice:—“Everybody out for football, as regular positions are to Ik- given." Tennis Association holds its first meeting. Prof. Patterson forgets to go to Faculty meeting. Mrs Spindler meets Ray Birdsall She begins to wonder what a “shin-guard" is. First signs of tests. Hephncr takes home a pile of liuoks. Oh. what a change! Chemistry Lab. wrecked by explosion. Elmer Adams barely escapes death. Bacon off for Indiana. "Bill” Dinecn does the presentation "stunt." Business men shown the advantages of advertising in the Pointer Xormalitcs size up the preachers. New "cases" beginning t « develop. Celia Morrison makes a star recitation in Junior History "Patty" is delighted. Burglars mysteriously enter Fred Somers apartments and carry off treasured ; pennants. Too busy to write anything to-day. Y. W. C A. entertains royally. First game of the season. S. P. H.. o. Normal, o rma-Forum Moonlight Party. Some attend church. Fine evening for strolling. Csual "Monday after.” Nothing doing. Kathleen McKeown recites a page of Bullock. "Very gi»od!" Marie Thome comes to school without breakfast " «ee. I’m hungry."THE IRIS nineteen-ten s Shr rribblrr Cmitimwa OCTOBER i Grand Senior Party. The event of the season. Football team off for Uipoti 2. Ripon-Xnrmat game. Xuf sed. Have no fault to find with the team. 3. Pretty dull day. 4. .Maude .MacLennon pays a Imok fine. 5. Adams troubled about the Junior Debate. 6. Steiner and "Patty” jxrrfomi in the tennis court "Patty” wins. Of tours Steiner didn’t try to play his best. 7. "Hank” carries “Stebb’s” liooks. Would you liclieve it? 8. Juniors give their annual "spread.” Blanche Hill and Adams scrap. 9- Footliall team loses its scalp in Chippewa. But we still feel proud of the Itoys. W e enjoy the dance. Mach has a crush, to. Surprise the bunch by going to church. n. Mr Smith arrives Athletic spirit at "high water mark.” Meeting for Basketball "Collie" elected manager. 12. Everybody out for practice on time. Lusk ami Smith l th work with the team. 13. Some Faculty members visit the Five Cent Theaters. 14. We try our mettle with the Highs. 15. Elementary Reception. John J. Gcimer becomes famous as a sprinter. 16. No football game. Rather dull day. 17. Raining. Can't wear our new Fall hats. 18. I. 0. X. O. formed. Geimer in great glee. Goes armed. 19. We again "lock horns” with the Highs. 20. Revolutionary Party formed. Sore because they couldn't get into the "Inner Shrine." 21. "Have you signed the charter?" 22. Preliminary Junior Debate. Great forensic event 23. Grand Rapids game. Girls drive over with chaperons. Break-down 011 the way back. 24. Thermometer registers seven 1 ? I below. 25. Invitations out for Hallowe'en Party. 26. True and Esther visit the "Pal." 27. "Stiffy” plans to take Economics. 28. Nugent makes Batty promise t« protect him on the trip thru Hades. 29. Seniors busy planning for party 30. Juniors and Faculty spend a few pleasant ( r) hours in Hades. Miss Gilruth enjoys the slide Prof. Smith "sneaks" into the "show." Nuns visit the Inferno to sec if s- • Dante’s description is correct. Grand Rapids gets "eat” up to the tune of 9 to o. r._ Xormalitcs rejoice. Everyone goes wild. 31. "Who took the jug of cider?" NOVEMBER « it 1. “Where is my table:” "Will yon please see that those chairs are returned. 2. Still tired. Can't write. 3 First exodus of Faculty members for Milwaukee. 4. Prof. Mippensteel and other faculty members stay home and give exams 5. Carlson puts up a great bluff in Client. 11 11 1-: 11 THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN SJhr § rribblrr Cmittnurb 6. Oshkosh Game. Grand Climax. Shocking!! 7. Wc spend a quiet day. 8. Dinecn actually gets a hook hack on time. 0. Miss Rurce comes into the Assembly Room and looks at the program. 10. "Stiff " and Patterson disagree. 11. Seniors elect Editor-in-Chief of Iris. u. “Stiffy” is curious to know how much of "that dope" t Bullock's Economics) wc arc expected to swallow. (Me found out.) 1. t. The Spindlers entertain a group of Seniors. Henry Halverson wins the rabbit. We all chew gum. even "Spin.'' 15. Mrs. Lawson entertains the school with a very effective rendition of "Ihe Old-Fash- ioned Way." Oh. you zither! Steiner gets a job at Baldwin. 16. Pres. Sims gives his semi-annual talk on "Loyalty.” 17. Great excitement. Faculty looking their best. Picture to l e taken, t See Junior Cal- endar for result.) iS. Pres. Sims reads (again) from "Letters from a Self-made Merchant to His Son." 19. Announcement of Orchestra Dance. 20. Orchestra gives free dance. Everybody present. 21. Too sleepy to get to breakfast. 22. Dinecn late for Psychology. Eventful basketball meeting. Forget it! 2. t. Dinecn late for Psychology. Announcement of Thanksgiving holiday. With plcasurc(.') we hear that school will Ik- called at 7 :yo. 24. Dinecn on time for Psychology. School called at 7 :„ o. Rather sleepy bunch. 25. Professor and Mrs. Hyer gather in the stray ones. Wc forget that we’re not at home. 26-28. Vacation. 29. "Spin" going to have a tine of one dollar assessed 011 those who leave Ik-fore time and on those who do not get back in time. .to. Dinecn on time for Psychology. Faculty adopts resolutions on "failures." DECEMBER s. I X. 12 s C It I II II I. It II 1. Resolutions read at general exercises. "Spin" smiles. "Daddy" Culver looks sol»er. 2. Lost: "Merchant •( Venice." 1 He might have known he'd get lost in a Ladies' Sem- inary.) .t. Prof. Collins shows the badge he got at Chicago Business Manager of Iris elected. 4 Florence Ziegler busy figuring out the days, hours, minutes, and seconds before Christmas. 5. Hilda Hot writes letters home (?). 6. Dinecn on time for Psychology. Scchrist wields ruler in Chorus. Everybody sings. 7. Dinecn late for Psychology. Practice for concert. X. Dinecn late for Psychology. 9. "Spin" late for Psychology. Xo talk at general exercises. It’s too good to l»c true. 10. "Who broke the glass in the door of the boys’ toilet-room?" it. Charlotte Fox busy working on Xmas presents. 12. Maude Scott stays home from church. Has company. ij. W e hear Gov. Hoch. 14. Harold Martin visits school. Tells of the time when he sat in "The Evergreen Row." 15. "Fred Somers will demonstrate the superiority of the Conklin pen." "Don’t forget the -ale of Japanese prints and Japanese tea."THE IRIS nineteen-ten Slip Srriliblrr- -(Eauttnurh Hi. Practice for concert. "Glee Club mnv go to the Kindergarten." Junior Calendars on sale "Get your study slips at 3:30." 17. Inez I'tiltott absent. School in darkness. "Where are your study slips' " ffet your study slips." iS. Fhe Ward Ihiuch have a "spread" 10. Skating mi tlu river. JO. W alter Home becomes extra heavy from knowledge absorbed in t. hem class and ha-a "break-down." 41. my Hennessey falls under the spell of H. X The Quartet entertains us. 22. Annual Christmas Speech. "Those who aren't too old" are counting the davs before Christmas. Smoked out. No school in the afternoon. 43. W e go home to hang up our Christinas stockings. 24. School deserted. 45. Mr. Patterson goes skating. 26—Jan. 2. Vacation. JANUARY 3. Some t?» get back, ustin Means and Burns enter school. Dineen makes known his resolution to he at classes on time. 4. Grand exhibit of excuse slips. “Spin" sore l»ccause so many arc late for Psychology. 5. Vivien and Elmer reported absent in P. M. (Strange coincidence.) 6. Work on program. Kumm wants a course in Ethics. 7. Forum forced to stop work while Geimer addresses the Athenaeum. 8. School Board Convention. Miss Menaul forgets the words to “Annie Laurie." 0. Great day for the strollers. 10. "Spin" wears rubbers during general exercises. Fred Leonard "called up” in Chorus. ( Now will you be good?) 11. Leslie McCoy evidently thinks it is St. Patrick's Day. 14. Melvin ( lson finds time to sleep in school. W’c sing “The Purple and the Gold" to please "I'nclc John." 13. Prof. Patterson tells of his rovings thru the Oshkosh Normal. 