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

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 178

 

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1915 volume:

Vdl_L_ir E TWENTY DM PUBLISHED BY THE I K n ■ ft V » STATE NORMAL SCHOOL fl 5TEVEMB PDIliT WIS | NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN $ Drawn tv Ixi'J! SNitii Tiik Nohmal3 25 2KKa8 3fa5i5-v3!3ig:.7. 7 != (Contputs faculty Classes Practice School arts €0usic Oratory anD Debate Organisations athletics Distory Cbe press CClit anti Dumor aobertisements ftTgamgsraia. Mgjyppgja, u m sear,Our I’reiideut John- F. Sim The President, to the Seniors of 1915 ? XTAKE IT that you desire to achieve success and that you entered this beloved institution for the purpose of putting yourselves in close touch with its faculty, its activities, and its spirit in the liopc that, by reason of your self-activity, your pur| osr would reach a generous fruition, and it is my wish that you have in no respect been disappointed. Success is ever synonymous with worthy achievement, and consists not ill material accumulations. but reveals itself in the expansion of those traits of character—honesty, industry, good will, pcrsrverancc. and faith in self as well as others, the germ of which exist in all of us. and await only the dew and sunshine to cause wholesome and progressive growth. Development follows when we eling to certain principles with tenacity of pur| osc, as well as with fidelity of execution. I.ivc daily up to the level of the best that is in you. I-ook into vour hearts, examine your consciences. Have you today been faithful? Have you been a sincere worshipper at the slirim of industry? Or have you been traitors to your best, and neglectful, indifferent to the call of duty? If performance today lias been less than your best, highly resolve that next day you will overcome your weaknesses, and correct your faults, stemming the tide rather than drifting with it. Cultivate tlic friendship of those who can inspire you to worthy achievement, and lie loyal to that friendship. Take to heart, while in springtime of life, this message: "At some time in the life of every youth a ii| crH r personality must inspire him with his own enthusiasm or the life of the youth is bankrupt. The great teacher is a great prophet in that he sets splendid visions before humanity. He of all men is aide to transmute knowledge into the consciousness of obligation which is usefulness. He alone renders opaque souls translucent." Be absolutely honest with yourself. I scant you to have this trait so firmly rooted in your minds and hearts that it will make revelation of itself ii|»on all occasions and under all circumstances. for in combination with the other principles it will r piip you for the role of leadership, which you are henceforth to play. You will be masters, driving not being driven, hammers and not anvils, leaders and not followers. No one gets real pleasure in any vocation unless he is master of himself, unless lie has asserted the supremacy of mind over body. He must abandon everything ill any way related to falsity or deception. It is the laudable ambition of this school to send from its portal young men and women of character, scholarship, teaching ability, and coii| erative spirit, not triflers. idlers, ansi apologixcr . We want to send into the service of the commonwealth young men and women who. by reason of their integrity, their industry, and their high ideals, shall be leaders in the true sense of tlic term. In proportion as you conform your lives to tlic above principles von will be truly successful, happy and contented. That von mav have such fortune Is my sincere prayer. John F. Sim .The Board of Regents C. P. ( ary..........................................................Madison (Ex officio) George B. Nelson...............................................Stevens Point Howard J. Demmes'....................................................Oshkosh Clol-oii Gatw.......................................................Superior H. O. Hamilton....................................................Whitewater Emmet Horan......................................................K«u Claire Theodore Kkonmiaoe.................................................Milwaukee Duncan McGregor..................................................Plattcville P. W. Ramer.....................................................River Falls W. F. Wolpe......................................................Ij, Crosse Mm. Theodora W. Youman .............................................Waukesha Officers of the Board Theodore Kronsiiaoe.............................................I‘raids III II. O. Hamilton............................................ I'ice-prerident William Kittle.....................................................Secretary HeNRV JoilNKON.....................................................Treasurer Ijocal Urgent Georok B. Nri.kin2S 'J5- Z5JSJS. gi 3S T I gLTy 53 3.5? SL5Ug.g 2 %UgJ5-5?. g5l 5-3 gT- 7? 35 ® gL25.gigi :} JFnrruunrft Gbis, the tu enty first . g .n. annual, aims to gine, in so fat as tbc camera anD pen can portray it, a fairly accurate account of tbe past school year. gfloulD that in carrying out tbis mission “Cbe 3lris" roulD proue itself entirely satisfactory to all. 13ur, realising that tbis is a most futile bopc, me mobestly present tbis no I u me, trusting tbat tbe critical mill be moocrarc anD tbe less critical, apprccia tine in accepting it. Hf tbis book furnishes fooD for a fctti moments' pleasant perusal at tbe present time; if it is grantcD a permanent place in enery omner’s library; if it is often taken from tbis resting place to recall to some rcaDcr's ntinD tbe pleasurable Days spent in tennis jpoint normal, me, frankly aDmitting there are Defects anD errors, shall piem tbc results of our labors mitb norc«ref8- ‘'CbeSris” taff. Eisrso BpiUratimi Co our .fathers anD Mothers, mbose noble efforts and self sacrificrs bane enableo us (bus far to prepare ourselves for more-complete lining. ue. tbe Seniors, affectionately Dedicate tbis oolumc"Os tiik Bank of Out Wmcoxhn” FACULTY Hi»ik May Aiux, B.S. Mui M. Amo, Mi.B. I omsstif StUmrt History omit Cirirs Stevrn, Point Normal, 1913 Storm Point Normal. I9W Maitiu Piiixa Bake Must Storm Point Normal, 1913 Etta Bloyk Ctsrk Steven Point Normal, 1911 Mara Bncwvm, FhB. Kcxic Btoxaox l.itsnlmrr omit Composition I'kysintl IHrsrtor Steven Point Normal. 1913 Steven Point Normal, 191 ? |f ] . % S VMtfMA M I1 ff„, l||||::i|'"' FACULTY -fount V. Coins' , Ph.M.. PhJ . JUtKtm«tic Stncn Point N'ortnul, IMI (in«i: I). Comui, I’hyrinrl Itireflar Str»W- Point S'trnul, 1911 (liuv K. Cplvu, A.M. Pm rrvct Cm»MT Jum K. Dklxkii. Cvy A. !iu«y Cktmulrf a J Otoltjiy Crilir (printnry) I’nfttrionnl Ktr'uvt Mnmnnl Tmininv Slow Point Xornul, 1891 Strvrn- Point Nortniil. 1913 Stow Point Nortnnl, 1913 Stolen- Point N'omifll, 1911 (13)FACULTY Am B. Kawix, B.S. Cooktry Stevens Point Normal, 1911 KaymoxhW. KAiaciiiLo, A.B. Pkyriotoyy, Polony, Piotoyy Storm Point Normal, 191 Kijtaxo C. Plaxagax Art Storm Point Nonnnl, 1909 Citxinrvi Gitami Mh SttWtt Point Nonnnl, 1909 (Rr i$ncd, 1911) ItaaTiiA I). (iwarEAa Ji vxii: CatiiAu, II,A. Critic (ymmimir yradtt) Hmrol ScAoot ,1 nil amt Storm Point Normal, 1911 Storm Point Normal, 191 f . s? FACULTY NaxMir K. (i»»v (forma Stpiwi. Point Normal, l W I.Al'IA V. I . IIaxmix Millinrry mil Sncimy Stcren Point Normal. 1913 A train J. llouucx, Ph.H. Phjrict ud .1 ■ ririllurr Sterols Point Normal, 191? Iltm S.lliirrxrrMi. A.M. Com tanUo a 'l Utrralur Stcroi Point Normal, I909 Pa»XK S. Uvea, A.It. S f rrruor of Pratlic Steven Point Normal, I90t Atrnro Ki’VKtxntt Profr ila al ffrcuei Steren Point Nonn.il, 1911 (Reiignrd, 1914) [15]FACULTY I .CM.’ M. Maxri A uulaat Librarian Stevrm Point Xonn.il, 1911 lltux I'.ukiii tiT, ll.A. Critic (primary) Storm Point Xomiiil, 191? Jon Piiu.ix, A.M. hirrrtor llnral Sehoai Itept. Steven Point Xormtl, 191? TmomKocm Chemistry and Phytic .tut. Steven Point Xormtl, 1911 )lu. Ki ixamtii Shoot Librarian Stewm Point Norm. !. 1910 11 uuu Scutocc Critic (intermedia! ) Storm Point Xonrnil, 1909 (16] FACULTY Kaxrrr T. Smith. A.II. European Itietor) and Emmomiee Stcrem Point Nonnal. 1909 Faaxi X. SnxDtra. A.M. Peyekolee)) amd llietory of Edur.it ion Sloow 1’iiint Sonul, 1901 In Simoiit Clerk Slftim 1‘oint Nonnal. 1911 (Re ixne l. 191 A) Khiimisi: Tvmi. B . Conker) Slcvon Point Normal, I9IJ Cii-uin F. W»twx, S.B. Oeoynuk) Steven Point Nonnal. I9IH Komi II. Whitxev Crllif (intermedi.ite) Steven Point Normal. 1911 [«7]FACULTY Mixmx Wiuox Critie (grammar) SlfTOM Point Normal, I9IJ M«oi«t Wixra Crilir (kimtrrgarltn) Slrvpn Point Normal, 1911 IKna Am 110x iVorjul l‘k file tan f!8]Evening, June How Still the Normal School must lx- tonight! A down the western sky the bright sun falls, Ending a day that did not seem half bright, To the assembly room imagination calls And paints in deepening light each empty desk and chair, Where "bodied forth" a classmate bends reviewing, A patient teacher studies there. And calls to work that need pursuing. So vivid is the thought, I never saw. How kind were all these friendly faces. Till moved by parting into awe. Touched to the soul by these empty places. For faithful teachers memory clear. Recalls affection that was ne'er expressed, The heartfelt words past speaking here, To those whose lives our own impressed. [ ol 0, 1915 Who saw for us I lie coming your Of crowding duties pressing nigh, And heard, ns we did not o'er new careers. The thundering in the changing sky. And taught that ideals cherished, though with tears, That honor watched in dreams of glory. Would carve pure victories from the years. This school will mark our future story. '1 0 guide us on, wc have from bygone ages. The life of Christ to teach a changeless art; Repented o'er and o'er on history's pages. Who holds the heights must keep a loving heart. Thus, in these halls tonight, as twilight falls, The memory of dear faces crowding near. Speaks of tlie full and happy days each one recalls. Holds for nil time, inestimably dear. Mbs. Er.izamrrn M.u.oxey.Senior Class Officers | Vmxox I.. IICM.1 Pmidtnt Fin K. Grmx Vle -prnMfmt Wixxirua Munc Trrttnrtr Cur Csoi u 8 Tttarfi Wll HAM KlUitX .SV JfMHl f »lI.ioxa Aimkiit Nci N'ciVwillr Huh School To® Yf«r Uirn.an C«m. Ohiyraa. 'll. 'IS. Primary Cw»fil. Trnma Aaaortatlon. 'll. 'IS. TVrau: Primary kradla Kuncsct Auxs Stcvcm XlnaM Point IU|h Sr hit 1 Tam Yrar K» tiah Coartr A". W. C. A . 'II'IS. Pflntarj Cminnl. ‘IS, Theata: TV. Valor of Knar in i I hr KlnAercartea laCXA Axnxwx stcvcna 1 01111 Tara Vraf Entliah OMtra . V. W. C. A. Tl'IS. IkouTliV Uamii.tux All. Chuwli. Mich. Araaa, 'H-'IS. Ilnoar Kr.. naan lea CHU 'll'l . V. W. c A. 'II'IS. II a.Vet ball. 'll. Thraia: TV o hl Contrail In Daaara Hr Ait IICUX Axmta-a Crandon A la .a B.lIX Ira llavuin Stcvona I'otnl Plra Yrar lloneallr Sr truer Courae Ohlyraa. 'II'IS. Haan Khali, 12'U, Thraia: Haw ha Urn the lli(h Coal • I.Win . Aufni't" Mai ixo II.Aim la Cnsv Trata Thrrr Yrar Derarallc Srtraarr Craarar. Ohlyraa. 'II 'IS. 11.10)1 Peoncanlea Club. 'II 'IS. Y. W. C. A, 'll-'IS. ll.iaaratir Srrrrr Courar Ohijraa. HIS. Iloaar Kroltaanlra. II 'IS. V. W. C. A., 'll IS, lua Staff. 'IS- Trrhlr Clef I Sab. I.alia Quar IKIr. 'IS. Ia Croaar llifh School Taro Yrar IhaMU Srirnrr Coorar Ohlyraa. ‘IS. Iloaar Knotaalra flab IS Thraia: Plana a ad SlKheda foe Daily llouar WoiVAxxa l(.v«Tiu Av;mln Aafuata lluh SofcxJ. Two V«f (Inain Co-jnr. ohlvma. ICIS. V. W. C. A.. '14. rw.i.1 TV Or It... and ll.tfory «4 Word.. ISkmic ISuckim Grnnton Foot («i Kngtlth Cm, no. Ol.lm, '14. V. W. c. A.. -14. TV.U: llralth •• a t'artar ia Kdu- MOM. F.mxoa BtxuN Wl.u. Il.th Srlod Two Year Kngl.th (Vane. CAhOUXC IS. »TA Fall C'rrrk Fall Cm! Ill(b flrhool. Two Y»ar (Ionian Con no. Uhijna. 14. TV...: Ad.pulton of Word, in (hr Fndl.h lunfoarr. Vraxox I- IIik . PUInfW Alnood llith Srltool Froparauoj I .aw Con no Pmidroi «d Sontor Claaa, '14. Forma Alhonaom. ' U 'l l. lain fluff, '14. Baokrttall. '14 14. Copula. '14. It. w Vail. 14. (ISo. C'UIa '14. Jo a tor Drhater. '14. Ki.or Fall. IVUatr. 'IS. Wauuu Huh Sehool. Two Yrar Knrl.U Coo no. Tht.ii: Ilrtoralton of ibr ArVol- room for Fin! and flooood ftradea MaajoaiK Run Chippewa Fall Chlpprw. llith flohool. Two Yrar Itommlie floknro Conno. Ilia flu . '14. Trnni. Auorialton. '14. TrrMr CM. '14. Dramatir Clob. 'II-'IA. Thni»: Sp«nuw IlMwiRffat. Cam J. Hicmk Marathon Four Yrar Kntli.h Courao. XotVwinro 1‘rr.ldrni. '14. Fon.ia Athroor.ini I'rrodrul. 'Il ’IS. fofat.r fluff. -| . FootV.II. I3-|4'I4. IlnakMba!!. II. (Hot Club. Bawd. 'I . Thnti: Trade flrhoola. t s]M.«na HarxrTao Chippewa Fall Chippewa Kill. Illfk Sohoal. Tw» Yr.r I).M o tl Koran Coara 'U-’IS. Hon. Eraaatak . 14 1V Baak.th ll. 'll. Tbf U: TW Coo airy Clik u u K4m(cr. Oijit Hi aoiCK Steven. I’oint W.tn. l olni II.jh Aohoal. Two Tw Ki.jl.Ji Cnrw. Oklyra . I4 1V Hwi«: Mw ia Ik Otoln. AiKt Altai. Cat mn (ialr il!r (laVav.0. II.jb X.W4 ll.no Knnoaam Club. W- IV Vm» 4.BJ. IV Y. W. C. A. 'Il'li. Cabinet. IV Ohljwaa. 14 IV Art Club. 14 Tbnla; Xanltaal 4 Ik Yana ONHl Ij.hu Cniimtits Mar-hfbrhl Mtr i«.U ll.jh KrlmJ Tw Yaar Herman four . Oklrna, 14, V. W. C. A. I4 IV The ! : llyjt.no la Ik ymnlwa. Ava Hi’iubii Kvannillr KvanaatB Hick 8 bool. Two Yaar Kadiak Coara . Y. W. C. A.. rIJ. Tbeata: M«aiM for Axial 8 rvle . M aaoabjt K. Cayacaox Chippewn Fall Chippewa fall. Hick Aekoal Two Y.ar Kajll.h Courar. font.. 8aa - IV laa Mad. 'IV Ttaaia Aaaxtatwn. 14 IV liraiulK Club. 1 . The ! : Tko I O'. f Owl I-at.ra tor aa a I’arlor In Kducatbtn. Faaxcaax C.Ciaitaat u Sairxlin.nia Two Yaar Kadiak Coarx. 1‘xoai Atkonawai, ’11 11. I’roal A.m. -IV laia ..» 'IV Hia h S. 14. Tkoata: lalaMI.rlnlaHlr. K.aaoa Inf la lb Kaudy of Phyaea. Iliaatx CoLIJX Strvett Point Kir Yaar Kajt.ab Co no. Preahman hnllnl. II Arraa. I|.'I2-‘IS- I4-,I . PritJtr Ala . 14 Baakotball. IJ 'I - 14 1V Toanla Aaaxllti . IJ I I4 I V Tr.il. CVf. I . Dram all Ctak. IV Y. W. C. A. Art Club TV a: Plat f Vlrtrolaa la th PaUat Arbxta.Uiu Coon Merrimack Fl.r.l™ II.(V T-o Yror U « t.c » «. Cwar Arena. Cr . !. 'iv Y. W. C. A.. '14. Uw Emm k CtaV 14 IV I » I •H l». All Kur T» m. Cur K. t'«or« Bloomer Treble CVf. 14 ' 14. Tb .«: (ko4 f«o4 r r lew Boner. Nix B. for Slnrm Point l «mo CwimiiMr. ‘II. •14. Two Ye. "«HI »e e I! - 'll. rraltknm, 14 14. 1 1 W «. '14. TnuiM Athlete IwMM. 'IV Iiramate Cbab, ‘I4-'I4. Cl»w 11 j. •|4-'IV Oration: Tbe I letter. 4 War. I.rcr l B « J-.t.m F«M III(b Arbool. Tw Year K ! Own.. Strvcna Point Aoxei Dock Atnhrr»t Junction Are I'm.i ll.