14. The Freshmen have their reception. The slaughter of the innocents begins. W e have our first Rhetorical program. Is mv a suffragette? 15. Cramming for exams. 16 Marie Thorne and Ella Langenberg go tohoganniug on Plover hill. 17. Patterson gets a new chart. "Billy" Dineen has a chew of gum. 1 Whrre did he get it ? i Merle Young late again for Library Reading. 18. Charles kolanczyk tries some gymnastic stunts in Chemistr class. iq. We spend many weary hours "faking" up our note Imnks. 20. We are promised a dance for Friday night. 11. Examinations. We cut loose and have a good time at the dance in the gym. 22. We write that ( hem. exam. Quite a test in arithmetic. "W ish I hadn't gone that dance. 43. W e find time to attend church. 44. The "75 mark" so near and yet so tar. 43. "Spin" tails asleep in general exercises. 46. Study slips. 47. Miss Jenkins makes the startling announcement that the sun does not rise in the East.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN U hr rribbU?r- Continura a8. School enjoys a visit front Miss Pearson. Big hunch goes to Custer. Oh. those "squelches!" "Micky” goes to sleep. Grand (?) entrance to the city at 5:00 A. M "What would “Lucie John" say if he could only see us now?" 39. Nothing doing. John Weinberger finds time to think 30. l.ucilc and Cummings arrive. 31. Adams and "Patty' scrap. New hoy—a Senior—arrives. Watch for further announce nients.) Vivien Mainer and Paul Collins swap tie'. FEBKIWUY S. IV v l.to » C It II II K It 1. Lots doing. dam leaves tor Superior Mac Kapplcr is wearing a "frat" pin. All stray Seniors move into cherry-tops. Sa man ski relieves his system of a talk on the I. S. Marine Service. “Spin" looks like a martyr. 2. Junior class elects a new president. "Batty" is at the head, which accounts for the friv- olity of the class. "Spin talks AGAIN on that hackneyed subject—Lecture Course. "All under 15 years of age 15c—Adults—25c." (Where do you class yourself?) .V One by one the rats disappear. Geo. B. Nelson appointed Regent. Baynes fails to arrive on account of wreck. "Spin" says he knew lie wouldn't come. Weather too ideal for a lecture course number. 4. First indication of Somers' crush on Miss Wadlcigh. Forum entertain the Arena and Faculty at an oyster supper. "What time arc guests expected?” 5. "l'nclc John" expected from Oshkosh. Crowd meets train. No "l'nclc John." hut we yell just the same. 6. Can't find out where our “L’nclc John" is. 7. "L'nclc John” returns and is accorded a grand demonstration. 8. A human cyclone. Pauline Cassidnv. joins the ranks of the Juniors. X We all g« to hear Baynes talk on Wild Animals. 10. Sims talks on his visit to Chicago I'. Smith smiles. Wc wonder why? Miss Meuatil announces that we will sing on page 11 in the index. 11. Faculty Banquet to Mr. Sims and Mr. Nelson. We come in on the wind-up "Don't tamper with the heating system." i.». Ohiyesa entertain the Athenaeum at a valentine party. "It's my good luck"—Patterson. 13. "Jerry" goes to Sunday School. What a change! 14. “I ode John" appears with a striped vest. “Faculty will please sign the pay roll.” 15. “Spin” sings in general exercises. Lunch served by the Junior I) S. girls’ tf . Junior banner in shreds. Ceimer calls hi , forty-third class meeting. Sums dissatisfaction. 17. Officers of the Oratorical Association elected. Alice Glenn has a lire in Chcm. Lab. 18. High School-Normal B. B. game. Normal wins. 10. Preliminary Oratorical Contest. Steiner tells of his wonderful basketball team at Baldwin. Nothing hut victories. - o. Christensen visits. -»• Hie School learns something (!) of their professors from Mr Hennessey. Maude Scott goes to the depot—loses a good job. Washington's Birthday. Pres. Sims delivers an address 23. Wc sing "The Purple and the Gold." 44. Carl Katentdahl brings a cat to school. Mr. Gardncs makes short work of iL “Poor cat."THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN ®hr ftrribblpr (Cmitimifb 25. Day off. Heating plant unable to run. The Romans invite the Germans to a "parti" in the Art Annex Stanley 18—Normal 21. We see a real game of basketball. ' S P. X. U! Rah!" 26. Geo. Everson entertains. Too much veiling last night to do any singing. 27. Thomas Olson takes lunch to church. Obliged to share it with the rest of the choir. - X First instructions in how to write letters for a position. "Don't use tinted paper." MARCH 1. Pair sprung on Mr. Sims. Old Iris debt sprung on us. Talk:—"Knowing Your Own Worth." ■2. First announcement of Fair. Mildred Kelsey makes her tirst appearance. But as sin is "only a Freshman" she does not take the platform. Glennon changes ties with Walter Horne. 3. Mr. Gardner sings in Botany Lab. Mr. Lusk says perhaps he will get over it. 4. "Toddy" Ambrose has his head shaved. John Geimer buys roses for the girls of the Elementary class who arc on the Rhetorical program. 5. Miss La Tourette is seen going home from school alone. Big game. Chippewa-Normal Grand Rapids—Waupaca. 6. Carlson off for Colby. 7. Oh. you loving cup! Sims tells us all about it. X. D. S. Dinner to visitors who didn’t come. We hear of Collins—"the modest and reserved gentleman." Dr. Hay talks on the excellent conditions in our school. 0. No talk to-day. Work on program. 10. Ella Langenbcrg wears a checkered tie. (If you care to know why. ask Mark.» 11. Basketball liovs leave for Stanley. No faculty representative. Weinberger pilots the team. 12. Off for Chippewa. No damage done so far. Have tough luck. 13. 3:00 A. M. Team arrives home safe and sound. 14. Hard at work on Fair. "Stiffv" back in school. • 5- 5:30 P. M. Senior effigy hangs from tower. Roll call—Absentees at noon: "Row 12. seat 11—Carl Katerndahl. Seat 12—Mae Kapptcr." 16. 2:00 A. M.—Down comes the dummy. Leyden jar broken. "Look out for electricity" "Don’t stay after 5 o’clock unless you are in special charge of some member of the Faculty." "Call at the Office if you were in the building last night" 17. Miss Metiaul sings the "Wearing of the Green." Element banner on Assembly Room ceiling. (Who had to take it down?) tX Senior-Junior scrap over letters. Karl needs a new coat . "Faculty will overdraw their I tank account sat as to have enough for the Fair." 10. Even-body "digs in" to make the Fair a success. “Have you seen all the attractions'" "I’ll have to get more tickets." Iris Staff happy. 20. We clean up after the Fair 11:59 P. M.—Senior banner goes up. but everyone is silent. 21. Net lessons, too much Fair. “Who put up the Senior banner ?” Girls' B. B. Tournament. Presides beat Juniors. Elements beat Seniors. 22. Dan. Hughes visits school. 23. Geo. Everson gives bis "spiel.” Mrs. Weeks tells of her trip to tin- Hawaiian Islands. S. I’. N. tat it I II 11 1. 1. it O 'ATHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN ffihr Srribblrr ttunttnurb 44. dvance guard leaves for Oshkosh. Prof. Gardner has his hair cut. Mr. Thompson Speaks on "Ahraham Lincoln.” Seniors 11—Freshies ty. Elements l eat Juniors. 45. Kelsey and Pierce are absent from roll call. Mam army rnroutc for scene of action. "Spin” fathers the flock. "Rah! Rah! Rah! Normal.” Faculty use private car. We don't 46. Tired hunch. Can’t write. "Billy” Dinccn loses some of Ins wool. Is hardly known. 47. Back from Oshkosh. Some Time! "Where did you get that pennant?” 4X. Back to work. Fear of exams. Juniors 7—Seniors 4. 49. Smith in charge. Marie Thome and Paul Collins absent from Rhetoric. Element-Freshmen Game. Elements champions. .to. Seniors wear Element colors. Talk on Oshkosh trip. Carlson talks 15 minutes at general exercises. At Chorus. Minnie Faber talk'—and talks—51 ?.) minute- . Sims hardly able to talk. Jl. Pres. Suns gives his annual Spring Vacation speech. (Note:—Speech abbreviated somewhat on account of Pres. Sims being slightly "under the weather.” APRIL S. I . X. 1:14 . c it I it II 1. K It 1. April Fool's day. All aboard for home. 4—ll. Left-overs enjoy themselves in various and sundry ways. 7. Bunch enjoys marshmallow roast on the bank of the river. 