«h ikUl. Two Year K c a I'«» Tb t.: I'rreeni 0m4hw oT XI J 1S I Prtan. I lb Primary ebl»« -I tiraje I.KIIII llalAV Colombo. Bum A. l)ll.L KlemeaUry f«n«, ‘07. Ilnnnvk. 1‘rMaary Cwrw TW.M JaetilWatl » Vim in the Onrtnlui Trea.irrr JalW C1»a 'I , nhlyeaa. 'I .'I4-'I4. Tre .«rer. ’I , lai. Huff. '14. l‘U»Hr X4 tt. 'IV Tbeatat I’reeeeTatMn. OW|«j. TfceeU; Ur. I Teaeb.nc A rub' lU.ketWIl. U'M'll. roxwn. 'iv14'is. ImnM Debate. 'IV Secretary Ole Clnb. 14 I'reellent Athlete Aeeoeiatlon. '14 Xwmal Band. 'll. Captain Banket bail Team. 'll 14. I‘« un AlWiiauR. Oral I : Tbe «reat Deta.la .Unix PoMktad •14. Sloven Point V. £ c. at H I5. Primary Ofeneit. '14. T»« : Tba Drtimtvanl Ob lid Oor Scboola. In Sam I-'ihxk Sloven Point Pim Y«r IMoMlf Conn . Obitwaa, -IS- U- U 'I . Treble 1 1. 'II- I2-’14''I4-'I4. llama Pconamlaa dob. 14 15. TbaoW: Modern Wioun'i Ability lo ■‘•rebate. Kmna Fitxk 0»«n IC.lt. School. Two Y«r Kncl.tb Cnrw. MU eta 'll. v. vr. o. a. ’la. Primary Connell. 'I . IbU; I law b Oewdoel tiradr Meador daw Wither (i«m: It. Gavix Steven Point Mtnnea poSit Kaat Hick Sebool. Two Tnr Kncliah Coarne. Tbaala: Tba Halation 4 Putiie l.ibrarira lo Public Sekoob Axx M. Gavix Storom Point Mlnneapolla Kail llicb Sebool. Two Vrar Kn l..b Ooorae. TYrtti: Teacber'a Parpoae in Tdl- Inr Sbarie In Ihe Primary (Jradaa. Grand Itapicl Unix Gucnywi Sloven Point Poor Year iHmralia Sciatic. Cmrw. Vico preaidenl Sophomaev Ctaaa, ‘IS, Obitwaa. ‘I4-'I4, Y. W. C. A.. 14. Iloma Keoaomte. CY.b, -|4. ItaaWlbaU. 'I . Tbaala: TVe Nature W IM.ab Celery. Gn.u-K Goemrv Sin'em Point Two Year Rajlnb Couraa. Ohiycaa. ‘II-’IS. Y. V. C. A. ‘14'IS. Secretary Y. W. CL A., -is. Ima »a«. 15. Tbaala: I'tdliailon of Play Inalinel In Kdueatieo. IK.malic CTnb. I liana Kconomie Club. TreWe Clef dob. r — hr Staff. 11 fsfi]Iluu (MIN IA Mrllrn VoU.n lllck x k...l " O M-hxI. I. KamIidc. Fiona Gainixota Mnr.MVM UinkM Hick School. T« Y» r E»gl—h Coorv. Ohhr%«. ‘U. ('anoiinc Ha All MllUdorr M—hiww inch school Two Yoar Iknui l'nun». OUjuas. 14 IS. Th lo: TV. Vcha U litnua In Ik. Hick School. Kuo I.. IIamiitox IIiii Hancock llich School Two V»cf IWmu Coin Haw hall, 'll. Junior lie later. '14. Track, 'll. OrrknlrA ' 14 Oration: I'racc In Knlaiwi. I.ANl CIOT AUXOIII Goneox Slnrni 1‘olnt Four Year a Conn . Scccmnt NoiihMnw. Cli« 'IS. Forum Alkrucraai. 'IS'IVIS. I r ni-4rnl. IS. Ilia « -4 foinltr Slaffa. 'IS. ll.oct.oll. 'll. Ulr. Cluh. I'rroUtcnl. 'IS MaW OnarlH. ‘IS. 4.-1 Trial, 14 lalcruonaal Doha t re. 'IS. Allrrnito Ormlor. ‘IS I'rcii.lrnt Ora lorical .lu.rl.ito. 'IS. Oration: .InnKi'i Oreo tew Enemy. Fan K. Own Strvrn I’oint Four Year Knftloh Courao. FooCball 4. Ilaokrttall. 1 14. Giro OaV Tkoaia: Cird War aa a llialory Carl in the Kiebth Ora4o. Hi i n xa I.. II a mii.tox Hancock Haarwek lllck School Wauakara Cuuan Troialaf Sebod. Flea Year Kncbok Conroe FrraM.nl Primary Council. 'IS. Okl;raa. 14 IS. Wixxiraio C. IIamiitox Stnrtn PoJnl Karerna l‘o4nt llich School Too Year Kaalloh Courar. Ohljraa. 'll IS. 1-aAw.' Quarts. TTrbW CM. 'IS. TVali; K.cua a4 PofreCirmra. in Ck-Mron.Kox H s»x Whitman Blair Kick fefeol. Tw T 4f IMnmlr 8«n» (V ru Horn Enwiln Cteki 14 1 . UIJ. Y. W. C. A, u-'is. Tknlii ScM U»tn. Maul IIahixax SUicm Point »«« Paid Milk X.ho l. Tiro Y.ar K ftlai Coara. tltAOUlk CtiV, I4-'IS. ••Ultt Staff. I . : n jsuir. is. Ptoatxct ilcaxc Steven. Point Slmii Point Mick StlwoL Too Year K.jliik Conroe. Okijtro . 'IS. Tkraia: Th. Mm4 of a Kindrrt.it.n In Out P.Uu Hehoola. A XX K. JouxaoX Stanley tan!»i Mick •»-. Two Year Kacfcak • Mniru. •U-'IS. W C. A, Cat-Art. U 'U. Throla: Th. Valoe of grhool Oa.- Jn Viisa llaxaox Whltehall Keanr llm Marinette tilmlr Mith itekort. Two Yror u ra» Conn . Ohlrroa, • I Y W.C. A. '14'IS. Mai Crntrr Ufttrotat. Marinette Mick School. Two Yror Kncllah Coane. Kortkall. I4'is. Cafftrta. 14. llaarUll. I Ida Staff. 'IS. Madox jACKffOX Grand ItnpUii Oraad Rapid Mick Srkooi. Two Year Dataralie Se-lener Cotir . Horn Eeoaomlra Clek, '14'IS. Ida Staff. 'IS. Theata: Km! and Maotk Ilia.au l.eu.a Jolixaox loin Iota lllck School. Two Yror Encliih Coarae. Y. W. C. A. I4'IS. Okitoaa. 14 IS. HaakctVall. U 'lS. Captain aid Alt Saar. 14 'IS. The.la; Whj Moral Tralnltc It Not Xveertded [«]LPuatKci KlCTM Stertau Point Hie.r.,. Paint High School. Two Tnr Knctnk Conroe. Primary Cwiiril, '15. TWnia: DruuhulH In tW Pri ury On ra IUciaii Ia«m Walworth Walworth Hick SeW. Tw» Tru Dmniir XrWuao C«m Y. W. C. A.. II'IJ. Cabinet. 'll }|i K'ttrs Ijuv Rhinatanda Hick SeWol. Arana. I4- I». Vieo-pragUeail. IS. lUakatMlI. I4 I . tun staff, 15. TWnia; I anneal U An In lbe lower On 4 m. Khinrlnmlrr Kva C. Ijso Max. tair lx»r Prrtili Pranttra lllck School. Two Y«nr I'ncli.h Coome Ohi.ean. I4IS. Y. W. C. A, t . An CUV •»«.•! . Trtik Aawillio.. '14. TWnia: Sehmluum Ileeoraliona. Sonic Mitkiwax FrindiMp Priondokip IllCh School, fur Y«tr K»xliah Cnnr. Ohiieno. 'M o:. V. WTC A.. ■' . '». 14- IS. TWnia: How Child Stody Han Hatpcd tW Child. (Srnntl lUpfcla Onnd Rapid. lllgk AM Two Yanr Dmaiiia Science Conroe Homo Keonemlea Club. 'll. Y. W. C. A„ 15. TWnia: TW Prokteei at Dootexie Komi I. Ifl«t XallUrAW Hick Mail. Two Yanr Knd‘ak Conn Ohiyean. U- lt. I r«»nry Coanoi. 1$. lua SlaC 'IS. SclUniUr Ass McKcncrc Wnatonva Tannia Anoociaticm. ' Dramnlie CUV li. Habit. Ctnaa PUy. IS. Wail Ioann lick School Two Year Damiaolia Science Con mo. Okiyana. 14 'IS. Honor Keonom.ee CUV 14 15. lua Staff. 15. Treble Clef. 14 15. tyrnmntie CUV 'II 'IS- Clone PUy. TWou: So mine » Tnotkl in tba Cradea and Hick Sehoole of Today. Wiximio Mum l nw Rock Ht Mnry'. At Umj Two Y»nr Cnjliik Cmih 1»m TlMHnr. 'IS. MlfM. H-'IJ. Tronunr Omwn.nl Aw Jonlof I okot.r. ’1 . TW 'feinim Utorolon. Ilutt Mtxitn V W|.M llifk IMmoI. IWpiAuv. II«w EMMln CM. Oklr.no V W. C. A. Trwklaf Ik. Hlm4 Htntx Ocra Cfc oco V-Mn nlU roar Vmi Ohim . Tr U. CM. IS. Ilruui. 1Yak. ‘I SlmM Point Pfcy.Mil Ma Iva Pun Bloomer Two Year Ufmii Com . Ofcrr.no 'MIS. V. .C. A, '1415. TW So ini C »1 f Jl.wwf.1 Mixxic II. Mris.it Went field UVrtS'M Hick Sriwol. Two V«r tiiwroi Sinn Coon.. nrt i -.5 lt — Knwootw. Ctok. 'M'l . TT.M. CM. -14 1.04 0 Quorwl, '15. Tkw: I»nk4 Oookwy. Vn» Mnun Grand Kapid. Htj»a Hick KrfcMi. Two Ynr I)mik Xo w Coon. Ohiy na. 'W-'IS. Pm44.nl. 'IS. Homo Kraomln, 'M-'IS. VHw pmldnl. 'IS. Y. W. C A. 'W-'IS. TWoi.; llow I Pent Poor on On DoO.r an4 T. .l) «• Oott o I »y. Clow PUy. ‘IS. ________ latemlmc Chit- Ann kn Ooo4 roi.nl Hakim. lynum Hun Slrvrn. Point Point Hick Xckool. Two Ynr Knell Conn . llraoilK Oak. I4 1S. Tknk: Uwbn In Ik. Prison rux« If. Pimno Steen. Point Mem. Point Hick Sckoal Two Ynr KoclKk Own Him Troo.one. 'I , rtnadlkwmn. I4IS l i..ion. Mon.c W Ik p.i.r.r, 'IS rooiknO. '14 IS. B ml nit 'MIS. HnMbilL '14 1S. SMS™. Drum Ctok. 'IS. Clw PUy. 'IS. Pens Mtlw. 'IS. Tkui : PktM.nl K4o.nlton In tk« PoUw SfknkCuci l r»« Cokmwi Maiv duct I’txnu Mootoilo rrirndtkip Hick School l'oor Ytor Kncluh. Otlym. IV Thmit: Thr OrtulutlM of ih« CMe C™i«. Mmtollo Hick School.-Two Yoor Knrfuh C«w. llrimttlr Cltib, '14 Tho«: Bocl»l KRUMf In th Pri •wry lr dr» Kuxabctii (jicxxrtt Ncilliville Me 111 will Hick School. Two Y«r Kntfid Cwm. Ohlm . •im V V. c. A. -14 IS. Prcoidml. -IS. HukXUll. 14. Throio: TW Motioc Ptolar Prob- in of Today. lunui Itmit-M HUnohnrcItviUr Woncb.rd.tdW Hick SrbooL Two Yttr IlMnoitc Brit no Conn . Ohiyra . Id'll. H«nt Pcoirxnir Club. ’ll. V. W. 0. A.. 'Id 'IS. TroUo CW. 'Id'll. ThooA : Lick! Hoatrhcmcnc «. So bool Work luu Pn« M r h !I Monk !] llicb So bool. Two Voor Knclitk Coaror. Y W. c. A, 'Id 'll. Cabinet. 'IS. Thral.i TV V la ol Outdoor 8cko 4 and Clnum I.m'd4ia Iji inner Uutn Hick So bool Two Yoor :. (. th Otono. Arm . 'U-'Id. Y W. C. A.'ll 'ld. Tkmlo: Tho So bool to OtMtr. Mina K. Umrsorrix XrllUvilk No.Httillo Hick So bool. Two Yoor Kt|lub Coarto. Soerotory Jailor C! t . 'll. PortiB Alhcnjvai . ‘ld-'ll. Pedadrw S0» . 'ld-'ll. PootboH. ‘ld-'ll. HukMblll. '14. lib Clab, '14 IS, TbroU: Xorvol Trorbor n Uil trrtltj Trarkrro. Kuzaictii Itcrxoixa IjikeMilU Ukr Mill. Hick Hokatl. Tkrm Yo r Ibxootiio Soto no Conroe. Honor Kcoaonin 0»V. TWalt: Mod lo l Intpcrlton hi the SokooA of Wurontln.Moti.v A. Kiikiil Slrvrm Poinl Kit V ar P.ng!lih Cun .' Ilui I'n.idcnt. 11. rn ub»w n "ii is 'ii is. Iut« S»»e. -I . P i»Ur »a . IS. Iii.irth.il Xoaad. I . Tw.nl. Anwwiatioa. "14-‘I5. Ok CHh. "IVI4-IS. Orrhwtru. "II "12 ■t ."14 "li. Prnl-drnl. "IS. Tk M: A Labonlor, Coon lor High 8c W Phyilco. Gixxrrrr. K. Rowi Slrvrn Point Kunu Punt II Irk Srbwd. Two Vhi Kngitih four.. Tirol. Th» TW«) 4 ih (icorg Junior Krputdlr. I l HMITII Kour Y r Kngll.h (Virw. Ohlyru. l -IS"IS. Tr U CM Club. "I I 12 l "IS. AM CHI "I . Prnidrat. IS. Thwii: Tk Pity of luduUin In Primary Lump. Mavmk Vwi.i Suitii Frirtiilvlii| Prlrndihlp Hick ScSo»l. Two Yr.r Kngli.h C«w. Oklrru. "U-’IS. y. wrc. a. "u-"i». Tkr.U: Tracking tk Pint Step In Heading. Kumtxrx Roth max Slrvrm Point PiT Yor Hornet ir Sclrnrr Conn . Vic Aft Ham. Kconomln. I4-"IS. Tnhlr Ctrl II la IS. Them: Vain of Caun In Lit- rninrr to Xnor-il.it in Homo Kronomm. Gunn Siiaxxox Slrvrm Point R. P. D. PIT Vnr Kncluk Coun . Ann.. "IJ U ‘IS. Hum: T rhlmg (IroniAi In Ik P artk find . .rev Smith Sparta Sputa High SoVmI. Two Yr.r Urnu. Coun . Oklyraa. II IS. SorrrUry, "IS. Ini. Staff. "IS. Throi.: ILmImi Pirturr. a. a X ga- tir Educational Poro . Icoa Smith FrirtxWilp Prkndahlp High School. Two Year Kngtlah Conn . Ohivna. "I4 "IS. Prraldrnt. ‘IS. Y. VY. C. A.. "14 "IS. Primary Cmanril. "IS. Prnldcnt. "15. Tkoai.: Tb. ChlM'. Writing.'Iiiimiii Tauuxt Duruiil Jrsixii! C. Tiun llrow'iiing llur.od IIirk Reboot. Tw Ye r C« ™- Tn Y ar Knrli.h C«w, V "■ -■ «»• . I’llnun Cturil. Tk »to: Tfc » li 4 it filiy Arm , '15- ««jr I Ik CklU. Inn Huff. 'IS. O..I»tlr 'IS, Tlw . Th Tr.lnlar « CkiM la th Klnd rf»rt»n r. Ik Tninini •« CUN In Ik X..atru.. i IIICIMUI V.X Ta i:|. WliitrH.il Knmi K. Wo Itlvrr Full. Plv Vxr Kadiih Cwin . l'«tia .HW n an 'H IS. PUafer Snff. 'I . Kdilor in bi»f. 'IS, Hi. Ruff. 'IS. Kootkall. 'IS'1.1'I . HBark.It 'IS. Trark. IS. Orek ir . 'U-'IS. Ck. flak. 'IS HIS. TWa.: Tk TwkU| •» rk|a« la HKk Reboot. Hive .11. Stomal. Tw V r IlnauUk Me tear Cur V V. C A. 'IS. nt i . 'is. Hub Kronen le -|uh. IS. Tk»... Tk Value of Sin Ib Ik DM. Bviox M. Tiiun IIIw River HI . River Mirk HekaeJ Tw.. V r Knftub C«r llruuln Oak, 14 'IS. C1 a Play. ‘IS. Tk l»: Motion Pletarr .ad Kiln Maao.utr Asm Vaxocbiwoi. Mukwonaffu Ciml A e d « . Tv. Year |MM» Rcivne Cun . Area 'H'U- ...... Ila r MKum Oak. H IS, WkTtlo.nl Ik SI A Rowdy! M.av Wtuu Wauloou ll. k HefcoM Tw Y» v DuMk Ret Caura . Hub Keoauak dak. H IS. Oklyva . 'H-'IS. TW.I. M.-l.fn lavvalM I Ik Ho . Maaiox Mac Wcituax Strvrnv I'.wnl Plv Y r Dm mi ReWne Coaro . Obtj . 'Il-'H-'IS. lla.V.lWII. I?'IS. Trvkl CVT. Utrarun. 'IS. Hon. K .m«n.e. H IS. Tknli: K rnl hia« Ik lion r,n II..n.lrv.t Dollar. withMocnuv VVILHAM Strom Point Kit Iw ImmW » • • C»«r» AlrBL 'It 'll Xorrrtorjr. 'll. trnt Ren Yaib Wanton Viiimh Mid School. Wuiluri Omtt Tr lM( trM. Two Voor Eactuh Coano. Ohl TOO. 'It 'll. V. W.0. A. 'It-'ll. TWoU: Alfthro la the Hut School. Doaonir OictixMH Wi vv.wno alien m iio i. Tww Tear 0 1,01 Cwn, r Vo-'- Vt pnalioaL AmuiK I.LAMV »nn Pwot II Stevrn Point Kva Moxio i lluh Two T«r End ,oh C Throb: Kolariolioa of Paplb. HookrcUII. 'It'll. Tm«h. It'll. Ilrotnlb Club. 'It 'll, Throb: Coano la Ulooolan for CM iff. Joiix O. Hill Stcorn Point Poor Toot Knflloh Coano Throw l rorlr n oof W lb N'orthwoot llanlr Hub Two Vror Kodiak Coano. ibijm, 'It. Throb: lwi.r« tr Po« Lok High School Two Voor K«f.wh Coanr Ko l-akr !««. Kumrtii C. Maloxcy Stnnu Point JJjgVj " Toar Voor Kodbh Coon, Throb: Thr ljwr.loro of Rolor tool fbovoaora for Ihr (iroiro. Iatoxa Hoars Hojwori Hick School Two Vror Kacfiok Coono. V. W. C A, 'll. Kiotixa Mw.ii Poor Voor Endwh Coano. Arooo. '07.'0«. V. W. C. A- '07' k-'lt-'ll. Ililirird Throb: Pmonoln? u a Mrororo .!(■ W. |1, hoou Honolirlof laiaoaoo In iho Lowvr (iroiro of Pb, I luii.; lam K. SrasCKca Portage Two Yoor Koduk Coano. TnUo Of 'll. Throb; Mark Hawk oat iho Mark Hook War. Claia A. Wmitmcv Strvmo Point roar Vror Kodwh Coano. Tkool : Toookloe Trohalrol firuau la Iko (Iroiro Ox tiir Papkh Mill RoadJunior Class Officers IIahoid llitiir I'rnidrmt Kiutnni Match T rtmmrt r Kiaxk lira Vir -pr»nJtnt Alma Dt'ri'U Strrtlary Kxil Homo Strye at Tin Junior FarceJUNIOR GROUP First Koto— Rkilly. Komi act. Krinn, TilOMrwx, ll» ov. RtaX, Kanxsv, CmaiX . Ia xoiii»»t Stroud Kme—l'om, Sinnuim. Kixwu, Kvsh'kx. Woo®, IIili, Lout Baidwix, Koxkx, ScMutnzi Third Koto— Kiiai . Bnr, .Mutix, Sciiaonra. K»vn»», S«»uto v, lira, Bicxr, Kurxtox JUNIOR GROUP h"i Rote- Wait , Tucaux. Kuxma , Snu., I’lrrvxroi, Smatiock. Honour I’rrwox, Stuxk . •s“" ,,'n- l AY- O’Cox x«, Sc 1(011. Roach. Sm mw.iv. Sirrut, Gintx, IUiitoick. Tone i o ',1’1""’ V "-’ ■ » • Hwwxak. Lame, I’linn, Ci-Arr, Hoi-wmax. Mcvci homrlh Krnr— Ixutx. Ax BMW . Motion. Millh, Wiunox. Oxhix, IxoaluI Pint It me— Ki i is Hun. IUamii. IIii» iw«, Tiiavki, HicKCa, Dm, A U1S»', N'kuox, Soiackwaii Sreoad It;» Pmci. Mivrox. Gotviir, Korn, Gitaox. Kura. IIamaciikk. Mackmm, Wihit, Hoiiam, Tatum Third Itoir—Sciixaml, litre kuk. Hum, Mini., Kcuxv. Items. Iluusn. Wvmh-ki. Haxlox, Yot-xn. Yocxr. I’ourlh Hov l)r.vo. Got.inn, Di ri-it, Kicoir, Krmv, Cost. N'xcinwtr, Xtuox, Hatch, llovtnThe 1915 Junior Class and What They Have Done HAVE r it rolled in the junior class thix year one hundred forty-three H ( H3) students, the largest number ever enrolled iii any class at S. I . N. Our class possesses much originality which ha lieen shown in many ways, one of which wa the publication of n small handbook, which met with a ready sale and ha proved to he of much actual value. This booklet put the affairs of S. I . N. in a compact form, thu enabling the student and oilier intere ted to know what S. 1 . N. i and what it stands for. The handtiook is not only a calendar but a guide. The junior class ha made a mark in athletics a the girls' basket-ball team won the honors during the tournament, and our boy also won distinction by defeating the seniors. Each year a debate I held with Oshkosh, members from the junior classes being the contestants. Early in January a preliminary deltaic, in which there were nine contestants, wa held and a team composed of Emil ilnfsoos, Frank Hyer, Hazel Fcrcbce, and Charlotte Nachtwey, as alternate, wa chosen to represent our school. Considerable effort was put forth by Mr. Ames and the team on live affirmatise side of the question- "Hnolrrd. That it should be the policy of the United States to materially strengthen its military and naval establishments.” The debate occurred on February twenty-second, at Oshkosh. The drbntor distinguished themselves hv their excellent team work. As individuals, Mr. Hyer was especially eloquent and convincing. Miss Ke reiver delivered n remarkable argument, and Mr. Hofsoos cinched all their point in a masterly summary. We are glad to say, "AFFIRMATIVE—ONE. AFFIRMATIVE—ONE. AFFIRMATIVE—ONE. AFFIRMATIVE WON UNANIMOUSLY." Wc arc proud to be represented by such a debating team. With what we have been able to accomplish we feel that We have spent a most profitable year. We trust that wc have not impeded the progress of S. 1’. N-. but rather that we have added our bit toward building and standardizing the reputation of the school. Ivors [« ]!Sophomore Class Officers Hattie Wcltmax Stcrtlarf Itl'HTUk A........ Jane Mvtriir PrtiutfKt (MACE III.MHO Vitt-pirtitlrml Win im Munir TrtiimrtrSOPHOMORES First Rmr—Sl'uiViX, UOmix, Jnnin, «bk.«i, llitru, Kothmax, Mtuiittll, Iawmia, (ii'IXAi, Matiic Stroud Rotp-Cinntf. Gim, Pacuox, Giuox, Jt-xo, Hanbox, Houix, Miuii, Wki.tmax, U'noCli Third Iw-PAiKimiT, Kcxxcor. lirum-M, Borax, Mi'irur, Bm nix, lli'ir 4it) a eiiDOfU£(D eve tsetse? oerij2.ei v paoRa i? 7,191 s. Ohe chili tuho enters lifE comes not teith hnofolebnr or intent, So Thosr iDho enter brath must do as little children sent. T I olhtnqj is knoton. But I brlim thit Gob is okerheab; as life is to the Itbtnj, so brath is to the dead. | CC_ ♦ Q ce v- J-s' FII ESHMEX A%V » Axp-Htmox, lti-ixt, llsocix . Cahtmiu, Joiimkixc, Hi'Mxll Sieemi H m -Lmcoms, liimv, Wiluaxu. I’ucm, Maa . Him, Momiocy TKirrl How—N« ttox, CimmAXu'.x, IUxkk, llraxt, Mai.wmiv. JoMxrroxr, SttwaitThe Rural School Department II ' 11K Rural School Department »« r«tat»- I 4 J lixhed in the Steven Point Normal StIhhiI t twin tem-hcr fur count rv school During the first year, forty-flic dueirnt were HH enrolled! in live ircowl year. eseeity-twoi while HP | ninety-two dudent h-ue’ lieen ennillcil thi year. 9f Thew figure ilo not include the nirnllmrnt K I during the summer session, hut -ire for the regu-l«r year only. BB 'Ihe cowrie of study gise training In those subjects w hich the ! earlier I called u|».ei to le ch In t- • ' .... thus gaining experience in teaching and control-1 ' •■■'oolren 1 ■ ' of the eighth grade only wax offered Now In addition to this course, another for high school Jon Paiui. pireetae graduate k offered of which many who wi h to teach in rural ichook bare already availed thrni-vrtvc . The law passed tiy the legklaturr of ISIS requiring all who wi h to teach In rural cbool to secure one year of professional training, a 111 exert a powerful Influence in raking the standard of the teaching clave throughout the vtate. To meet the requirement of thi law, the eourte of study iv vo adminittered that each student may pur ur tho e ubjeetv ahieh will hevt fit him for the worts of teaching. The worts offered by thi slepartment will appeal to three ela r of xtudentvi eighth grade graduate who wl h lo take the two year course. high school graduates who wi»h to lake the one year courve, teacher of rs| rirwe. ansi other who tuir hnd two or more year of high school work who may Anith the courve in one year. One of the ioo t «ucee« ful phases of the work of the department i» the Palmer ' and Homemakers Conference held eacli tear at llic Normal School. Thi conference i now well |v» t the e | eriinental stage. The flr»t year, 1011. also lit forty people atlenitecl; the scwhmI year approximately four hundred. Through tiw coii|ieratkiii of County SusierinteiMlent Prance C. Bvnnach, the nrnrhy rural schools are cloxed and the children, tlielr parent , and friend attend In a body. Special program, are provided fur fanner , their wive, and children In 1911-1k, the Retail Merchant ' Association of Steven Point cooperated with the Normal School and llie Cnlverxity of Wiwswism for a three day Comm units Institute ami Poultry Show. The retail merchant furnished the nece» ry funds ansi made provision or additional meeting place by securing the opera house ami the (inn and I ileal Theatre . Tie manager of the tiem and Ideal Theatre slonatrd the u e of their hall . Program for men. women, ami children were offered by the Normal School and the Cniversity. The »ucoc . of the institute far cveeeded"expectation in every way. The attendance for the three day at all section meeting approximately eleven thowxand, making the inxtitute the Urged ever hr Id in the tate. K.pcciaf mention should tie made of the cooperation of the don seat U- wiener department of the Normal Srtsxsl ami the city schorl.. Superintendent II. C. Snyder and hi tracher sioing eserx thing |io .Mr to make the institute a swer Thank are also due to the High School Hand for their service and to Mis l.urile Daley and MU Betty Reynold . The hand came out at short notier to play for thr crowd, while upon the two voting ladle fell the tads of making provision for feeding several hundred pra| le. Ml Baker, director of music in the Normal School, contributed much toward the sucre , of the in.titute. The Rural Observation School i located one mile from Coder, Wisconsin. In a did riel where the |ieople w ere public spirited enough to |wnd oeie thousand dollars in kinprosevnent foe their school, that the tsuilding might lie made modem. and room provided foe trarhing domestic science and manual training. This work i under the direct suprrxixion of the domestic science ami manual training department of the Normal School. During the pad year. Ml Mary Brady ha htel charge of the work in domestic science, and Mr. Carl Bliarne and Mr. f’rank Hamerski base conducted the classes in manual training. In addltloe. 4to their work In the regular practice vehool of the Normal School, »tintent In tlie Iturut School Department are required to spend XTeml day in the Rural Oh ermtlon School observing the work of a thoroughly experienced rural teacher, latter, they disci In cl» » the result of their observation . Thi year, the Itural Ot rnation School lia Iiecn In charge of Ml May Itnnrh. That young women who are away from home may havr a friend to whom they may go for advice and coumrl. a member of the faeulty, Mivs Jennie Graham, desote her entire time to thi Kroup, miking a careful tudy of their oeial need in addition to her work a teacher of Kngli h In the department. Hie social feathering which have been held throughout the year have been very successful. A Hallow era party vat enjoyed by the tudrnt of thi department. A Halloween program wa followed by weird excursion through the abode of ghosts and goblins, together with games and tricks peculiar to the season. At Christmas time, a program and Christmas tree, with a most generous Santa Claut, brought the students of the department together for a good time before leaving for home for the holidays. To promote the social welfare of the girl of the department. Miss Graham organised four club , each with a membership of twenty. The general name applied to the four club wa . “The Social Welfare Club.- Kach indisidiuil club had it own name and officer a follow : I. TXr Catty dab. President. Barbara Van Hcckc; vice-president. Verona Somers: secretary-treasurer, Ruth Pulton. 1. Tkr HmU It. Cl b. President, lairetta parrvll; vice-president. Clara Prcll; »eeretary-trea urrr. Ida Struck. 3. Hi TXrrr M. Clab. President, la ul e Fountain; vice-prrddrnt, Julia Redding; secretary-treasurer. Alum Amlcruxi. i. TXr lloar of doUtn douip. President. Rida Nelson; vice-president. Stella Downing; secretary-treasurer. Merle Adams. Kach eloti met once a month at Mr. Phelan's home. The evening was devoted to a litrrary program, followed hv refreshments and a general good time. The club year was closed srith a picnic at the water workv During the school year, the Rural Department had a special assembly oner a week. For this assembly, each club in turn was responsible for the program. Ci-sas Ornctas Senior flaw. President, Doris Maddv; tier-president. Kthel !.ee; secretary, P.t lie I Newby t treasurer. Clara Prcll. Jmaior dm. President. Ml Van Huskirk; vice-president, Stella Downing; secretary-treasurer. Merle Adam . Sccxn at Tiir Ctim Mosul Rival SchoolRURAL SENIORS First Hw—Kuo, Bans, VaxIIukk, SnxotKuai), Bair, KaeuAX, I.cr, Btroax, Siiiimiim, Cwitiiibi, IIamkmki Sr vrail Wow—SCIDXia. I.trrix, Kkwby, Kn»m', Aximi.v, I.i tx, l)oi, Siiomm, Raxxocx, U«x, IlAiao Third Wo»— I.rrrix. U'tun, Doru, Wulcii, Hybicki. Fukii, Toiix, Boiy, Stuck, Kovxtaix, Joiixkox, Roc Fourth Wow—Siiaxxox. ('iitaxcr. Axoxaiox, Bcmxc, Zioi.kow»ki. Mi iioy, Korn, llvmu, Maboy, Xkwby. K.vaari.iR U R AI JUNIORS y ft Hotr Siiijcxcvogt, l oc4iiN Kia Waxta, Buidmu, Ad.» i«, Scmijuucmax. Hour, Ruiiunox, Snmmi SrsoKil llotr N'iijdv, Him . Axur.taox, K T .nin, SrotTiXHan, III i » , M i % V»» IIiikiikThe Practice l-NK, nlMlnn hundred fifteen. will elov av vucee ful n O 1 VNt In Ihe practice department of the Steven I’oliit P" S’onnal Sdiool a ha rver been nnmM. The enrol burnt IlKrbcm (lie larged in the hldorv of ttie tehool. having readied the three hundred murk. The training dr|t.vrtincnt of Ihl Inditutton I not a vrhnol where pedagogical fad wild fancies are tried out a experiment | neither l» It incapable of growth and cx|uin ion. Thi department I one where v»md. well tried |i«Ugogirnl theorie are put Into practice: one whleli I alive and wide awake to anything new that 1 worth while. I'nder the .killful admlnldratio of our effcimt vuper i or and eorpv of critic teacher , the practice department I condantly being made more effective. Mr. liver, the prevent vupervltor, l« a Department graduate of Milwaukee Normal anil of Rlpon College. He h ‘ alto done graduate work at the L'nlrervitr of Wlveonvln. He came to the Normal eleven year ago and or the pavt ix year lie ha lieen at the head of'till department. He ha had over twenty-five year of leaching experience in all grade and |K i-llonv from the rviral ehool to the normal aehooi. Much credit I due Mr. Ilyer for the efficiency of our training chool y tein. Tlie practice department, drlcllv comidered, i divided into three dlvlvlon . The primary forvn I nwnprited of the kindergarten. the (lr»t and eeond grades ami the Monte orl achooL The kindergarten ha lieen aUv vupervi ed during the pa t year by Mtu Margery Winter. Mivv Winter i a graduate of Milwaukee Normal Schod. She ronve to u after vrvrral year of tearhing in Berlin. Waupun, and Madixon. The kindergarten r «. llrra Ai frijar • The Primary Gratis Tut Kixnctovavrx Kim xi Srco.xn Guam •»"» an enrolment of twenty-eight children and sixteen voung women hare practiced In thU department thi year. Mha 11 rim Parkhurtt and Mis Prudence Outright hare charge of the flr t and econd grade . Mh Parkhurst ha hren with u. since I9IV. She I a graduate of Hirer Fall, Normal School ami the Montr ori School. Home. Before coming here Mir Parkhurst taught in the school of Wlrconrin and Washington for «ereral year . During the past year, a Montr ori School with an enrollment of twenty-four children. «■ organised by MU Parkhurrt. Thi rehool har liecn eery successful from the first. Mir Outright of Sunn ride. Washington. a graduate of thir Normal Sch-a l arrlrt Mirr Parkhurrt In tlie first and second grade . There are eighty-six little people enrolled In there two grade and the Monterrori School. Mir Parkhurrt and Mira Outright have had forty- eem rtudent teacher umler their »u|ienition. Both of there critic teacher are well known for the effectiveness of their management. In the intermediate division of the training department there are three grade . Mi » Kdith M. Whitney of St. Cloud, Minnerota, ucceedrd Ml lavra P. Vail a) critic teacher In the third ami fourth grade . Mi Whitney liar had reveral rear experience In the choolr of St. Cloud. J9ie held a pout ion in St. Cloud Normal similar to the one he U now holding. Mi r Whitney ha termty-four pupil In the third and fourth grade , the Urgent enrollment of any one room In the department. During the pad year. he ha given practice work, under her ikillfui. painstaking management, to fifty-nine teacher . "Ihe fifth grade, comprised of twenty-flee children. I under the competent supervision of Mi llulda Schrmle. Ml Sehrode came to thi institution in 1909. She i a graduate of Milwaukee Normal Scliool Formerly »hc taught at Stoughton, Madison and Brooklyn. Her many year of service here, and the testimony of her dudrnt teacher are mark of her rtBrieitey. Forty-one young people ha 'r practiced in her grade during the past year. The grammar department i» under the supervision of two well qualified, progressive teacher . Mi Bertha Goodyear and Mi « Minnie Wilson. Thi I Mist Goodyear' first year a a iwmlsrr of tlie faculty of thi Normal School. She. as critic of the sixth ami seventh grade , hold the position formerly held by Ml Martha l-angwrll .Mi Goodyear I a graduate of Northern lllino.. State Normal School and Teacher ’ College, Columbia She ha held potiUon a critic in DcKalh and Aberdeen State Normal . In Mis Goodyear’ department there Tht Intermediate Grades Tmao axn I'm am Gunn Hutu Gaaurare sixty-nine | w|Mt« enrolled. She h» under her supervision, student Indvri MUi Coodywf has I hr largest nimber of teachers practicing in hrr department of any dr part men! in Use regular training school. .Ml those preparing to trad) in high schools and grammar grades practice in this department. Hir teachers who desire ohsrnation, ohsrne the work of Miw Wilson. Miss Wilson has an enrollment of twentv-alx pupils In Use eighth grade and has had sixteen otisening teachers. Miss W'ilson is a graduate of Michigan and Coluanbta. Miss Wilson took ctiarge of the work here In 191 , and her efficiency has been well attested. Miss Wilson formerly held a |»sition as principal of the High School at Schoolcraft, Michigan. The primary, the intermrdiate and grammar grades department comprise the three divisions of the training school hut there is another department, which in this Normal is remarkable for its strength. This is the domestic science training department. Tills Is under the skillful management of Miss llcssie M. Allen. Miss Allen assumed charge in 1913. She is a graduate of Iowa State Teachers' College and Columbia, and formerly held positions at Whitba. Ontario, In the Ontario lawlies College, and at Normal. Illinois, in the Illinois State Normal University. She has In her department thirty-five young women who have taken practice under her supervision. These teachers are Instructing over three hun- dred children In the training school, the public and parochial schools of the rity. Another phase of training work is the Model Kural School at Custer. This school is In the charge of Miss May Roach. a graduate of this school. She has had several years' experience in teaehing, having been principal of the Cable High School’ for two years previous to assuming her present position. This school is under the supervision of the Normal for the express purpose of giving the pupils of the Rural School Course an insight into actual rural conditions and an op|wrtunity to observe rural teaehing. Miss Roach has managed with much competence, her department of the training school. It Is not an hue boast «c are making when ae assert that we have a most eCrirnt ami satisfactory corps of supervisors who are always searching for the weaker points in the training department and applying all their initiative and skill to strengthen the whole. We are proud to he aide to say we have the best equipped training school in the state. We are proud to say that this department has given practice during the |sast year to over two hundred and seventy-five teachers uho in turn, have taught over six hundred children In Svxvrss Ponce. There is a greater danger of undervaluing than overvaluing the importance of the sound |MvUgogteal theory and the strong educative methods of Tiaciiixg supplied in the Sou sc XL School or Stxvixs Poise, Wucossis. The C.rammar Grades Sixei! xso SteiXeit Gaun Kicneii Ga sotec.« o ru iA » S rrierr t Art The Art Department Wi: conskier our Art IVpartnsmt scry strong. MUi Kl.ni -f 1 gan It an exceptionally lrun|i director of art and under V I her direction thr rt department i accomplishing work of unu-.mil Interest. Art and handwork nrr gh'en throughout the Nonnnl classes. This work i» conducted by lh» Flanagan and her assistant Mbs Uniwbrrt. The Normal rU. e« in design base accomplishes! splendid work this year. Ml» Flanagan's method ol design I Hear and direct. Her advanced classes in design have obtained very interesting results especially In the work of tooled leather. The elementary manual training uhleh Is conducted in the art dejwvrtment. deserves great credit. Our director has ile-s eloped a verv Interesting phase of pa| er weaving, in which design plav s a dominant | «rt. ansi this work with other eonstructivc problem's nukes these classes In rtevnentnry manual training unusually interesting. Besides the extensive art work done in the Normal classes our director has charge of the art work In the training ilepartmrnt. This work is taught by her assistant ami student teachers under her direct kin. A new plan Is being tried this yeivr in the primary department. The drawing ami construction classes are correlated. the children bring taught drawing and construction alternated for a period of one hour r h day. Ttse plan is only embryonic hut as it matures we hojie to accomplish interesting results with our little people. Aside from being proud of the work our department it accomplishing we are proud of our studio. It Is a very bright, sunny room and a cheerful one In which to work. The student teachers base a workroom and .'ll" Flanagan has a twy little office off the studio. Next year we are promised the addition of a Urge new room, nrw chairs ami several smaller changes. With these in view we are sure our studio will lie one of the most at-tnvetise rooms In the building. I'xrra Smith. Ix rut StvdmDOMESTIC SCIENCE This CottaokiItiaait Kiv ALl. ». Olndo Domestic Science DOMESTIC science ami domestic art in Steven Nnl Normal ha come into great prominence. The variety of work drcll in IMt course make it of double interest. I nil! 1 14 only the two year rour r h» been olfrml- Next year a third year w'ill to- added In thh extra time advanced chemistry, millinery, ilrsigning. dressmaking ami various oilier subjects will he offend. Several of the prevent senior class will remain for this ailileii work. The practleal work done thl» year ha been extenvlve. Kvrrv senior girl pre| ore«l ami served a breakfast ami luncheon. Each mewl for four jieople cost but forty Cent . Tbiv wav a lexvMi in making a little jro a loci wav. That -Inch really took the moat ttought wai live preparing of the formal dinners at which the guest were tlie member of the faculty ami the wives of the gentlemen. Hath girl had her turn at heinit hostess. waitress and cook at one of these dinner . During this «erle« of dinner . many Incident, occurred whkh will never be forgotten. One night the wait reave, decided it would be very nice to wear cap . Marine none, one of the girl warched through Miss Allen ile»k until vhe found a dainty little doily which dvr poised artistically on her head, Mi Allen, who wa guest that evening, almost violated formal propriety when she reoogniied her 'lolly. Another night, a girl in her haste vet a plate of desert before a guest when the rest of the eotntiany had salad. Itesides the special guests and meals served there are many hungry people who gladly accept our hosjiitallty. We had the (dcasurc of serving lunch to the judge at election in Ihr thirst ward. That of course gave in a chance to investigate the polls preparatory to e |u.vl suffrage. We also serve) dinner to some of the legislators of the statr when I’rrsidellt Sims invited them to visit tin- school. We hopr they will remember Ihr good dinner and let us keep the appropriation for (lie dormitory.TV various subject which »f have taken u| thi Vf«r have licen especially interesting. Millinery at! of alue to the xliool a well a to 11 individually, for the skeleton in I hr asxiqjily on HJtonw had to have n hat to complete If wardrobe o our cU conirilmtcd one to It u c. We consider ourselves very fortunate thi year in having ha»l Doctor Allison conduct our liococ nursing claw We feel ’ ure that our laundry work gave u a much exerolx a a month of gymnastic training. The senior . ami the ladle of the faculty a well, may lie seen thi |irlng with voene dre» r of Ihr |ate t model made by the graduating claw. An exhibit of Domestic Science ami l)o«iie tie Art work wa li»wn whm the community in tltute »« held here in tlie fall. The dining room wa prepared with a' meal »crvcd In the proper manner. In another room various plan of reeving the ame thing in different wav were hciwn. On um table ron | rati e food value were worked out. 'Ihe xwing done by the Junior girl wa di playrd. They have nuule many article for Ihe cottage . neli a doilies, comforter ami crocheted end for’ towel . The bulletin which were ent to the ex| o itic« front thi school were entirely of the Domestic Science work done here. ‘Ilil year the enrollment In thi department ha Increased fifty per crnl over that of la t. The work ha grown so rapidly that more teacher hive been employed. The two new teacher . Ml c Erwin and Tupper, hair charge of eookerv and Ml Hanson h» the direction of the sewing department. Ml Allen 1 u| ervl or of the entire department. She oh crvc our practice work beside conducting classes In household management, dietetic ami organisation. Due to the nuceev of the girl in Domestic Science practice lad year, the Held for »och work ha been greatly enlarged. Almott every eliool in Steven Point now ha Domestic Seienee conducted by the Normal girl . Every senior I required to take at lead one quarter of rookery and two quarter of «ewing practice but almost without exception each one take several extra quarters of work. That the Interest of the Home Economies girl arc centered on Just their one line of work teem to tie a eotnomn opinion. Thi U entirely falx for they are prominent in all the activities of the school. The Domestic Science girl can play basketball which wa shown In our victory over the Primary team. The president and many meratier of the Treble Clef Club are Domcdlc .Science people. Ihe president of the girl ' literary societies and xveral of the girl who took [ rt in the intersoeiety contest, are from our department. The newly elected president of the Y. W. C. A. U one of our numtier. The one fir! on the debating team which brought honor to our school l» al o In the komedie Seienee Department.Cub ix Cooxixo •fttt sources from which we hiw received thr most ntnuurr In | Uiinln|r mid anticipation l ut not In rrallmtkm art- thr cottage. and the addition. tor many wrlu «r entertained the hope that we might occupy the rot. tn;rr». It h « luefi neceuary 10 ?l,'r “P ,,u' r «t l«'l had the pleasure of planning in our’houvrhotd management ctavs the fumbhingt amt work which 1% to he done there by the future dinet The cottages are built « n doable house, both side. having the same plan. The onlv way. of getting from one aide to the other are bv wav of the front porch, through the supervisor. room, upstairs or through the upprr hall, if the door between 1. not locked. On Ihe fil'd floor in each collage i» a living room extending from front to I Mirk. al«o a dining room and kitchen. Two bedroom, up.tair will accommodate the four .cnlor girl, who will live In a cottage for their share of Ihe lime. All Ihe work In the cottage, will be done by the girl, earn lo raring Ci.vm ix Siwixo for the furnace ami doing Ihe laundry work in Ihe nice little room, for that purpose in the basement. While looking at the addition, we have made many plan, for the rla.se. to come. For convenience and lighting, the plan i. everything that it .braid he. In the basement, locker, will lie prodded for all the rids of the school. The first floor will be devoted entirelv to IK.nvr.tie Science. There will he a Urge room in which to hold such meeting, a. Home Keonomie. Club. An ideal little dining room finished in fumed oak will have all I lie dinner I unclw. mi. and breakfasts of the future served in it. A reception room opening from the hall and into the dining room will do away with Ihe inconvenience now experienced in having • lie tall guests peer over the screens, which make a passage way through the kitchen to view the bo! and ro.v cooks. A small room next to the dining room will hr used for the preparation of all Ihe inr.ils. ilie large cooking laboratoryTilt Dixixc Itoox will br »n klral roam finl«hrd and fumbled entirely in white- A large pantry at the rear will make the direct dellw of groecrlr and ior frtau (hr outside |M ihtr. A »mall primping room will be provided In which thr girl wilt have looker for tliolr apron whore they will proparr for Ihr teacher to in.pert their (■rrtonal appraraluY brforr entering thr lalioratorr to cook. The utGre for the conking teacher will hr in connection with thr kl’trhm. Two room arro thr hall will br denoted to towing practlor cla.wv To prepare thr girl for what they urr apt to moot in going out to trarh. they will ito thrlr prarticr work in a kitrhm fitted llkr thr avrragr limnetic Setmor kitrhrn of thr vtatr. Another kitrhrn will hr fitted In thr luotumt for prarticr work. A tprrial room will hr tot a tide for demon ! rat cm and dietetic . One room will hr fitted with well lighted glau raw. for exhibit . The tuprrritor- ether will hr rontrniratly A Dixxn I’xarr .uppllrd with a wailing room aiwl an exit through the exhibit naan l y which mean thr uMnrtW humiliated inter irwrr may crape live inquiring rare of tier fellow tudrnt waiting for thrlr turn . Two large room, on thr wcond door will br devoted to rwing. We a Senior now hrqurath to you a Junior all the rumenirnor of the annex and of thr cottage , the pleasure of dwnrling thr walk on nice froaty morning , of building thr furnace fire when It gur out due to Improper Iwnking, at doing all the work of the houwhoid liefore going to whool in thr morning, of keeping the Steven Point du t off from thr furniture and of ral ing rge-tahlr. for uw at thr cottage. Wr mid wr might harr all thee advantage with you, but wr hall have to leave with you the rrtpondhilltv of making the mnt of yowr opportunities. OfT Kuaiox. JMeretar Manual Training yOtfVNCAI. TRAINING lx pu hlng lt elf forward very ill rapidly. IV« lf are Iw-ginnlng to rraluc the value xml Iwnefit deritrd from II more than ever l«rfore. II ofer tnlldll tralninjc In mental xml physical activity and require •kill and accuracy in perfecting IKp Work. The own pleted work ln | lrr wll-conliikwr xml enable the tludrnt lo rely upon the xcti it of hi own mind for ecurtng the «le»lred mull . Mnnu.il Training i a ftne medium for bringing xlxoul harmony in the mentnl and bodily aetivilie . An cxrellenl opportunity I offered In thl Held by the prr -ent Nonn.il curriculum. Hie Manual Training hop» are located on the Hr»t Bme of the Normal I’nlil reeenllv I be work ha heen In charge of Mr. Clyde Kowman bul, de-dring lo belter humelf along the line of hi ehoaen profe» ion. he wa granted lea«r of abienee for I he pa t year. In hi |daee came Mr. Guy Kliawm. Mr. KUamn came very highly recommended from the l unn County Sdxnl of Agriculture where he had rrvrd for on r lime, lie continued Ibr work of Mr. Ilowinan In i»eh a way thal xwrcrly a break wax noted. A the work I naw organiied then- are eour e» In drawing ami wood work for everyone. The work In the grade It In the hand of practice teacher, who In turn work under the inttruction of Mr. I'.IUton I'rolkitily the mo t notable fact of the work in thl in t.tution I tliat to many girt take the courte. In fact, the pad year hat found more girl, than boy handling the hammer and taw. In the mld t of Mr. Kliawm' uece» he became ill with rheumatltm. Although for the time it wa thought that the attack wa only temiaxrary, he wa. forced to gt.e up hi work for the remainder of the year. The work wa on ahl oanplctcd by Kml Guttin. a mem. her of the graduating Via .' We all join in widiing Mr. Kliatnn a peedy recovery and return to hi work. Some HaxdiwoukMitt M. I’hen Biker. who has been in charge of our music department for the past two years was forced in January, to resign her duties for the remainder of the year because of a physical breakdown. She went at once to Sacred Heart Sanitarium in Milwaukee. Mitt Dunlap of Durand, has since sees- ably cewidocted the music department. As this (Sirs to press Miss Baker is (saying the school a sisit. She appettrs much improved in liealth therein assuring US that she will lie aide to tie with us neat September. I‘rr till rat I'irr-prrtidtmt Trtanrtr Sttrtlary . l,ihturina . OKWCKRS .................... o Baix ................Mnoaen 1’iebce .................Maar Minn ...........Klobexce Itmiixia .............Mabiox Wiitmax M KM H KltS Sopmaot llunin Caov Una Coorm Killy Maar Miun Vax IIecke Maaiox Wrtraax Hattie Wri.Tsiax Klobexce ItoriiMax Ida ItoniMax Sadie Kbawk Leer DrB.su Aiwa Den is (•'inn DrKn.ua lxee Smith Wixxitbed Hamhiux liiicxo.uDE Sraccxia Allot Ada Baix Mildew I’lEacE Beth Davis Issan n ItmI'M (■Eanrcr KiaxaOax Piamhti IIeijcx Comas IIiioa Axeebiox (68) X. I'M B a a ItABia. ntrtftrrTREBLE CLEF CLUB Firrt Hatr TuoMraox. CoorEB, Haix. Kelly. Coilixl. I’umcE. Millie. Dayu. Vax Hecke Srramd Haw Weitman. Whtmax, Kothmax, Korn MAX. Keaxk. DeBale. IIih ii Third ftw llini'E, DiKelveb, Axtiaaox. Smith, Hamiitox. Ki.lxacax. SiuckdMALE QUARTETTE Mkiiail Kybicki CtU Xcuox Ij i ti n Goacox Emil Horaooa rrtMtm t . I'in.fmUnl Srrrttary . Firrt Triton MiciiATI. HraicKi Macui. lllM«TtlS Fus Gwnx Kilo IIamiixox Officers and Members of the Glee Club OFFICERS . . . . I.AXCKIOT Goaeox Trnuartr............... ............Ca»l llicxi Xrrytamt................ . . . . Fiaxk I’Amuos Lihntriam............... MEMBERS Srroad Tritort Pint Han Caul Nciaox Vnxt Vamiix Auxaxou Aucx PAlxiii'air IIoyal Goaoox Maitix Kikkiil I-axctiot Goaoox Axxxlm Wymcki William Giiaox Mabtix I'Aruov Flank Wood IIiimax l.r. Capyaix Caul Nliaox Riciiaio Vax Tamil . . FbaXK Wooo Stroud Han Ku'iiaho Vax Tamil F axk Pimuox .Ilium Pore Amil'i lluii Kmii. Hoi-hocm Fiaxk Hamlkiki Gux W«iis1 THE GLEE CLUB t'irtl R«v-PMKiir»T, ItvmcKi. Vax Tamil, Kimciii. Wvmk ki. Vaniix, IX'.imiX, Oiiwx, Pai'iaon. Wot Srmsil tor—Pattctmx, N'kuox, llorwo . Goanox. I’on. Held. Haxii.tux. KABXmixI'mulrnl............... VUt-f rtiidt n( . , . Sterita y anti Trtamrtr OPPICBRS ...........................Mumx Rtricm. ............................Many Miiich ...................K:i'iiah» Vasc Tahkl Violin MaMix Kimm. .Miuim:u I’iiko! Mur Mtun Kxii. l|or»« 5 Clnrimtl (Jinx Wamux I N'S'l'It U 1 KNTATION Conul P.ial Kit Frtnfh Horn .Maiii:i. Rotuoi.r Trombont Vauxtixi: Put Piano Dimotiiv KiAll Miui i:n Takhant IIkiHa Aksiiwx Drum Kiciiaho Van Tamm. [7«]THE ORCHESTRA HtnciiL Wood I’ikick Kihi llonoos Mii.ua— Ur Tin: River"ORATORY andDEBATE The Oratorical Contest ON January fifteenth, the preliminary oratorical context wax held in the Normal Auditorium for tlie purjioxr of choo.ing tlie xchool reprexentative at the xtate context. Much to tlie dlMBpoinUncnt of all interexted, only three xtudentx entered the context. They were! Clay Crouse, who xpoke on tlie “Horror of Var"| l-ancclot (•onion, who choxe for hix xutijeet “America’ Crentext Kneniy”. ami Fred I. Hamilton, whoxe oration wrax "Peace in Kvolution.” The judges Mexxrx. I-'ixchcr. Glennon and Culver, choxe Fred Hamilton ax xrliool orator writh l.xncrlot Gordon ax alternate. Tlie context wax clone and interext-Injf ami conkl have lieeti decided in any order without earning dixxatixfnetion. Profexxor Hver prevented the winner with a hand-ximie jrold medal. Tlie xtate context wax held in Whitewater on March nineteenth. In the afternoon of the xnme day la Crovxe and Milwaukee hatllrd for the xtate hnxkcthall charm-piouxhip. I-x Croxxe won 21 to JO. Thr context wax held at eight o'clock in the evening in the M. K. church It wax a flue context and, although awarded xixth place, the writer ix ple.ixrd to have lieen even a participant therein. Milwaukee wax given flrxt place and (Khkixdi xeeond. ‘Milwaukee received areond place in Ihe liunub mnletl. Fun I- 11 xxiiltox I.axcKior Goacox. Peer. Wixxiraro Meade. Trtar. .Samvel Kllm, See. Peace in Evolution By Fred L. Hamilton « In a universe governed by law. Among these laws stands thr ill fMnd an(atal Of the OgW that all great achievement mint be VI attained by gradual evolution. The physical development of the world, explalnesl by the nebular or llte plancteslmal hypothecs hv» born by gradual evolution, Philosophical science has eumr to I hr Inductive-deductive explanation «if our rraumlng only through the evolutionary pnxru. In the same gradual way, man has acquired the ambition for universal brotherhood anil the Idea of God as spirit, thus showing that moral and spiritual development Is evolutionary. During the periods preceding authrntic history man Is rescaled, by means of myth arxl fable, as little better than the beasts uith which he dwelt. In this savage state, he measured right by might, for Juslier was far beyond the realm of his thoughts. With him the law of the survival of the (Ittest reigned supreme. Kaeh individual journeyed forth at,the break of day and slaughtered any whom he met. There was no eonsdousnepi of guilt for his deeds, lie lived to tight, to conquer, or to die. Gradually, however, primitive man emancipated himself from this Innate bloodthirstiness, this Inherent hatred, until, at the Iwglnning of authoritatise history, he was able to live harmoniously with his frlkiws. As this collective life progressed and city states appeared, we find that each person was forced to abandon his own individuality and to enslave himself, body and soul, to the military prowess of the state. This system held unchallenged sway until, at the close of the war with Persia, Atfiens established herself at the head of Greece. She soon realised the fallacy of a system that exalted the state at the expense of the Individuality of the citizen. She saw tliat the plan which had gained leadership for Sparta had in turn caused the latter's downfall. She realized the outlines of renouncing all higher culture for the mere maintenance of the state’s strength. With this lofty Ideal In view, she proceeded to emancipate the individual from political serfdom. Ity this act, ancient At liens sowed the seed which has made man what he is today; an inventor of wonders; a thinker who can harness the elements; a master on earth. By this act. ancient Athens furnished the basis for our own Christian thought, tliat institutions are made for men. not men for Institutinns. Man has budded tbr home, the school, the church, and die state because of his own needs, desires, and ambitions. These Institutions are his servants over which he aims to rule as a bersefiernt lord. Great, however, as has been the devrtofunent of I be individual's conception of organized society, many of his deeds are still closely linked with harbarism. Prcr as we have thought man to be. we are forced to believe thst the theory has far outdistanced the practice, and that civilization's veneer only slightly covers world-old political bondage. Man is still a slave to the slate. Man still forgets himself; still gives himself, body and soul, in sacrifice for his country; still Journeys forth at the break of day to kill his fellow man. lie is oner more engrossed in war, that agent of hell; that destnijer of justiee; that breeder of political corruption, moral degradation, and national decay. War has appeared once more with Its terrtbleisn augmented, unmitigated by civilization. And since its arrival, all the civilized world hax been praying for peace; praying for the disarmament of nations and the cessation of hostilities. My friends, this is folly. So long as tlie fundamental causes of war exist, neither tears nor prayers ran produce |wace. So long as man deifies that so-called patriotism which places country aliovr human rights; so long as the teachings of Christianity are tsarrvd from thr field of diplomacy; so long as nations offer a ehiltengc to the remainder of the world through their heavy armaments there will be strife and wholesale slaughter of mankind. That such conditions exist and have existed is evidenced by the present world situation. The politics of the nations has been filled with bad faith, suspicion. greed, hatred, and jealousy. The policy of nations has been each forIt vlf. r.ot each for alL They Imre sought commercial and industrial supremacy with the greed of a mammon. They Imre trusted no one. but haw so far suspected everyone that they have spent fortunes in an effort to penetrate diplomatic secret . They have been so filled with hatred. such as was Instilled Into France by Waterloo, that they have devoted every energy, have vapprel their productive-new to tlie utmost in planning a revenge. They have been jealous of each other pro grew as If they- alone were ordai.-icel for nil worldly develop-merit. In short, a nations, thev have violated tlie true principles of Christianity and they- are paying live inevitable penally. There must be a penally, for without It, Christ laws would carry no authority. nut can we. adhering to our own doctrine, too strongly condemn the men. the e nations? lias there been time for man to rid hL system of that Instilled love for country irrespective of right? Has there been time for the achievement of pence by gradual evolution? 1 have' told you something of man’s development wherein hr freed himself from certain barbarous traits. That scrap of hfa history which I related to you oners a period thousands of year In length. I hare brought to vour minds the evolution of the physical world as shown bv the "Nebular Hypothesis". The world was undoubtedly thousands, perhaps millions of year In’this process. Can we. in the face of this process of gradual grow th manifest in all great movements, expect to find war eradicated and peace established at the close of two hundred fifty years of effort? I say two hundred fifty sears, because throughout the seventeenth century war was perpetual. It raged continuously. "There was no effort to arrest It. Men did not wish it arrested". From that century on, there has been an orgaidled peace movement. International parliaments have been held; peace temples have tieen built, and pence societies hove been formed in an effort to avert that awful calamity sshloh fills the pages of history- Afl for nought? No! Although there is now raging one of the hloosllest wars of all time, this two hundred fifty years of peace work hat not been fruitless. This short period, in reality but a moment in the history of the world, has left its mark. One hundred ten years ago honor forced Alcxamier Hamilton to fight Aaron Burr. Today honorable pris-ate war does not exist. Half a century ago France, urak-r Napoleon III, was proud to lie a warring nation: proud to be the aggressor. Today, not only France, but every oilier nation Involved in war. Is titles! with compunction; is loath to assume any blanse for the origin of the present struggle. Yes, there hn teen progress In the pence movement, but not In a sufficient measure to nvert the present war. This war was Ines-itable. W?wn man carried his satire at Ids side, private wars were common. When governments forbade concealed weajHM-.s, private wars ceased. And now we confidently hope that the present conflict wilt prove to be that gigantic stride In the evolution of peace which will expose the fallacy of tlie old adage: If you wish to Use in pence lie prepared for war. If this prove true, impulsive rage will give way to dclilicrate reason. No longer will a false |Kstriolitf« assert itself over men's actions, hut the beneficent principle of the Nnrarrne will guide their deeds, national as well as individual. The doors of sliplumaey will he thrown open to Christianity: and there will be a great revolt against w.v’r ns an embodiment of all that is wrong, as “an unbroken monotony of ruin," as a damnable crime against God and humanity. Friends, tnv plea to you tonight is that‘you despair not in this time of strife. All clouds have a silver lining. Though evolution Is but gradual, the step is but short from the elimination of private war to the elimination of national slaughter. The final accomplishment of lUs rests with us. “Let us apply our-selves to that which presents itself to us. ax our appropriate object". Tlie re are no laurels for us lo win In war. Our fathers have gatlicresl them all. The business thvt remains for us Is the promotion of the "arts of pence and the "works of peace". Let our object lie one people, one great family, universally united by tie sacred tk-.s of brotherhood. Though peace is not yet. |ieaee will he. for tie train of evolution is never slarleil without teing destined final perfection. Ansi when It arrives: “Koch mail will find his own in all men's good And all will work in noble brotherhood, Itrrisking their mailed fleets and armed towers. Aral riding by obeying nature's powers And gathering all the fruits of peace and rrowned with all her flower . Snvtm Point Arrmunn Team JUDGES Si'PKiuNTKNUKNT C. V. Otto Jl'OOK Exxon- ............. Mm. I.awhknck I.kovin'a . . Marshfield . ’»u|Nica Manitowoc- The Junior Debate Qi:k«tioN' lirtolrrd, That the U. S. should materially strcriRtlwn its military and naval establishments. Decision Unanimous in favor of the Affirmative. Oshkosh Nhjatitt TeamThe River Falls Debate Qcbttiox—lietolcrd, That It should be the policy of tlic L S. to materially strengthen its military and naval establishments. Decision—Two to one in favor of the Affirmative. St v x» I’mxt XnuTivK Trait JUDGES Principal NVhitk . . . Principal Painter . SUPERINTENDENT MlLXE . Wevauwcga . Wausau . Merrill Rivia Faux Atthmativk Tti»BGAHIZATIOH Arena Dramatics ForumAthenaeum Home Economics Ohiyesa Primary Council Ywca Mercereac Wii.i.iam Laura Cooper Pres. First Semester Pres. Second Semester In September 1911 The Arena Iwostcrs Increased the enrollment of their Society to forty-six members, All are active. Had two on the Junior debating team; At Whitewater we had four. Rare vaudeville show will go Down in S. P. N. history. The annual contest with the Ohiyesa Held everyone’s interest for a time. In March was the initiation of New members—ten in all. Good were their vows and oaths. The meetings are every two weeks Of literary and social nature. Blue and white are our colors. Established pins for the society, we did Astonish every one with them. The triangular meeting was entered into by US. Anyone will tell you we have grown. Really we are not babies any more. Even tho' we were once, you know Now we are a strong much envied society, All working and pulling together.The Arena-Oh iycsii Contest HKIDAY, February 26. w« th« day on which the Arena and Ohiyesa •err to «Kap(tr for the literary l»mur» of the year. tUrti ktwtf had held a preliminary tryout to chxrsc the contestant lor the final contest. As the tUy of the liattle drew nearer, the excitement of both societies grew tenser amt tenser. “CONTKST was on every llj ami wax the Mihjeel of all conversation . I lo| e and confidence reigned In tin- Indian camp and victory seemed certain to them. The Arenn was enthusiastic and loyal. 