11. Some (?) get back. New faces. The grind liegins. 14. Pres. Sims "speaks” on the order in the Assembly Room, ij. Mark leads the yell practice. 14. We sing "All Thru the Night.” 15. Oshkosh delegation arrives. Mr. (.lark calls Lusk "this young boy." Says lie knows • him by a different name than we do. 16. Rained all day. 17. Bunch out enjoying themselves. 18. "Theses due May 16.” Faculty members requested to report on rostrum at morning exercises. i . Faculty members r f on. Rostrum over-crowded. 20. Minnie catches the Faculty. Smith preserves them. 41. Pictures being taken for Iris. "Why are all these seats vacant?" 44. Rhetoricals. The S. P. S. A. holds its fifth regular meeting. 2J. Snow-storm. Marie and May late for class play practice. 44. Kenneth Halverson goes to church with Mildred Kelse How alw.ut it. Leo? 25. Sims rends from the office correspondence. "We want no ‘ladies’ mail.”’ 26. Spring "canning." t Who got “canned?") The Faculty decide to "hang together." 27. l-ast Faculty picture taken. At last! (Minnie sighs. I "Are you sure they're all taken?” 28 Special Faculty Meeting. Haven't found out yet what it was all al out. hut we will. 29. Comet Part} at East Door of Normal For further | articulars ask Kelsey and Pierce. 30. Beautiful spring day. Some of the Freshmen take advantage of it. Maymc and Minnie have a Comet Party of their own.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN 2,hr rribblrr £mitiiutrJ‘ MAY I. Iris Staff work all of the twenty-four hours • »f the day. Would have worked longer had there hern more hours. 4. Regents examine the Faculty. We write on arithmetic. .V More Faculty examination. We write on grammar. What next? 4. Last of the Faculty examinations. We have geography.’ Breathe frcclx once more. 5. John Lawton plans to go to the Orchestra dance. Whom shall he take? 0. Ohivcsa May Party. Braves withstand the perilous initiation. Admitted to the tribe. Orchestra Dance Mr. Lusk floor manager. 7. Away goes the Iris. Amherst invaded by geologists. Miss Kyau can’t stand the pace. 8. Geology class can't go to church-rests. 0- Y. "W”. C. A. man makes a speech to the school. New l ov in school. Great excitement. 10. Mrs. Stcmen pleasantly entertains the school. One of the students mistakes Mr. Seehrist for Shakespeare. tt. ’•Billie" Dmecn late for History oi Ed. Mayme Roach tells the Current Events Class that King Edward is dead. Patterson tries to rind out why he deserved to lie in state. 13. Lucile looks blue—I wonder why? In spite of the day and date. Friday the 13th. the Seniors have their lessons. Faculty surprised. 14. Some t ?) seen making their way to the river with their supper. Archers practice. Duck, kid! 15. No Seniors in sight. Must he working on their final theses. No time for boating. t6. The Seniors and Elements all ?) come to school with their masterpieces. 17. Miss Menaul resurrects the Glee Club. Girls lend a helping hand. Mr. Seehrist sings a solo—“The Lake." 18. The COMET comes out oi the office and hits the student body. “Did you get an envelope?" What did it say?” 19. Everybody l chind trees—the Archery Club is out. Miss Gilruth hits the bull’s eye. 40. Mark leaves for home. Leo and John see him off. 21. President's Reception. Mr. Lusk and Mr. Hyer go fishing. Of course they brought home some fish. jj. We all rest and attend church Hephncr and Schreiner take an unexpected hath in the river. 43. Study slip must lie gotten to-day." "Spin" liegins a series of revival meetings with graduates. 44. Mark ami Gerry leave History of Ed. Class to find Mr Sims. No faculty meeting • tonight. Profs, and students smile. 45. Class Play practice at the Opera House. 46. Grand review of current topics. Miss Stud ley ill. D. S. Girls have a treat. No damage « done. Peanuts! C j-. Grand exit of magazines from Library. See next date. Prof. Collins goes home hare- 11 headed. Who stole his hat? Preliminary declamatory contest. Geology Class on „ trip to Wausau. 11 l. K ItTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Ehr § rribhlrr (Eonttnorb 28. Return of the rock smashers. Fred Somers misses train. May McXeef swallows mazarines on current topics, covers and all. 20. Churches rather empty. Students cramming for exams. .to. Forced to miss Memorial Day Exercises. Have to cram for exams. ji. We're glad to welcome Miss Pearson. Prof. Gardner talk to school. Mr. Sims fails to give his semi-annual talk on "Don't Cram For Regents' Exams—Rest." JUNE 1. Second slaughter of the Innocents. We meet the Regents and they are ours. 2. Supt. Works of Mcnomonie tells us of the time when Mr. l.usk. Mr. liver, and he were on a fishing trip and played "smear" with their Wedding as stakes. Relieve he said Mr. Hycr lost. .t. Arena-Ohiycsa Declamatory Contest. Rah! Rah! Rah! Kelsey! 4. Grand spread in the Gym. The Seniors are the guests of the Juniors. Juniors certainly know the definition of "a good time." Showed us. 5. Everyone busy making up hack work. No time for strolling. o. Getting ready for the wind-up. "Have you finished your History of Ed. thesis? 7. Last Faculty meeting. Home go a lot of Ixmks. Looks as if someone intended to cram. 8. Exams. Too Imsy to write more. 9. Exams. Busy. to. Exams. Athenaeum-Forum Debate. it. House-cleaning at the Normal. Getting books ready to return. 12. Packing. Taking down decorations. Rooms bare. i.V Class Play. "The College Widow." 14. Class Day. Inter-Class Field Meet. 15. Faculty Reception. 16. Commencement—sheep skins. Alumni Bampiet 17. All aboard for home. Goodbye. THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN (Shat ffiftrrn Bollara About live years ago. I performed certain services for which I received fifteen dollars. The gentleman for whom 1 did the work, in some way or other, just naturally forgot that I claimed pay for my services and it was so long a time before any mention of the fact was made, that I was pleasantly surprised when it did come. After waiting a year. I sent in a bill; then waited another year and sent in another. After the third year I gave it up and tried to forget it. I succeeded in doing this better than I expected, tor by another year 1 had forgotten the debt entirely. Seven months ago I was in receipt of a letter from the executors of the will of the gentlemen, who had recently died, explaining that my bill had been found among other papers in his desk, with a note attached saying that the bill was to Ik- paid. The letter enclosed a check for fifteen dollars. Somehow, that check gave me a feeling of sudden and unexpected wealth. It was not its size that made me feel so. for I had quite often received checks, and occasionally for larger amounts, but I had expected them and had sometimes even spent them before I received them, while this was quite unlookcd for. I found myself richer than I had thought and it went to my head. (The size of the check had absolutely nothing to do with it.) 1 took the check home and showed it to Helen, my wife. She. too. was surprised and looked upon it as I did.