'Hie members were not confident of victory but "ere ready to try ami determined to fight out the contest. The loeiged for day arrived and the Amu showed true spirit by giving a continuation of their vaudeville in general assembly. This was a short, snappy exercise In four act . Art I- Ohiyesa last year. Act 2 Artis Babies of last year. Art 3— Ohiyesa this year. Art t-—Arena this year. (This " s a genuine surprise to everyone. The Arena had been considered S'te dead.) All day groups of four or five Indians or Arena could be seen in hall , on the stair or In most any secluded corner, talking in vrhbpcn. If any of their opponents came near or 'happened to pass by, there wa immrdut? silence. The air "as full of enthusiasm and rivalry by eight o'clock in the evening. The Arena shoved their loyalty to their contestant by marching in. in single file, arrayed In white and wrarlng blue sashes. I'ach member carried a blue and white banner and sang: “IF a hard thing to be at Arena”. Until the contestants marched upon the platform, each society gave it yells sang song and cheered their contestants on to victory. The contest was opened by Mary Brady who gave an Interpretation of literature. Opposing her was Dorothy Brundage, who rendered "Madam Butterfly" Irs a scry pleasing manner. Next come the expository essay. Kdith laswr. one of the Ohivrsa's strongest mender . |" ke first. Against her was the Arena contestant.' Charlotte Nachtwey. Their selections were very Interesting ' '» well applauded. Knell society felt sure of the two point . IVrhajis the closest dual of the evening was on the interpretation of music. Gertrude DeK elver, of live enemy comp, sang "The Rosary” and held her audience to the very List. Carolyn Schnatiei, our contestant, rendered "Absent". Her selection was very well chosen. With her pleasing voice, she touched the heart of every one present. When she had finished, wc saw that she had won three points for u . lastly was the slort story, which was opened by Kllxabrth (juinnell. a member of the rival society. She’was followed by Celia Malclieski. She was very free both in speech aial gesture. She held her audience wilh intense interest and kept them In good humor with her originality In the imitation of her character. 'Hie contest was over and the victrwU was played while awaiting the judges' decision. Finally the music erased ansi a death like silence reigned. On the platform stood Mr. Smith ready to announce the decision. The Aren had won five points to the Ohiyesa' four. Cheers and yells filled the rown. Confusion reigned. The most dignified cheered with a frenry. The Ohiyesa hast lost, but nevertheless, they had put up a splendid fight and had proved themselves worthy opponents of the victorious Arena. Air Yei.i Flunky, plur-k go plunk, go plunk We have the spunk, the spunk, the spunk We never go flunk, go dunk, go llunk IN AKKNAII Trixy tullx, tolix, tulix, Trixy tulix. tullx, tulix. Kick boo boh -kicks boo ball. AUKS'A, AKF.NA. HAH! KAH! UAH! arena group Til A«x. V owuu r ») .ARENA GROUPS Hint lt' w Kiiuao, Ko max, IIaxiix. Schxahi. Ci rr. Hatch, Ko»iiao«. Act Steoiv! Ho Cotciiv, EiUMT, Ixcaam. Pnnti, Dxvo, Doha . Colux Third Ho William . Mem, Cmaox . Koach. OToxxoo. Sciiotx, IIixbkmox Fourth Hote— Caot, Axdkmox, I-oxciii-ut, Tayum, Toon, Malchuki. JohxwxAll Elegy--to 1R by Gray The [jii«K hdm us sounds its brairn note. The daylight fades, each hall grows gray, and dims The Nonnalite most now dear out—poor goal. And leave the school to darkness and to Simrav Now come the hoarding house upon hi sight. And all the air a hint of c.ililnjr hold . But. luckless one, he cannot get a bite— Bor lie it late, and each hit napkin folds Beneath those rugged elms, that yen trees' simile lie »top» to eurte hit fate: tlien take his way Doan town, where he will try to make a raid On some free lunch, jutt getting what he may. The wheezy call of hit loud echoing Ben. A well" aimed shoe, or soft carets on head. The awful scratching sound of nawnmate's pen. No more shall rouse him from his lumpy bed. For him no more ihe midnight oil shall burn. Or grinding la»k» for Normal lie hit care. No practise class shall laugh at Ms back's turn Or drite him mad, or make hlin tear hit hair. Oft did the rhisses to his bathing yield. Ills methods oft their devilish gtec lias broke. How oft he longed to shake them till they squealed Or curve their jeans henealh Ms sturdy stroke! I.et not the rritics mock his useful toil. Hit discipline, and questioning obscure. Nor Faculty, with a disdainful smile. Hejolce when they have turned him from the door. The gifts of study, the bursts of |iowcr. And all that grinding, all that hliiffa e’er gave. Await alike the inevitable hour The paths of glory lead but to the grave. Nor re, ye sharks impute to him the fault If Norma! o'er his tomb no trophies raise Where through the long drawn days anil longer nights lie put In time and made a trail ablate! Hut knowledge to his eyes Srr ample page Kleh with the spoils of time did re'er unroil. The teachers always fired him rest with rage -And then he’d always go down town and howl. Tin K.rnaru Here rests his head upon Ihe lap of Fairth. A youth to Fortunr and to Fame unknown: He flunked in .Science -(That's no cause for mirth) — And Melancholy marked him for her own. Snsdl w.i% Ids balance, and his debt I fear That dad to recompense did largely send. He gave to fellowship (all he had)— a beer. Hr gnined from Nornstl ('two tad) n brief “suspend.” M. S. J, 14.Members of Dramatic Club 1914-1915 l nor. K. T. ..........................................Ulterior Kotirrt Shepard .................. Harold Brady , .Max Tenriek ...................... Albro Walter Dorothy Marek ............................ Man- Jooe Maar Joxta Mcacnctt- Uumn June liaverhlll ................. Haael Harriraan Haxxi. Iltaaixtx B«ox Tiiourr John Hume. Rector .................. Clay Crowe Marjorie Huh Waiter Kviit-v Omi Clay fiom The following rimI ecurrd to the dobi u,1,,r °"“ (J.A„ v" TA“l how the vote was won , . Graee Godfrey Kmll Hnftooa laaxr lltm, xt " BaitHwx. RdSfc lSST1" Fr-h.Hyrr Ktt. Saraatr Naam Kta.e.r 5g If?. . . WdUun. K.rama. Biuri. Ge«o Ixtvwov El.aabeth Hatch Merterr.. (iiitniu Bun Htaoin But , .... SWuiv Kuunra Haicn Kua. H.n A CASK OK SPOONS _ EtU Shumwnv Michael Kybieke The Normal Drain.itir Club hat excelled it» former repu- Genevieve Bradt Kllaalieth llateh 1 .. . tation thi year in it variou. dramatic production . The firtt Gordon Ianeloy Irene llarriman n y play. II kern Jaae VAofeA, «u pern by the club in the Opera Katherine Baldwin Harold Brady | wtnb r‘ ■ louie. December Id. 1911. for the bcncAt of the local city I.bran'. The ctenlng t program wax greatly appreciated by Senior Clatt Play I all who heard It. Trtti l -c w'lKF The next appearance wat made by the Dramatic Club in .. . , , .... the production of on Ike I ol, Ha Warn, and Uter A Cate Nrw Amenably Boom. June . I9IJ E. T. Anitu. IHreeUe of .Spoon , by candidate for meintienhip to the club. All the Carr or Cn a cr«a» participant aerr admitted at luetnlarr of the club. Totnmv. an artitt.................. Brron Thorite On June », I9li, the Senior Claw Play. Tommy II’• . it to he given in the new Atwmbly Dick, hi chum.........................Clay Croute rxeellent production it attured at the ra.t it made up of people hat ing dramatic Pin 1-c Bouton, fencing muter .... Frank Patteraon ability ami unutual experience at thown in pretiout play . Itow. Tommy’, wife ........................... Mary Jonct u-uirv I tvo i | ..pen P» y. »ho gort in for the drama..... Marjorie Bith " , M Mr . IV Yorurgh-Smith, who pntronlae the ari. .. Richard Foed CmorCmcrm Evelyn Otter t. u . J T .......................................................... riwi rhl rT Sjlrt . her daughter .......................... nna MeKeague MoHv. hit wife ...................................................... Marjorie Bith Edith, who la getting up a benefit performance ... Edith l w Caortx, I'.vrnajos. Tiioarx Dm, Joxts. ()rrra. McKxaovx, IjotxP RESIDENTS Carl Rlvme Lisciiot Gordon Frank Wooo Fraxkux Cim.iai’D () FFI C E R S Firtl Qmartrr Pmidfflt ............. C«H llluinr Vk -pre»ldcnt .. I-i nor lot Gordon SrcrrlRij' ....... Ilnrold llradr Troisurrr......... Marlin Kirvrhl Scrjccanl ...... Alex. Parfchunt Strong Qnrtrirr I'miilrnl ........... Frank Wood Vlce-| rc idcnl .... F.mil !l»f«oot Secretary ........... Samuel Kill Treasurer ......... Marlin Paulson Scrjrrnnl ........ Frank llamerski Thin! Qunrtrr President ... IaiikcIoI Gordon viwpmidnil ................ Carl Nelson Secretary .... Franklin Chillrwl Tniuurrr .......... Samuel P.llis Sergeant ........ Prosper Kluck Fourth Qmartrr Presilient..... Franklin Chillrwl Vice-president .. Frank Patterson Secretary ........ Prosper Kluck Tmuirr ............. Carl Nelson .Srrptnl ..... Stanley GlloinOiiFO R U M - AT II E N A EU M (i R O U PS I. C rT»ix, Chwmim, (inwx, Hamilton. Wood, Pirntx .'Vow Note- -Hraxcii. Stoxx, KiiisCmiui o, Kn.ixix, Kltck Third Row—VAX Turn, Kydicki. Kiikiii. Vavoiix. Wywcki Not rib floif-l'Amttox, I'orr, N'euox, lloruct, lluo, lliuxmix() F FI C E R S Aim Ctumu Vnu Mnun IU-rw Kv«x Mid Am Prtndrm! l'i r-prnidtul Strrtlary naif Trtaimrtr Adeitor li » HaXIOX Adcitor [91]HOME ECONOMICS GROUPS First Hoir Coon . CntovrlK. BirKfTU, .Mim Aiucx, Rmw, DiKnrn, I ayi». Rr x, Ci. rr Stroud Row Axnutws, Dim, Krvxoin. Aaxou , Cariaox. Daley. Camp, Spun Third Row Wiltmax. Walker. Beady. Ilasra, Mkixki: IIaix. Hrixoace. Wiiitmax Fourth JtMP-Wma, I'ierck. Wiuiaxi, Tayioe. Tiiaykr. Gucxixpki. BartelHOME ECONOMICS GROUPS f’ir l Nor—Ixo.uia. Jonxrx, Mi IIaxiox. IIaii.«xi , IIaixctock. Kuxwax, Mann. Kumt, An, Srro» t Nor—GoCJHALl. Joxis Fouiiaw, Kotiimax. Dkkoii'. Kuxk. IIixiox. Ku«i-., Jcxs Third It ox- Momax, Bnxs Vaxiukoi. Mi Trrrrx, Roach. St hoi «. Tumxn Fourth Nor I.awxox, Mxvr.x, Matik, Minn, Kiimi. Kxrnox. Mixrox, McKuam H'Xnr Economic Club I one of the inCHt tdlvr organisations of the school. Object of I hi club is to promote Interest in the vnriou fields of Home Bconomlc ! Mnnlicrs of the club arc those IXunestic Science students who desire to join. Each meeting ha prwed to be ten- Interesting nml invtroctive. Earle last fall the dub's initial effort wn nn elaborate banquet served to nicmt er of the business men's association. Chappell Is tlie name of the girl whom the club chose for Its president for the year. O' ask the f cot boll lioys how they enjoyed the banquet uhlch the dub served them! Nerve Is hereby given to the Juniors who or.- fortunate enough to he on a club program. Our dob boasts of having four (I) trswhers enrolled, and a niemtirrship of seventy-five (74). Meetings of dub on second Wednesday of every month. Would that they came more often' I stands for the industrious, intelligent, intellectual, coworkers of the dub. Candy sales given by the clib ire commended In all uho have any signs of a sweet tooth. Stndwkh sales are a blessing for the poor hungry students at 3ill. Can you he t it? Not one of the I). S. girl selling stain removers was held up for n license. Ludle Daley was sent as a delegate from the dull to the oratorical contest at Whitewater. U know the "way to n man's heart Is through his stomach" Is the maxim the I). S. girts bear inerssanth Be loyal to your Aim. Mater—new Students take heed and join the Home Economics Club. Tx me N'txi Fniii’Recipe for “Home Economics Program I large chair rounded trill with presiding odker I want lb. »p- bn lnr« I to S worried ami frightened girl. 1 battered piano | very rnlttr and bored audience t prowl and uniting Instructor Srtrral talk on “more or I«S domestic subject . a few Utarp criticism for shortening. ea oei with »age advice Mniilrn with tear from brlatrd member. MU drv Ingredient Ur»t (talk by faculty and tenior ), then add other Ingredient in order of mrntion. dirring constantly. | ut Into an extra »laed ptn pan (kindergarten chair ) and dew © er moderate heal for at lead an boor and a half. Serve ocea.kaially with eight refreshment . Hont Kcoxomic M« r (Buaru) (Cocktail) Violin Solo..................... Mildred Pierce (Soup) Talk on Washington, D. C...............MU llanwm (F-ntrfe) Piano Solo ...................... I.ueille Sjtear (Dinner) Devclotaornt of Modern How ... I .aura Cooper (Salad) Co I of Food Stuff in Pari .. Gertrude Flanagan (IV ert) Dud ............................... Mr. Fairchild Afternoon Tea—Reception While the foregoing dateroent of program might indicate to the dranger that the meeting of the Hoane FatwHUi.lc Club are extremely dull and prosaic, yet the actual fact I that the are among the mod interesting meeting of the rear. A. an lllu.tration of thi . we recite Hie work of two ineetingv The Huh wa c DecUllr honored on February tenth by ■ vUlt from liu Knuna Vonley. the ImpcebM- of Dome tk- Seieore In Wtocgmto jchoojk. The meeting wa mw,, to the public. Her subject »-a. “Home KcoocanlesMorkin the State.- The add re -•» (treatl appreciated. by the Senior especially. for they were told what would be expected of them when they went owl to manage department of their own. Among the High School of thl date there were at that time lii whleh offered the roure to It dudent . Some of the point rmi ha if d were the followlngi In teaching cookery. »ult le» o« » to the season, teach practical thing , plan lesson economical! ; in higher grade, make le on more complex. Sc era I .uggedkm were offered by which thl could be done, thiui Figure the nutritive value of food taught: calculate the cod and ea on of the vear the | artic»lar food could lie made cheeped; I oily out the number of caloric in all the common food . Great drew wa placed upon the Idea of giving school credit for home work. In thi way. the bow |« brought nearer to the ch ol and mother and teacher ha e more in common Concerning domestic art die ald th«t the most in.