—not as so many dollars, but as suddenly acquired wealth. I cashed the check the next morning at the hank and received two new hills; a five and a ten. I took them home and put them in my safe. They stayed there two weeks. I took them out several times: to pay the grocery hill, the cook’s wages, and once for the rent, hut Helen said they looked so nice and new, it seemed a shame to spend them, so I put them hack. I was afraid Helen would continue to look at the bills as "t o nice to use" and we would never spend them for practical uses. o I secretly put them in the hank in mv personal account. For some time we had been needing a new lawn-mower. Our house was prettily situ- I . X. ated on a sloping lawn and on a good residence street, so we always tried to keep the lawn in good condition. We had I teen paying the neighbor’s boy twenty-five cents a week for keep- 13ff ing it so. But Helen, who was a thrifty woman, suggested that if we had a machine of our----------------- own wc could cut the grass as often as we pleased, and could thus save enough in one season K to pay for a machine. The idea seemed a good one and I set about to rind a mower that would be cheap enough and easy to run, for 1 would have to work it myself. G I went to the hardware store and found a second-hand mower that seemed satisfactory. L but after looking it over I decided wc wanted a respectable one. one that wc could use on ( our lawn ami not I ashamed of. So I ordered a new four-knife, ball-bearing mower, which s cost $7.50. and thought we could well afford a machine of that kind now. as wc could pay (| the extra $4.50 out of that fifteen dollars. About two weeks later, as I was pushing the mower over our lawn, a friend of mine came by and stopped to see the fun. 1 said 1 was doing it for exercise, and was already feeling letter. My friend agreed that it was good exercise, but said as long as I wanted exercise why not join the golf club and get some good all-around exercise. After he went, 1 thought it over and decided that I would join. Before this, the golf club had been a luxury to me; now the way for me to join the club, and also, to get more exercise, was clear, and thatTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN ci hat Jfiftrru Dullara Conftniirfc fifteen dollars was enough to pay (he club ice, which was ten dollars. 1 told Helen about it, and she said it was money well spent. prat left fifty cents. I was keeping a careful account ot that fifteen dollars; and with the titty cents I bought a bunch of roses tor Helen, remarking as I gave them to her that that was the last of the fifteen dollars. 1 certainly enjoyed the golf, and spent the afternoons on the links, whenever 1 could. As 1 thought of that iiftccn dollars, it occurred to me that t had spent all of it on myself. So 1 concluded that it w'ould lie all right if i transferred the ten dollars fur the golf club to my personal account, and left that fifteen dollars at my disposal for Helen. This J did, and the next evening took home to her among other things, a nat that I had heard her say she liked, it cost just ten dollars. Helen was pleased with the hat hut thought she had better pay for n with her own allowance. So the ten dollars still remained a part ol the fifteen dollars. Not long after this, I had a call from a typewriter agent. My own typewriter had broken down and I had made some inquiries as to the purchase ol a new one. i had decided, however. that I could not and would not pay a cent over eighty dollars for a new one. the agent made me several visits, insisting that i buy a hundred dollar machine, and I insisted just as strongly that J would not pay a cent over eighty dollars tor one. On one visit he made me a special offer ol a machine tor ninety dollars; a hundred dollar machine, hut on account of a scratch on the back, a reduction ot ten dollars was made. .Now, I warned tnc machine and told the man to bring it up and let me ?ec it. The result was that 1 bought it. since it really cost me only seventy-five dollars and the extra amount j could pay with tnat ntteen dollars that i had never expected to get. i told Helen ot the bargain and she said it was lucky that that fifteen dollars had turned up. 1 found it necessary io make a trip to New York, as i was due at a convention. My expenses were to be paid hut u occurred to me that it would ! e a pleasant trip also for Helen, and she had not had a trip tor two years. 1 he tare was fifteen dollars, i proposed to Helen that she come with me. Helen asked me if I could afford it. (1 mentally transferred the fifteen dollars which I had used to buy the typewriter with, to my typewriter account, and so it was tree to Ik used). 1 said certainly we could, for we would pay it with that fifteen dollars. 5 hc men said 1 had spent that for the new typewriter, hut t explained that the typewriter had given such satisfaction that it was well worth the price, and I intended charging the full amount to my personal expense account. So the fifteen dollars was still at her disposal. We went to . ew »ork and both had a very pleasant tune and we saw everything that was worth seeing. Helen’s hotel expenses, cab tares, and incidentals, without taking into consideration the car lare. came lo forty-six dollars. c hud been back for quite a while when that fifteen dollars was again discussed. Helen hail been thinking it over and said she didn’t sec how we were going to make fifteen dollars pay tony-six dollars. The trip had done her at least fifty dollars worth of good and she proposed tnat we charge up the whole cost of the trip to her personal expense account. As to tne fifteen dollars, she said, the proper way to spend it was in small amounts tor various things thru would he very nice to have and yet to buy which, would otherwise seem extravagant. Mniters went all right and the fifteen dollars was l ciug spent little by little until I thought oi a licttcr way to spend the remainder. I proposed that we lay aside the whol« amount lor books and magazines. As a starter. 1 ordered a year’s subscription to one of the dollar maguxiucs. On m birthday, Helen presented me with a set of Shakespeare. Helen always shows taste in buying books, and 1 expressed my appreciation. She afterwards explained that the set was paid for by that fifteen dollars. Of course, the set cost more than fifteen dollars, in fact, it was thirty dollars, but as it was purchased on the monthly payment plan, only fifteen dollars of the amount would conic within the present year, and she thought, of course, that that fifteen dollars would be used up in a year. The reading of Shakespeare has always ln-en delightful to me. but I enjoyed reading my new set of l»ook more than ever. I had nearly finished reading it when one evening Helen came to me and I could tell that she had something she wished to say. It came out that she wanted a new house dress. As long as the fifteen dollars could not pay for the entire amount the l»ooks cost us. would it be the same to me if it were used in getting her this dress? Of course, it would be the very thing to use it for. So the dress was ordered. It cost nineteen dollars and thirty-five cents. W ell, by this time that fifteen dollars was getting on my nerves. It never occurred to me that a certain sum of money could l c spent so many times and yet remain the same.THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN almt Jfiftmt Dollars Cnntimirft Fearing that Helen might hatch up a new way to spend the money. I quickly thought up a permanent way. I imagined, of getting rid of that clastic fifteen dollars. I proposed that something profitable he done with it. I told Helen that I surely was man enough to buy her clothes from the running expenses, ami that that fifteen dollars he given to the church. Helen heartily agreed, and the next day I was on my way to the church treasurer to get rid of the money. When I saw what other members of the church had given, fifteen dollars looked very insignificant and 1 decided to give the sum of forty dollars. Well, I wrote out an order for forty dollars and sent that original fifteen dollars— by the way, the two new bills in my safe—to the treasurer, as a tirsi payment. At last we were rid of it and our minds could rest, It occurred to me last night to count up the several ways in which we had tried to spend that fifteen dollars, and in so doing 1 found that it had paid for or had been the cause of our buying the following: l.awn Mower .............................................. $ 7.50 Golf Club Fee...... .................................... 