|H»rtant thing in the teaching of ening i workmandiip. Hie protilem given to Die .Indent .houhl tie u»I»!e enough o that the Unidied product I | crfcri. After the lecture, an informal reception wa helil In the Art room to nffonl every one an opportunity to meet MIm Conley. On November ninth. Mr. Fairchild talked to the club member on the very dry subject. “Dud." Dud. although very minute particle Moating about In the air. sometime contain great multitude of germ . Mod of the germ present ill the dud of the air are harmless. but wanetime di ea e germ are Hinging to ihirttries of flying dint. Dud I therefore a carrier of di ea e and we should !i e ever po lble mean to keep It down. When we dud in the liome our aim dMMild l e to get rid of the dud. for It I foolldi simple to dir It up Into the air where it will lie inhaled or will cttlr again upai object in the room.J() F F I C E R S Rnu Smith Vb» Minin Lrcr Smith An BaiX IVmothv Kuo Prithimt PrtsiJtml Sefftlary Trtatnrrr I'iri-pruMial [97]Promue m-tr to b« leyal. To cur tube arU to it numbers. To our Normal ani «urteack«'i, ArU tikcnmr yettr patK CfoUCl That of any 0Kt|ev Y ikeU findaUyal friend there (u;t«w Service) )n the lwrr of Old WhNmln. By the duning t ream of water. Stand tlx- Normal of all Normal . Pouring forth her wondrou knn ledge. Then the qoration cornea Itefore u»s "Who are eeker» of thl knowledge?" “Who are the)' that come anil pomler In theae hall renowned for learning ?” I’art of tla» e who work ami labor— Work with plea ure ami with pain— (■roup thetn«rl«e around the camp fire: Ohiveaa i their name. O thia name of Ohiye a. With the inmio that it earriea And the meaning to the Indian . Ha no ineaaure. lai no lamnilariev With our Chieftains Smith and Mueller, Ami our other loval worker . With thi name of Ohiycaa, We can meet ami face all orohletn : Meet them finnlv a foundation,, Meet them bravely, and with outrage. Meet tlieni a an Ohiye a Aiwa) inert her ohliiratiom. We're prepnrrd to meet mi fortunc . We're prepared to meet ueee es Kor our training i of both orts ■Ready” i our ttamljng watchword. Scope of the Year ohiycv. Society I. forging rapidly head. l tbc present time it is t) the largest literary society Of the school, live membership having passed V- J the Oise hundred mark. Oil Monday evening, November W. the old Indians met In the gymnnslmn ami welcomed the new n enil»-rs with -a very impressive inilintion service, the theme of which »•«» loyally- loyalty to homes, school, tenrlicrs. friends and the society. The girls were altimi In their usual Indian costvnnes. and after the ceremonies refreshments were served. The Ohiyesa Society took charge of the "Palace of Sweets" on November II. The Indians were busy all day preparing for and serving the large and enthusiastic crowd with "Ogalala." “Utile Smoke." “Minnetonka." "Indian Chile." and -Ohiyesa Special.- The skill of the Indian maidens wa. shown in the unique decorations, menu card . Indian dances and musical numbers. The Ohjyesa night at the !em Theater was another one of the successful events of the school year. Indians ushered people to their placrs; the famous Columbia quartette sang many delightfi.l songs ami the theater was filled to its utmost e s|Meitv. The sale of homemade eamlies which was held t Hannon-Bach‘» was a decided success. Pure candy was sold both In bulk and in fancy boxes. 'Ilie contest between the Arena Society ami the ImIUus was ,s vers- interest-lllg affair. More real society spirit was aroused than ever before. The Arenas look ftrst place In the interpretation of music ansi shirt story events, while the Ohlvesat secured the decisions in the Interpretation of literature and the expository essay. The advantage was secured by the Arenas bv reason of the fact that the musical contest counted three points'to two for each of the other numbers. The Indians felt justh proud of their representative . As the school year close, many of the old members will leave the society, but our places will soon be filled bv others. We hoi e next year's society will be even stronger than this year's has been, ami that each member upon leaving will feel ns we do that it was worth while to hr an Indian. O HI YESA GROUPS h'in! Hour—Koxatad, Bxi'xdauk. Dili, Wuuu, Mkixkk, Mu Siiom, N'iikx, Omi'ji, IIiimck. Yat «, GenNiu Stcon'l Rove—I’tnov, WvtoCKi, Koji , IIamiitox, Nkiaox, IIimxk, Kiiun, Htuirx, Sum Thin! R-ne- K»i»ky. Ciiucni, ilAiximxK. Hvax, Nkmaciiik, Drrt’u, Smith, Pi'Xk, D »u. Oxuix, Kina, Muxam. Pcaw fourth Rove—Kikii, Mux. KlaxaoaX, Kixottox, .Mikiik, I’ka» . Ciiaom, Qi'ixxei.i. KukkaoxOH I YES A GROUPS firrt Row—Wiimox. Whtmax, R«i», lltxnx, llmix. Faaxk, Hum, l »xu, DiKmn, IIaxaox sitromd Row—Kelly, Sattij . Glicxixaki, Ijxwt. Aaxous Maui, Haatad. Ho.nr Third Row lit r f, Joiixaox, Vot xo, Aimkiit, Yorxo. Daiav, Faaai.m, Bakitakk, Dim. Bi.irxr, CiiAiinru fourth Kow—Joxn, IIamii.tox, I’Aixr, Dicicorr, Kx«-r»ox, Axcacw . Bacxatao. Gim, OH I YES A GROUP C«si, Kornix. Biiciiu. McKitorr. Sciiaoima. V»un. Bkcckiu, Kivxoiu, Hun, Kltn, l’in«xrot f 02)O F FI C E R S [103] IttHi Smith Otatral Chnirmnm Ititvxi llimiTnx Otatral CfcuVmm Him Mum Stator Chalrmaa lim Ixokam Jaaior VhairmnaThe Primary Council XN SBPTEMBBK I9U the school was organbed Into departments. TV primary department wa to consist of I Sr kindergarten and the first four grade .' Student who wore to become primary teaeVr were to have sprelal work to fit ttiein more elBelentlr for teaching In these grade . In October 191 i tlie student taking primary work met and formed an organUatkm which wa later named "IV Primary Council." The odken of tht council are a Junior chairman, a senior chairman, a general chairman to prrside over the meeting of the council and a secretary. The advitor of the council U Mi» l arkhur»l. the primary director. Every Wednesday evening at tlie close of ehool the council meet for one hour. At thr»e meeting Interesting and Instructive talk have been given bv mcmtwr of the faeultv or outside visitor . Every meeting wa devoted to thing liearlng upon the wort of the primary school. Children' ong and folk dance •tillable for the primary children wet presented by memtwr of the counell ami many point were made dear regarding all phase, of the school program. Si nee the organlaation of Ihl eowneil mueh has Item accomplished. One of tv first thing was tlie adoption of a white uniform to be worn while conducting am prlmarv practice Ha . TV senior, raised money for IV department by means of a candy sale. TV Junior gave a Book Tea for the purpose of interesting out ider» in children' I»ook . Ml Parfchurvt permitted the use of alnut one hundred beautiful hooks from Vr private library. One of tV mo t ’iiHjwrtant thing accomplished by the council wa the arranging for tV establishment of a primary clubhouse for IV school year beginning September 1911, Tlie William ' property on Main Street has been rented for this purpose. Any girl taking primary work I aeeejvted in the order Paixsav Bivarra.sn TltAM “Ox a Iliac' lx tnr Knmcwri Itoovi % • J m, ., ! of her application a. a house resident. The how "ill be u «l to further the educations! and social interest of tlx- |irk taking primarv »ork. I'arlor and a jdacc to entertain member of their families or other guests •111 be prepared for the use of the girts. A tennis court, croquet ground . and a itarden for the children mill also be provided. All meeting of the council and all atrial affair pertaining to tlx- organisation will take [dace at the how. Keen- member of the council, whether or not a resilient of the house will lie entitled to It privilege . Mix Helen I’arkhurat, primary director, and cla odbecr for all of the girl of Ihe council after September I9li.'wil| supervise all aetivitie wldeh take place here ami will live in the house. Another very iiii)x rtaiit event is the primary reunion to lie held during the ocmlng year when a regular reunion day will lie set. At thi time prominent sjeaker and educator will addre Ihe club and Ihe graduate of the Normal who are doing primarv work. A reunion was planned foe thi ehool year and Mi Jane Addain of Hull Home h d promised to be ooe of the speaker . The reunion was |x t|ionrd doe to Mi Addarn being called to The Hague to attend the pence convention. Thi ejunrll is an organization which desire to aid all students In this department as well as assist in the general school activities. The organization will also help In secure boarding ami rooming place for the member outside of tile eluthouse. II will assist in any other way which will promote the interests of Ihe primary department. F.t.mi lx wc. Fioar.vcc IIoim. I. Panto Scioi.a MoxtkuihuP It I M A It V S E N I () It S Fir it Nor Ft-.VK, Ix wr. Axdobox. McGowax, Ai.UX, IHlWtr. Kiitji, Pox tad Srrotul Nor Kkiliv, Tau» t, IIamii.tox. Kurror . Ilnuxi-. Covr, lloom. Dock a Third Nor—Oma, Mrxua. Oii-l, Itoxx. Aiatmiir, Ooxia. Pacuox. IUaxk Fourth Note- Smith, Cocracv, ( avix. I'tMia, Tn n, Prx-xP R I M A R Y .1 U N I O R S Klrtl Kotf- ‘.»ov. Pnsr, Bovix , Bvbt, Krii.v. Wahtiiui Kri.i.v Koihmi IImumax, Axiimox, lx x«Niarr Srron.l Kote I-AXOI1.I, Ur.vn, Maitiji, Thommox, Stocki-TV. IIu'X't. I »v, Sciisauu I'aikk Thinl Wo —NViiut, I hid. Sciiuui, K i»kv. Im.kam, Kikkmv, fkiiutnn, KounOLD CABINET Slandiaf—Pkk, Jonxaox, Meixkk, Kitct, l.twiox. Axnvox Sill inf—llcxomox. Ciumu, Giu., Qriuxtu, Coom, l)mnNEW CABINET Stimrlimy—Gvmx, Gomiiau, Piuoc. Ixaaiu, Haxmx, Kowiiaok. Joiixwx, KlaxaOax tiittiap—Coxr, Fnmi, llitVAO, Seiiaococa The Y. W. C. A. V'llK KXCKIJ.KNT foundation which the Young Women' Christian ) Association boasted of last mr ha lieen « nnm toward an rod. Wp liave turn uccr ful In rre- tal li hing an organliatinn ujwn thl firm foundation ami maintaining It throughout thp cur in urh a wav that wS participant ha hero helped. The a oeiatlon work afford a Arid for pragrr» and development physically. inpntally and morally In a mannrr whkh ran br gained frean no other organUntion. To tlw calilnpt. which i the expectIvr body of thl organisation, I doe a great iteal of the uccr» of the Young Women' Christian Association. In thl cabinet are thirteen afirer . rarh of whom ha a |ie ial line of work to look after. To make tlw work viable ami harmonious there I held a weekly cabinet meeting, in which the ! u inr of the organiiation I dl eu» ed. There are two phases of actl ity which thl organiiation aim to cam- out: flr t, to develop each nwmlier «o that'die may he equipped a a practical Christian leader, both during her attendance h! school. and after he leave : second, to carry on definite and tmng Chrltll-tn work In the school. To accomplish our flr t aim we hold weekly meeting in the association room, gather for matin every morning, plan social event , cooperate with all the churches In the city. give entertainment whkh are Instructive and helpful. To gain owr »ccond aim »e corre pond with other school . eorre pond with prospective students meet new student at the train ami a»»i t them to find room and lioard. and vi it the »ick or end them flower . Every year we send delegate to the l-akc Geneva convention which I held during Ihr Manner. Thl year our delegation -numbering four ha excceslrst the ilelegation whkh ha been ent to this convention heretofore. To oouic Into .1 more personal and Inspiring contact with the Young Women' Association aetlvt-ties wc send delegate to the central Field Convention held at Chicago In Noicm-bor. Thl year we ent our president. Eliiaheth ZumnclL, and our social chalr-msn. Alice 'Chappell. No progress can l» made withoot the cooperation of the girl with the cabinet. Our field secretary. Ml Hctrn IVarson. and our faculty advisor, Mr. Ilippensted. have hrowgM thl out by addresses to the organisation. They have Isccn Indrcsl lielpful. and necessary to the »uccr» of our organiiation. Our »uc-cc » we fed ha teen games I “Not by might, nor by power, hut by my spirit," saith the I ami of Hosts Karim Gill. r M E M B E R S () F Y. W. C. A. Auu, Kintan Axixuox, (lucri Asoaux, I.ixa Hcucx Aixoiu, (Iudvi Al’l, OuKOTIIT IIkckd. F.dxa UlICKIR, 111 • !« IIEKCKER, PEARL llioriow, Vum IIOORMAX. COXRTAXCK Hrkwrtir. Mix IIuvax, Ida Kri-xetar. .Maui. Il niiAi. Auer llius Kuaxm Camp. Rlaxchk Canos. Axxa Cariaox, Haxel Chappell, Auc ('lll llPIX, I.ILLIAX Ciiumxnx, Iajvhx -IAPP, COXRTAXCE Coxk, HaTTIE Courn, I .ai r a DlCKIXROX. I OIOTIIY Dickoit. Irma Dl-pl-h, Alma Kupct, Hklkx Krickaox, Coca Hurm. IIAm. Flaxxmax, GlRTRt'OE Foxatad, Hrlrx FoCHIACE. UtRTHA Frn. Kmma Gill. K-atiiir Gucxixrki, lllLEX GonilAl.l. ki|AH Goreuv. Marik Gi-rtix, Viola Haixutock, Marvkl Hamaciikck, Ax mix itti 11 ox aaa, Clara Haxaox, Graai. IIaai.axo. F.atiikr IIarxkaa, Mariox-Kartmax, Hilda IIkxoekacix. Ida Hill. Violkt I {ogle. I.eoxa Hot-uiioim. IIklkx Ixoall, Mart Ixcram, Irma Jackaox, Ixt Joiixiox. Axxa Joiixmx. I.KILA .lollXUSX, SlLXA .loxr.A, Mart Kiur, Hcth Kiddlk, Mamik Kixgatox. Aoxr. KiI.AAIO. F.mma Krala. Dorotiit I.amaox. IIillaii 1 .KK, F.TIIKL Ijxb. F.va Iahwro, Mariox Iaixomirat, Kith I mmia Visa I-owi. Maroarkt M ack. F.statx Maiciiiaki. Cilia Marhi, Flocixck MATIik. Malic Math, Axxix McGowax, Neraie Meixki, Mixxix Mii.hr. Frith Mocoax, Maul Maun, Vkra N'emacheck. Uit Nkiaox, Ixoa Ortrlm. Atari Pick. Oun Pierce. Miluaid Pi-rut. I-axaii Qi-ixxell. Kuuktii ItEDOIXO. JtTAA KeTRCM, IA ARE I4E Hoot. Moxa ItoRiioir. Maui. Kuril, Hiidkgahd Kktir, F.mma Sackett, Xita Sattilr. F.ihtii Sciikxk, Vixxie Sciirokdlr, IIiiex Smith, Mamik Smith. Kixaa Tatlcr, Grace Tiiaver, Gertriii Thompaox, Kiixahth Toco. Cecil Tcrxer, Jixxie Vax lit akirat. I .ill Wrrattr, Glldtr Wiimox, Seilxa Yoc-xo, Acelairc Yocxo, Keatricc'Mkxiumi"o?o-Hnrn  915 Or 1914-1915 Athletics the Athletic thawing made by Steven Point Normal during the |w»t ye«r we «re juvtly prowl. Septemlxr found n new hi,in «t the Send of I hi department. __ I- ». Schneller left to ammne a [w.ltkin a U|xrintendent of tlie vchool of Curnlxrlnnd aim! to fill hi jil.ice on me George l . Come.il. Mr. Comenl i« hbmelf «n Athlete of no menu Ability liming I iron a trAm-mnte of vweh men a Melvin Sheppard. He come to Steven I’oint After nine year of onrhing experience. He i ah enthuviavtie worker vrho ho done much for the Athletic of thr trfcool during hi hort »tAy liere. Although crowned with no tate ehainpionvhlp . our men were ever In the running And their lark of victory i« indeed tuirvl to Account for. If there i» Any erltiriun whieh the writer care to uiAkr it k In regard to the Uek of eoiipr rathe | irit on the |»irt of the Athlete during the early port of thr ca ihi. Both our footliall mu! tiavlcetludl teAin failed to »trtke their vtridr until After the tiig gAinr hdd I wen (dayed aml-lovt. Why not before Hec.iuw the fellow weren't pulling together l rrhA| it wa unrun riout di coril l ut it exl ted nrverthelevv In view of tlx fuel that thi aII divappe.irrd a the CA on drew to a clove and in view of the inatrrial ready for next vear, we pronhe y a whole wreath of vtwte ehampion- hip for S. I’. N. next year, Av thl gor to tire the following xpxvd I training for thr Intrr-Nonnal track meet to lx heW In Whitewater on May .’9i Itellly. eaplatn, Sliaitewnld. Wadleigh, I’.vul- on, Van Tn el, Hamilton. Klurk. tiuw-l 1). CoUXtlL (Athletic Coach) Karo Ciimix, 1‘rrtalrnl Cut Caotro. Trt.mrtr (Athletic A ‘n. Ofheer )Football The Lineup .1 rlinf Captain “Jo " Pom Center Right Guard Left Guard . Right Tackle Left Tackle . Right Him! . I.eft End Quarter Back Rigid Half . Left Half . Full Back Substitute .........................Pierce Reh.lv .........................Trvmax Tiioiuox .......................... Carl Bi.cme ..........................James Mcrphv ...........................Fred Gi- tix ......................HeXRV SlIADKWALI) ..............................Karl Hues . Rodeht Hill and Roi.r Moeller ....................Richard Vax Tassel ........................Prosper Klvck .........................Joseph Pope ) Frank Patterson-. Arthur Hklu. Axxelm jWrsocKi, Martin- Paclsex. James Kcroski The Season Stevens Point High.................0 Normal..............................u Wausau High........................0 Normal..............................6 Manawa High........................0 Normal............................ 