10.00 Hunch of Uoses ................................................ 50 Hat for Helen .............................................. 10.00 Typewriter ............................................... 90.00 Helen's Trip to New York...................................46.00 Shakespeare and Magazine................................ .ti.oo Helen’s Dress .............................................. 19-.15 Church Contribution .....................................to.00 Helen, after looking over the list, said that we had I ought all these things and we were not any poorer, and that 1 had not deducted that money. As all the mone has been spent and credited to some lawful account, we still have that fifteen dollars. The whole affair struck me as a joke, for some way or other it is impossible for us to get rid of that money. I suggested we frame it. hut Helen would not allow that, as she thought it would tempt us to buy some thing that we really did not need at the time. So we have put that fifteen dollars in our savings account and are never to suggest again what shall lie done with it. We only hope we shall never receive such a small sum of money unexpectedly again, for it certainly gets on our nerves determining how t« spend it and make it stay spent. Makie Thokxi. S. I . X. tar N II Vv (jt. AJ tvbA.''b T »o' V. TXTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Sunk firtiiruifi LOVE’S LOST AR’I....................................................... Anonymous This book ha- excited much comment since it appeared anonymously. The scene is laid between Stevens Point and Custer in the winter. There arc many speculations as to who is the author- To him who has roused hi- lady's ire to the point of barbaric heat, the book will lie n Means to Cool a Savage. BEAUTIFUL JOE......................................................."Joe" Collins A simple little story of the author's life, written in her pleasing style. One oi the most popular books of the day. A STUDY IN SCARLET................................................Fred C. Somers A very interesting and instructive book. The author i- thoroughly familiar with his subject, having -pent his life in close proximity to his theme FAR FROM THE MADDENING GIRLS....................................... Milo Wood Ibis book tells the story of the author's life at S. P. N. and the events which led to his present home in the center of the Desert of Sahara. THE CHOIR INVISIBLE..................................................Glee Club An intensely interesting story based largely on iact-. THE GRAFTERS.................................................Fox and li'altersdorf A story of Normal life. The plot is very intricate and keep- the reader guessing to the end. DAYS OFF or KINGS IN EXILE...............Collins. Me DHL Halverson, and Kmemdahl pathetic little story; goes straight to the heart. Tells the adventures in exile and the events leading up to them. Illustrated profusely with photographs. VOICE CULTURE.........................................................Ton, Olson A scientific treatise thoroly covering the subject. THE ADVENTURES OF A BROWNIE..........................................Leone Corley You must read this book. It's too good to miss. S r' X SKY-LIGHT WARRIORS..............................................Classes ' o and ' 'An intensely thrilling account of the battle fought on and near that famous battle-T ground told by those who were there. " THE CLUE ..............................................................Freshman Class .1 A very exciting detective story. A thrilling plot very well worked out. Describes the I theft of the Freshmen’s ice cream. Better than Sherlock Holmes! J THE SILENT CALL................................................................Everyone II A pocket manual on signals useful in the Assembly Room when danger i- near.THE IRIS NINETEEN.TEN CalPiit S. S . Stripes I Fussing (Sure to prove satisfactory. Requires great care.) I cup nf desire. (If extra strong, use n cup brimful.) i pretty girl, i t least. only one at a time.) i telephone date. Flavor with stolen kisses. Serve while hot. :i» it lose- it- flavor on cooling. II. Kiss Cake: t pretty girl. J rosy lips. i sparkling eyes, i ot.. hesitation. -• o . yielding. Frosting: t dark piazza, t moonlight night. Flavor with romance and garnish with starlight. Mix well together within two arms. III. Cried Cakes: (To he eaten the last day of the quarter.) 2 cups of late night. JO Spoons of spread. .to assorted callers. .to well kept tlates. Stir well with a grumbling spoon. Apply heat from the pressure of closed Imnks. Peachy Stand-in: I Mach. N'o spoon. to books. ioo Ihs. steam. 5 slill hour.-. 95 continuation. Serve in every class at the temperature of 95 and you have the Peachy Stand-in. Squelch Pudfling: S. P. x. I peachy girl. i mushy guy. Ml A sugary spoon. A little squeeze. •p A pinch of "Kotty". taste of May. 1 H Mix rapidly, then forget the spoon while the May frost freeze- the K squelched mush. Have the pudding served promptly on the foe J ■» of father's hoot. r- H T Ts 1CTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN p rial (Enursrs ©ffrrrft in Ihr Nnnital CAMPUS COURSE Dean ............................... Assistant Dean ..................... Registrar........................... Regent ............................. Frko C. Somkr.-W. P. Dikcen Elm km Grkalih4i Lynn Groykk This course is as goo l as an offered in the colleges. The keen interest of the students in this course is manifested by acting on the least provocation on the knowledge gained in the course. The corps of teachers is in every way i|iialiticd to give satisfaction. Each has had years of experience, the benefit of which is given gratis to students. willingly and cheerfully. Consultation and demonstration given liv the Dean on Monday evening. Assistant Dean on Tuesday noon, by the Registrar on Wednesday nights (if darkl. and by the Regent at all times. ATHLETIC COURSE. A course offered to young men preparing to teach physical torture. The course Itcgius with the light exercise of football. This is followed by a few months of basketball, with practice every other week and new officers and team every practice. The season is concluded with a grand tournament in the Normal gym. The regular schedule is as follows: January 6—Normal vs. Marshfield. February 21—Normal vs. Waupaca. March 16— Normal vs. Fourth Ward. Grand Tourney. March —Normal vs. Freshmen and Grammar Grade. If the basketball team scores, we organize a baseball team. The difficult task of organization having been mastered, our record is risked in a game or practice. At the same time a track team is working daily—on a line of talk. The course is now annexed to the Campus Course from which it takes on new life. The memliers now attend strictly to work—work of the Campus Course. Those who complete the combined courses receive a degree of A. D., C. M.—Duckcr of Athletics and Master of the Campus. S. I . X. 142 T II K J B s T K It BUSINESS COURSE. This course is offered only to those who are not afraid of martyrdom, sleepless nights, and swift and heavy kicks from those concerned and those unconcerned. The students of Business hold classes of Pointer Business. Athletic Business. Class Problems, and. last but mightiest, the nocturnal sessions of Iris Business. The minimum requirements are five hours daily with ten hours on Sundays The few carrying this course must conscientiously perform the duties of the other three hundred students. If they Hunk in regular work, nobody cares. But unless they deserve a high mark in Business (which they never getl. many and sharp arc the criticisms. Graduates of this course—tliose who survive or escape the insane asylum—need not fear a coming world, as it cannot compare with the Business Course in a Normal School.THE IRIS (£ rushes Catrst Aitthnrtzrb CCIaooifiratiim II N E TEEN - TEN Constant Hainer—Gcraldsnu Sit .er—Grover Thorne—Collins Hazel Wilson—H. Hay Williams—Smith Voting— Sterner Kapplcr—Katemdahl + Otto—Burns Davenport—T. Olson Kelsey— Fierce R. Johnson—Billing -Kumm has a constant crush on Kumm I ‘(triable Cartmil!—Dinecn Kapplcr—Dinecn Quimhv—Dinecn Roach—Dinecn Becker—Ambrose Meeker—Dinecn 0 Newby—Means t Newby—K. Halverson Hill—Birdaall Boston—Birdsali X Pratt—Billing-McNeel—Bum- a McCoy—Batty Pratt—Batty Stchl ens—H. Hal verse n •Recently cou-i«|cre l constant. {Extremely variable. tFlurries noticeable. ‘'Of short duration. ♦Of rapid growth. I 'n classified Wadleigh—Somers r Blaekmun—T. Olson w Meatie— Donald Hay Hull—O’Connell Kulaszewicx—Mcan-Flannngan—Patterson Hazen—Dodge 6 C. Spray—Kumm Eherhard—Carlson Allen—Lampman Bigelow—Hephner • Burdick—K. Halverson k-t Murat—C. Whitney E. Thompson—Ninmanu 5 Hennessey—Ninmanu Elierhard—Geraldson Note.—The classifying of cru-hc- ha- I»een a hard task due to the extreme inconstancy of many of the parties concerned. This inconstancy as near as we are able to ascertain i directly traceable to the presence of Halley's comet. S misms Rhetorical- i like death; it i- absolutely coming. Every man has the privilege of swearing in private. (To Kumm.) Not the amount of talk one gives hut what he -ay- i what count-The only time when we are really happy is when wc arc insane or drunk. I would rather lie a drunkard than he tardy. You can take the Keeley cure but you can’t cure tardiness. The reason why things are explained in Psychology is to till in the time so that wc can draw our salary. It’- a tine thing to want to -ay something when you have something to say. Prayers are gymnastic exercises good for our moral character. The only sure cure for knowledge is more knowledge. Start from uncertainty, end in uncertainty.—that’s life If it wasn’t for the fact that I’d be dead now. 1 would like to have Jived in the time when Athens was great S. I X 11: T It K J K . T E l THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN ahrnt ffealuj Nnrmalitra Yuh see it was like this, me by: 1 kum nwalkiu’ down bv the N arm a I an at of a suddeut I heered a nisc like as if th' hull of Jiruslitm wer on tire an' I says, says I. "Them pesky Xarmnlitcs. shure's fate." Wei. I heerd vnh asnikerin' at the table that very evenin. An' soon’s 1 heerd the racket in th’ Xarmal I put two up aginst four thet yuh wer thar helpin’ them durn skoundrelts make puddin of each other. Then I says, says I. "Xo yuh don’t, yer I’nklc Dudley, lie’ll stick.’’ An’ I did. Wei. I jest got in th’ shade of a tree, cause th’ moon wus parful bright fer sum reson er tuthcr. when I heerd a futstep off tu one side. Wcl—I sot down an' waited tu see more of what belonged tu that consumed nisc, when a tank. IcCii, haf skulpterd guy kum purty near failin' in on me. He kum striden’ along, pulin’ one tow ahead Hither and the tuthcr ahead of the other, until he got hi writer the moon showed down on him. He wore a brown slouch hat, like 'em fools wears now-a-days. an' his pants a-rolled up to let me know he wer frum th’ city. Wcl. th’ fool he wer no more then out a th’ way when a light shoots up in one uf them air frunt windics. fter thet I sees sum more fellers ahangin’ around ter tu git what wus acontin tu ’em. When al uf a suddent 1 sec one uf ’em koot fer hum. Some one veils out. “Where’s Gerry?” Then 1 settles down, fer I knows it wem’t me h’y. yer see. Xow. al th' time I wus thar I secs nothin’ hut black forms a sneak in’ around, an th’ lights would go out an’ denied if they wouldn't cum on agin, then out, then on. W'el, I got pesky tired of it al, an’ made up my mine tu ga hum. Xow. b'y, it’s up tu yer tu give an extract uf yerself. Yer won’t? Denied if you don’t. Havn’t I said thet L’nkle Dudley’s here tu stick—an’ stick I will. Wat! They hung th’ Scnyurs? Scnynrs, who’s them? Hung ’em in wat? In infancy! Rats, kum giv yer dad yer konfidcnce. b’y. Xow what have yuh been up tu? Kum. In cf-effe-effigy? Wei. thet must have been enywher but in Heaven, b'y, fer th’ nise sluirc sounded like Hades. Oh. yer had a dumy.. b’y—thet couldn't hev been yuh fer yer belong tu yer dad. Wei, go on. So. yer had a tight in the jim an’ they didn't git yer. Wei. as I said, yer ver father's b'y. Oh. Carl K.. wcl. wat uf him? O. he wer at the head of things. Wei. where did yu kum in? O. after it wus all over. Wei. yer yer father’s b’y. An’ yuh got yer dumy an’ yuh hung onto it all this time, did yu? Wei. I swan. Yuh desarv a tin chit piece tu hold, cans yer yer father's b’y. ■plan JFnr JJassiuu Rise at 4.00 A. M. every morning. Cram till 7145. Breakfast, till 7:47. Run as last as you can to the Xormal for exercise. Don’t talk to anyone. Don’t listen to anything but the Pro is. In class recite all the time if you possibly can. Dispute everything said by anyone Iwt the Faculty. grec in all things with that august Ixidy. Reatl the daily papers—want ails and all. He studious during the noon hour. Study till supper time. Eat sparingly. You can’t work on a full stomach. Cram until 12:00. midnight. If you have a very long lesson for the next day. don’t undress. Take a nap in your chair, or. better still, none at all. EL P. 44 9- to. it. 12. 14- 14 THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN cElir linrkimi Sale of thr JJeamit hurks On this beautiful sunlit morning, when nature is aglow with the exuberant thrill oi life, when the world is dressed in its radiant garment of green.—on this soul-inspiring morning that contagious radiance entered my soul and tired my mind with life 'til my enraptured heart bent time to the harmony of the golden mom. In this happy frame of mind I approached this budding.—this magnificent edifice, dedicated to the noble cause of education, erected for you at an enormous cost, equipped and maintained by the honest taxpayer oi our state.—ns I opened the door of the main entrance my eye was greeted by the beautiful Venus. Apollo, (and Albert Landnwski). yes I was welcomed by softly tinted walls, polished woodwork. and smiling faces. Ml was aglow with the life and radiance of the morning, and I was reflecting on the beauty of the world, the pleasures of life, and this beautiful home of education.-when suddenly the radiance faded from my soul, the life and brightness of the morning disappeared, for strewn on the broad stairway of the main entrance, marring the beauty of the building. Haunt mg defiance oi duty in the faces of the toiling taxpayers, speaking in clarion tones of someone’s degenerate character.—strewn on the stairway lay i-kanvt siii-iKs! Iflliat fflr'rr flaiil hi aril Who gave Fred Ambrose a shampoo at the town pump. How the Junior's letters disappeared from the skylight. How Karl Katorndahl happened to get Seat to in Row it. Why Mae K. changed her seat. ffllmt Iflr’rr JJaiit Nut hi aril Who pm the bust of Cicero in Prof. Patterson’s room. Who put up the last Senior banner. Who cut the rope on the flagstaff. Who broke the lock on the hatchway. Who stole the Freshmen’s ice cream. Who took tlic jug of cider at the Hallowe'en party. Why Ella I., wore a checkered tic March to. (Ask Mark.) Who stole the cake at the Athenaeum party. Where the Arena banner is. What Iflr IDnulft iCikr tn ICtumi Who t« ok the Japanese posters from the hall. l id Fred Somers take Library Methods? How John keeps track of the Iris note'. What happened to the I. O. X. O. Why Mr. Spindler had his finger done up after the Thanksgiving rccc-s. (Did he carve the turkey?) Why the members of the Faculty occupy the chairs cm the rostrum lately. s. I . X I IT. T K ItTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Normal (tnrrrspnubrurr Stevens Point Wis. May 7 1910 Dear Sir We have haird dc same Princepd teacher what we had l-» t tirm for dc same wages. She dedem wante to stay hut she chang hoir maintl and siend dr contract for ncx yeair but we have a unoder Chanch for a | olish Teacher dat wall Ik 1(1 a 2 Grad Curtcl'u't dc pepel voted for a polish teching one ouirc a day if you no of anc on of Polesh l echers dont mack no defrcnch it it » Male or Female let dam rith to os or geve us dar name and wc pac our Prenccper $65 a month mith he datli we will geve you a chanch next yeair gc-t rith to os in Time wc wante keep dc same Prcnccpcl he cos she is olmitc god one But wc cont in fort to pay ane mor den $65 at Present hut we ar afel glad dat we cold liaier hir for anoder yeair A. B., School Clerk. Vourcs Truley (Ohr In tlir ©ffirr (tarprl How many a talc by student pale Has pained thy patient ear: How many a time for tiny crime Rash thunder didst thou hear! Long years ago thy youthful glow Offenders wore away: In single tile with sickly smile They tread you every day: In silence wait their awful fate For cutting work in school. With humbled pride and hunting hide Each crawls away, a fool. Oh. carpet wont, what tales forlorn Lie in thy dusty heart! What tragic scenes behind the screens Thv soul will ne'er impart! w. r Satpfit SeftnitiimB Reading—a painful pronunciation of words. Mr. Smith formulated this, after listening to the oral reading class s • Binding—something which everyone seems to he able to do except me.— 1'rue H J4« Excuse—Formerly any reason for absence: has become synonymous wilh jtcj and tui e B’-aiirh. See also "Missed train." T Reserved Books—Articles fount! in the library when you do not need them. Students will find these definitions in the latest edition of Webster s t ((abridged Dictionary. E it 7. »-THE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN Normal Natters (Our (£rmu Illnrfi Eurh dunrrtiim—2X11 Aburrliarmrut Ere Glum 23 Grntfi Jit flays tn Aitifrtifip SI RAY’ED—From Mr. Genddson’s locker i in 1 rosing room, one pair or tennis slip-per'. nearly new. Someone please return litem in short order.— Prof. Patterson. WIKI)—Freshmen to -erve as"Greens” at Bruce Hotel. TO LEI’—Some of my superfluous knowledge to those tacking this quality. Have an unlimited supply. Will be prepared to meet all demands during exam. week. Kates low. Phone No. 13.—Paul A. Carlson. WANTED—Some system in the office whereby information can he obtained when desired.—The Students. W AN I El)—A young lady who has plenty of time to waste to occupy vacant half of my seat.—Earl Dodge. I'OR SALE CHEAP—New Spark Arrester. Warranted to prevent sparking in both public and private places. A bargain if taken at mice. For further particulars inquire of—The Faculty. LATEST INVENTION—A self-acting -ofa just large enough for two. If properly wound up it will Ik-gin to ring a warning hell just before ten o’clock. At s. 1 . N. one minute after it split-, apart, and while . one half carries the daughter u- stairs, the other half kicks the young man out •r of the door. No home should he without »i one. K j FOR R EN f—The room formerly occupied k by Kumm'- feet. Sec Tom Olson. r STOLEN—My copy of Pancoast. No K questions will he asked if it is imnicdi K atclv returned.—Prof. Scchri-t. LOST—A | air of embroidery scissors, hinder please return to Henry Halverson and receive suitable reward. PATENT SPOON HOLDER Latest patent. New attachments. Guaranteed to hold only two people. No fear of interruption. Inquire «•» any Normal girl. IM POR I NT—Must have a loan at once. Have overdrawn hank account to pay lecture course deficit. ny student having money to loan sec Mr. and Mrs. Spindlcr. "WANTED—A Wife." by the Glee Club. FOUND—At depot. One professor. Answers to the name of Collins. Unable to give destination. Wire all information to Ticket Agent. TO THE PUBLIC—The members of the Iris Staff have sold their beds; they have no further use for them; when they rest again it will be in their coffins. FOR SALE—"Samanski's Rovings." Latest edition. In 2 vol.—bound in half leather. A bargain at $10.00. LOST. STRAVED. OR STOLEN-My reputation as a pianola player. Finder will receive suitable reward, ddress— Henry Halverson. LOST. My stand-in with "Patty'’—Blanche Hill. An idea, hv "Bill” Dinccn. A crop of perfectly good hair— Fred Ambrose. Ditto—only mine left one at a time__ “Stiffv."THE IRIS fUferrilattnuta. NINE TEEN.TEN SAMPLES OF VELLOW JOURNALISM (excuse sups t I was -ick—Everyone. , Indisposed—Austin Means. Went to train—Estclla Wells. The dock was slow—Tom Olson. Detained hi office—John Weinberger. Had a headache (Why ) — Mark Hillings. Telephone from home—May McNccl. Forgot to go to class—Milo Wood. Had to plit wood—Conover McDill. Was trying to button my waist—Celia Morrison. Late because I could not get here—Leo Pierce. Because of my cold—Kenneth Halverson. Was delayed at the hair-dresser's—Alicia Davy. Had to go on an errand for mother— Stella Muratr I cannot tell a lie. I was sick—Fred Leonard. Had a severe attack of asthma (Stock excuse)—Gerald Hephncr. The Green Bay train was late—Anyone on that line. FAMILIAR LINES. What is • rare a a song in tune ’Bout an hour an’ a half after noon? We sing :i little, but most o’ the while She jaws and jaw , an’ we just smile. Oh ay. can you see by the dawn’ early light The banter we worked "it all thru the night? No. Juniors, your glad rag came down with a thud. And now the curs’d thing lies low in the mud. ODE TO THE LANDLADY. Give us this day some wheaten bread. For that’s the stuff we’re paying for. This junk you teed tts. made of lead. Would surely choke the Gods of War. L’nlcss you give us something new. I’ll not lie there to heed yottr ! cll If fate should send some more Review. I’ll kick the stuff clean into Well. I’ll send it where it will lie wanned for the last time. Arluunulrftgrmrut We. the Iris Staff, before considering our work at an end. wish take this op|xirlimit of extending ottr sinccrcst thanks to the many friends who have so generously assisted us in making the 1910 Iris what it is. Our special thanks we give to Pres. Sims for his many courtesies and hearty support; to Mr Smith for his assistance in preserving t.» coming gen- s |. orations what the reader finds portrayed in picture form: to Mrs Wells for her kindness 111 allowing us the undisturbed use of her home: and to the Faculty. Student-Body, and • » Citizens for their earnest work and support in' behalf of the Fair. In fact, we wish to thank all who, by contribution or suggestion, aided us m giving the Iris what little merit it may possess and made it possible to give to the world tins memento i_; of our high esteem for our beloved Alma Mater—S. P. X. j That THE into IRIS may create a stronger bond of love and loyalty between .the stu- K dents and their Alma Mater is our only wish. •1 t: itTHE IRIS NINETEEN-TEN CfEnwii When the last word i- written, and the paper i- all used up: When all I he proof is corrected, and there’s no more pa Me in the cup: We shall rest. ami. faith, we shall need it t«» make up for what i our due. Till in some higher seat of learning we make fool of ourselves anew nd those we have named will he sore. yes. because they were written about; And those we have missed will be likewise, because we must needs leave them out. But then, there i- some consolation to repay us in times like these. That in writing the stuff we have writ, we hoped the most to please. If aught be good kindly praise us. and as gently as possible blame. For we worked not for the money, and certainly not for fame. But just for the joy ( ?) of working, up in our little den. Writing the things as we saw them for the Iris of 1910. For those who consider us slangy and think we have gone astray: For those who think we have slammed them, or handed a joke their way: We crave your humble pardon, if our words seem a hit too true. Rut «ay that the book is a mirror to portray how the world sees yon. Should you find m reading it over, that the hits seem a hit too sharp; That our words arc a little ''heated "; that we ve come tr« near the mark. Will -ay that we have in our office a lot of rejected dope That would make the worst we have published seem as tho we had given up hope But the time has come for a closing, for saving a last farewell. For wishing you all a God-speed—our triend- whom we love so well. With a last parting hand-shake, and a prayer of forgiveness again. W e give to the world our effort—the Ikis of loto. S. I . N- 1 si c I. 0 1 N G w o R l If you want to get a “Shine on” try our SHOE POLISH C. G. Macnish Co. • 17 Main Street Up-To-Date Dry Goods and Ladies Ready-To-Wear One Price To All Moll-Glennon Company 436-438 Main Street C. Krembs Bro. General Hardware Did you ever top to consider, Teacher and Students, the place to buy your drugs Aluminum Cooking and Toilet articles Utensils is “Keen Kutter” Shears, Cutlery anti TAYLOR BROS. Tools Round Oak Furnaces s. i . it »-: it r K M B TFrames, Mouldings and Artist’s Material. Edison Phonographs and Records. Fine Cut Glass and China. Musical Instruments Story Clark and Newman Bros. Pianos. : : : : C. F. Martin Company GROUND FLOOR STUDIO 114 THIRD STREET s. | x. 154 A II V K II T I s E 'I K ■N T S The C. 0. P. Store Always Reliable No Trust. One Price to All Caters to the Normal Student's Wants P. Rothman Co. French, Campbell Co. Newsdealers and Stationers Home Made Candies. Bon Bo ns. Chocolates. Fancy Stationery. School Supplies. Magazines. Newspapers. Sheet Music. Picture . Picture Framing. Plain Jewelry. Books. Gaines. Typewriter Supplies. Sowing Machine Supplies. Ilutterick Patterns. Sporting Goods We sell U. S. Express Money Orders. Stamps. Post Cards. F.tc. Souvenir Post Cards a specialty. Phone. Red 266 499 Main Street DAILY WEEKLY Chas. F. Hass Co. ®hr $trurna {hunt Jmtrnal E. McGUchlin. Proprietor Finest Icc Cream Parlors in the city Wall Paper. Moulding. Painta The best equipped Job Office in Central Wisconsin STEVENS POINT. WIS. Wholesale and Ketail Chas. F. Hass. Manager 1017-1019 Division St. Phone Red-257Drs. M. F. J. Krembs Dr. E. M. Rogers SURGEON DENTISTS DENTIST Office over First National Bank Phone Black 136 Hours 9 to 12 ami 1 to 5 Office Over Taylor Bros. Sunday by Appointment Drug Store Office Special!) OSTEOPATH V Office Mini Residence 217 Church Sireel Dr. Chas. C. Rowley F. A. Walters, M. D. Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon Telephone 5 Office over Kremlin' Drug Store Phone 134 Office Hours: 12 10 3 and evening Reton Bros. Co. Palace of Sweets JEWELERS Manufacturers of High Grade Choco- Victor, Columbia, and Edison Talk- lates and Bonbons in box or hulk mg Machines and Records Ice Cream in bulk or brick Musical Merchandise, (inns and Caterers to parties and Banquets Ammunition Between the two National Banks Spaulding Athletic Goods Phone Black 253 439 Main Street A. A. HETZEL, Proprietor Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty A. J. Cunneen Co. A. E. Arenberg Men’s Furnishers and Hatters The Leading Jeweler 455 Main Street Stevens Point ♦47 Main Street Opposite P. OWho Deposits Your Money In the Bank? In all pro)lability SOMEBODY does. The question is: rc YOl saving some of your income and systematically putting it away where it will work for YOl'K benefit, or is it all slipping through your fingers into the pocket and hank account of SOMEBODY ELSE? It takes grit, determination, hacklione, to save money and get ahead financially. Now. who has these qualities in the greater degree? YOl'. or the OTHER FELLOW ? Your answer to this question in a large measure determines whether you are to l»e a success or a failure in money matters, for it makes little difference how able you are or bow much money you earn if you live right up to your income. Capitalize a portion of your present earnings and thus prepare for the time when in the natural course of events your earning capacity shall cease. And do not overlook the fact that this strong bank pays three per cent on savings and certificates You can start a savings account here for one dollar or more. A check account at this strong bank will help you to save more money, no hills to pay the second time. Why not have a hank account with us? All husine confidential. Fir t National Bank Stevens Point, Wis. U. S. Depository Capital SI00.000.00 S. I X. 1511 A l V K It T I g : »•: N T s « H. D. McCulloch Co., Ltd. Druggists and Grocers DEALERS IN Stationery, Books and School Supplies, Drawing Paper, Mounting Boards, Photographic SuppliesKrembs’ Drug Store Prescription Experts Agrnrln lor Imported Sundries. Perfumes, Soaps, Brushes, Olive Oil and Medicines. Huylcr'a Candies Kcxall Remedies KREMBS’ PHARMACY Many People Do Not Know what n HANK'S SAPITAI. la for. or reallxe the difference between a bank of little or no capital and one with n large capital. A Bank's Capital Is the fund that protects the depositor from loan: therefore the larger It Ik. the greater protection the depositors have. Till HANK II IS Capital of aioo.ooo.oo Surplus Fund of is.rvoo.oo Undivided Profits of to.mxi.oo Additional Block holders' 1,lability ' loo.iMio.oo A total of oo.oii This means that we must lose 228,-500.00 before our depositors lose a cent. This protection Is for you. and we hope you will lake advantage of It by doing all of your hanking business with us. The Citizen's National Hank The iJirnro In 1‘nrtaBe County. :»' r «» ti ik am savim; deposits W. E. MACKLIN FLORIST Funeral Designs a Specialty Cut Flowers 41 McCulloch S». Sloven Point Up-To-Date Millinery at Reasonable Prices MRS. KLEINER Two door West of Opera 1 louse A. J. MASLOWSKI MERCHANT TAILOR A large variety of cloth to iteleCt from. Suit made to order on aliort notice. 106 Public Square J. IVERSON Watches, Diamonds, Pianos. Sewing Machines, Jewelry, Watch Repairing tl MAIN ST. STKVKNS POINT WE PRINT Office Supplies. Stationery. (Jailing Cards, Programs. Booklets, Pamphlets. Posters. Dodgers, etc., in a manner that is becoming a standard for excellence of design and execution. H Utter Bros., Printers Phone B-323 Andrae Shaffer Co. Can Fill Your Wants All kinds of ready-to-wear goods. Especially strong lines in Sweaters for ladies or gentlemen.The Continental Clothing Store s. I’, x. I.IS i B II T I «» K 1 B N T S CLOTHIERS TAILORS FURNISHERS We Guarantee A Correct Fit The Continental Clothing Store Schmidt Knope, Proprietors -STATE NORMAL SCHOOL STEVENS POINT. WIS. IDEAL LOCATION READILY ACCESSIBLE BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS MODERN BUILDING COMPLETE EQUIPMENT TRAINING DEPARTMENT of nine grades. NUMEROUS COURSES t« meet the needs «»f all classes of students. A SPECIAL COURSE preparing teachers of Domestic Science. NEW CLASSES organized rive times a year in nearly every subject REGULAR QUARTERS begin Scptcml cr 5 ami Noveml»cr It. 1910. January 30 and April 21, 1911. SUMMER SESSION begins June 26. 1911. BOARD AND LODGING reasonable. TUITION FREE to those intending to teach. DESIRABLE POSITIONS as teachers for graduates. 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.Castle-Pierce Printing Company t’R i in print appears on a large number of high-class books, and it is being placed on an ever increasing number of University Year Hooks, College Annuals, Normal School and High School Publications and Fraternity Periodicals. These are issued from many Wisconsin cities and the middle West. We have succeeded in making a good impression on all this work, as well as oil other products of a more commercial character. We thoroughly realize that “good impressions created among a large number of possible customers nrc a desirable asset of any business house. When patrons request n personal interview, our representative will respond promptly. Write us for prices or other information. 25-27 HIGH STREET OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN This Book is a product of our shop.


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

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