4 La Crosse Normal..................33 Normal..............................o River Falls Normal................ 0 Normal.............................(I St. Norbcrt’s College .... 0 Normal............................1» Superior Normal....................7 Normal............................gfi Stout Institute....................0 Normal............................|j» •stout had ties ten Kiver Falls and la Crosse. Captain Hire! ■‘DcWll" SlIAIXITAlDTIIE TEAM Firrt It or 1'iiit. Mouim, Vax Tamii, Ml Cnxtu, IUu , l n ic«t. Hriu.v Stfom I Nor TI'atthimx, Siiabkwaui, Conit, Mi'ariiY, PoreCaptain Vrixox L. liter. Basketball The Lineup Center .................................Earl Edes. Joseph Pope Forward ............................Pierce Reilly, Prosper Kll-ck Guard ..............................Vernox Bkgos. Albert Dklmork Suxtitutes..................... . . James Mykpiiy, Samcki. Elli The Season loin City Team....................14 Normal...........................27 Lawrence College..................57 Normal...........................18 Stout Institute...................85 Normal...........................19 Wausau ............................... Normal.............................45 Ncillsville Co. A.................15 Normal...........................44 River Falls Normal................22 Normal...........................26 Ln Crosse Normal..................41 Normal...........................29 I-n Crosse Normal.................38 Norinnl...........................22 River Falls Normal................22 Normal...........................24 Ripon College.....................81 Normal...........................28 Oshkosh Normal....................17 Normal...........................38 I.a Crosse won slate championship from Milwaukee 21 to 20. Captain BUft ”lj»“ PrmiosFirrt Ror lltMi, Mrariir, Ma. Coxxr.AU Drt.ucu Stcaad Rw—I rr x ox. Port. Ilnur, Km All Star Teams Pint Ijhla Jomxiox............Crater Buxick Bust.............Forward Id KoTiixax............Forward A LX Ji-xo...............Guard Mabie Goyvmy..............Guard Xeraarf Ki ix Foxex................Crater WixiraEO Wybocki............Forward F.rriiia Wnix...............Forward Vxjltt Rrir...................Guard Aura Won......................Guard Cl d Tloh J uk tori F.trix Fowcx (Capt.)......Center Ixoi Xnaox................ Center Maby Ixaus.................Center Jaxet Sciileoii.............Gimrd M ai Goyciiy...............Guanl Wixiram Wvaocm............Forward Mm .Mllux.................Forward Mourn Xc-xtdx.............Forward Kami Stmirri Tncu Malloy................Center l)oait M aox...............Center Jru Kucixo...............Forward In Styiie................Forward Aura Welch..................Guard Ktiicl Newby................Guard FrraAoea Kuuxtii Btaxa..............Crater Cabol l.ncora..............Crater Oa Pheuw (C | t.)........Forward Ktaxira ItriEY............Forward Kuuutii Bnm...............Forward Hcixxe Johxbtoxe............Guard Ga ra JoiixnoXE.............Guard At obey Sn«m................Guanl iitmion Joiixrox (Ca| t.)....Crater OoaoriiY Dickexlox..........Center Krruia Wiau................Forward BirUM I.awbox..............Forward I kauri il Y Kbalt.........Forwanl Heux Coiajxi.................Guard I-tea Coorra................Guard Sopkomottt AaaiE SnxiYAX (Capt.)......Crater Violet Rear.................Guard Id Bair D..................Guard A lx Ji-xo.................Guard Id Rothxax...............Forwanl Gbace IIai-box............Forward Fuuexce Boibxe............Forwanl Smb-frttlmttm-NmnU Jmmion Mai d Kice (Capt.)........ Crater Gexeuete B»bt.............Forward Gbace Feme................Forwanl S a n Wvaocxi...............Guanl Grata toe Biuixca ..........Guard THE WINNERS OF THE BISCIIOFF ('l l h'irtl Rotr—Ootcur, Wraectii. .Mixiox, Mum Stfoivl Itntr—Koxrx. I.voai.m. Sciiuxci., Xr.ixsxThe Girls’ Basketball Tournament ONK of the rood Interesting omli in I hr Normal athletic during Ihr rear 19M-I9IJ wa Ihr girl ' ba krtb ll tournament. Thi emir ! BM« tv termed a ucer» in I lie truest «en r of Ihr word. The girl who played, worked exceedingly hard lo make Ihr game a inlerr ling a |H» il lr for' their op|mnmt . Thai there wx mnrh mthutiauJi war drawn hy the fact that several lime there were twenty-five Junior out to practice. The oilier duK) rccognbed tlir power of Ihr Junior, and put forth greater effort liecausc of it. Each held in mind Hie dream of obtaining the Cup and they worked according! '. The snb-freshmen and Mural Junior lieeau e of their luek of player In each class combined force to make a team. 'Ihi team wit rerogniteil a the weakest tram in ehool vi the ' were allowed to choose their oppooentv The ' ehallrnged the Pmhluan team. "Ihr game wa held on the morning of March JO. The .Sub-fre hii an-Uural Junior team, although I hey played hard and fa t, were unable to eope with the Krrdunen ami they io»t by a score of SI lo I. The Krrdanrn were then allowed lo challenge any of Ihe remaiiiing team ami they met the Sopbonrarr on Tors lay. March 11. Both tram played ciy well but the Sophomore won by .core of 1J to 10. Hie Junior , who were .aid lo be so .cry strung, were thm allowed to select any of the three remaining team to play while Ihe other two tram were to contest. On March 1 J, the Juniors challenged the Sophomores and thi left the Senior to play the llural Senior . Although Ihe So pi ignores had a great deal of pluck they were not uhle to do mnrh again ! the wiry Junior and Ihe Junior won 1 to I. In Ihe game between the Mural Senior and Ihe Senior the Anal eore wa IS lo 6 in fn or of the Senior . On the night of March M, the Anal game, were played. Everyone wa worked up to an unu u.illy high pitch and the gaiter wa filled with an excited mob of .Indent ami townspeople all rooting for their choice of player . The first game I let ween Ihe Sophomore, ami the Moral Senior wa intensely interesting ami the final eore wa IS to IS. Ihe Mural Settlor. Iielng winner, thereby obtaining third place In Ihe tournament. The second game of the evening wa Ihe game between the Senior and the Junior . Both team were pnrjwred to do their hc t In order lo win the cup. The game wa very significant in that not a .ingle field basket wa made. The contest wa won by the Junior because of their success in making free throw . Thi game ended in a victory for Ihe Junior . Ihe final eure being i lo 0. The tieautiful cup wa given lo the victorious tram liy Doctor ItischofT who also presented a box of candy to each of the team in the Anal game. Before Ihe tournament. Judge had been appointed to select the various player who did unusually well In Ihe game which Ihe played. Thr r people were to compose Ihe all-»tar team. The judge were a follow : Mis Park- hurst. Mbs llrewslrr, Mr. DelU-ll and Mr. Corneal Si't-Kuiiiaix IIcbal Six ion Sr x ion Kami mix SornoMoauStevens Point—A I KVHNS POINT, »» II rxi.t today, merely represent In a uiiuiuriuil form the mult obtained from united ami dnawut effort. put forth K J toward an admirable end. A a city of beauty and education it reveal a hlitorv of »ucce» dir to a contlnuou and »te dy line of paxt progrruivc growth. H i.I r wandered through thi» vicinity In the early part of the nineteenth century, we might have seen the Wheomin Hi'er (lowing rarele ly through •« region’ which »upportrd a done growth of white pine. Thl» den e forrxt »a penetrated only here awl there In' a winding trail of the native . 'lire primitive condition were doomed when an early pioneer, George Steven by name, drew hi canoe avhore on a projection in the Wbcomfci ju.t alxnc Shaurelic Kapidv (Thl place now mark' the foot of Clark and Main Street..) It wa« here that Steven built out of roughly hewn logv a 'tore houx. the fir't of it» kind in Portage County. He carried on an active pioneer trading hminr'v He made frequent journeys with the aid of the Indians to Utile Hull Palls now the pro'perouv little village of .Modnee. Thu our city owe It name City of Progress to the man who c'tabli'hcd a trading po t on a projection in the Wbrotuin Hirer. The tlr t dwelling home wav built uwnctlme in the late forties A vhort time after the erection of the dwelling, a aw mill wa» built and thereafter growth wa »tendy and rapkl. In 1 10 the village of Steven Point numbered about two hundred nouts the majority of whom were attracted by the oppor-tunitie' of the luintier indu try. A town organisation wa» perfected and there wa elected a hoard of upervi or rondxtlng of Abraham Brawler and N. K. Bli . The officer' iniinrdiately cocnincnced the »unrey of trert' and county road . It wa at thi time that a welldcMlo eltiren. Mathia .Mitchell, pmented the village with a plot of ground incr known the "Public Square." The village grew o rapidly that In IM application wa» made to the tate IrgiUature for a city charter which wa» «o. n granted. Soon after the city council W». elected. The’firat city official' were! William Schofield. Mayors Amen Rood and Valentine Brown. Aldermen from P!r t Wards II. Fergerven. Mow Perkins Second Wards Seth Holm tad and A. G. Hamaeker. Third Wards JackI'll . Cily Citric, ami C. I. Park. Cite Attorney. The «rd meeting of the rauneil at held July I, IKV in the did rid school houvr located on Clark Street, now the midenee of Mlu l.iaxle Cadcoan. At IhU meeting the council elected A. H. Aicnew, City Sunryor, and A. J. Aldrich, City Marshal. The city experienced teveral .criou. fire , the Iomc from which Induced the council to procure a hand pump engine. Thi. flrd effort at protection from lire earnc in IHfiO, That Invedmcnt proved lltelf rood valuable in the cour e of time, for on vcvcrnl oevadon. it av d the city f)wn cevere lowev Thb engine which may dill lie ccn in P.nglne Home No. i. I» dill capable of doinir maid work. ’ Previou. to Into I lie rountv seat wa» located at Plovrr. but after repeated effort, on the part of local citizen., the Court llouw wo moicd to Steven Point. A dedrable location near the center of the city » i aecured. It ha. dnee beroroe a place of budne. ami of lieauty. Steen. Point ••• dill an Inlaml town until 1871. when the Vl»et n.lii Central Kallnaid wa» built, thereby connecting thi. city with other Important place, in the .late. loiter the Portage llrnrwh and Plover llranch of the Crecn (lay were built, giving to Steven. Point, then a place of but three tbo.ts.nd inhabitants the hed of railroad facilities The city grew rapidly and In 189?, it became an a.pirant for one of the new normal, about lohr edahtidied. After one hundred four ballots the Hoard of Kegent. .elected Strvcn. Point for the location of the i th State Normal School. In addition to a large high .chool, the city .upport. dx ward whools Theac building, arc all kept up to a high .taiwtard, tliu. affording the children the lied modern con.enlcnccs The city board of education ha. been .ucce..ful In vcurlng teacher, of high intellectual .landing for (hew variou. .rliool.. Pew citie. can Iwod of the educational advantage, that arc at hand in Steven. Point, hut thi. merely typific. tile general deelo|icncnt and progre that ha. Iieen going on in the many ph «c of till preperou. city. During the period of ad.anertnent our eitv ha hern a.d.trd liy an indud rtous agricultural people to wham It I. greatly indebted. It has in ’turn, afforded them the bed of available markets Citie. that owe their lerlo|wornt to mining and lumbering roav ilrclinr when the raw material I-cetane, exhau.tcd. but Steen. Point, the ideal of heautr and the embodiment of Indudry, endure, forever. (Thz Itit l« indebted to Mr. St rope for the above.)1894—The School—1915 HIIOM Mattarhutett . •Iviyi a tpotuor for educational development, came the intpl ration for our University at Mad bon. The University flourithed and .pread it% hmrllS widely over the State, but there were many who could not avail themtelve of thi opportunity. and they pleaded that branches of the “Tree of Knowledge" be planted throughout the State, in orvler that all might be enlightened. So it »»' decided by our wite legidatora that five Normal .ctiool dwuid be etlabiidvrd in the State, and that tbeae dtould be located at Platteville. Whitewater. Ohkodi, Milwaukee and Itiver Kails A thort time later, it waa decided that there wav need of another Normal School. Where d »Ud it be? Somewhere "North of the north line of Townthip numlier twenty-four North." Finally, after 101 tiallots on July |i» t, Steven Point wav ehanen, largely through the effort of Judge Byron B. Park, a local retident awl one of the legislator . After tome difficulty, a vitc for the building win chosen. near the envtem end of Main Street, The contract wa let November 3, IK93, anil work wav tK-gun at once. 'Hie Normal School opened for itv flrvl e vion September 17. IK91. The formal dedication wav belli on Octolier IK. 'Hie ground had been leveled and Improved, and vrbool life « well under way. The building which occupied the center ol a live acre plot, it of Black It her Pallt prevved brick, with light leiu-cotla trimming . In the luternciil are the fuel ami Itoilcr rooms the janitor' |uarterv. the cloak room and the gym. Mott of the flrtt Ilit.tr wa. given over to the .Model Schorl department. The Normal pro|ier occupied the tecond ami third Doors The whole hutldlng wat eavilv ami well ventilated. During thr fourth year of the tehool' evidence, five acre were adiled to the camput. and fittingly, money wat appropriated tiy the State legislature for a new wing, which wat completed September I. 1901. Thlt addition wat greatly needed to accommodate the development of the tehool. A new atvembiv room wat provided fori alto cloak rooms and on the third Door, the variout organiia-ttorn of the tehool allotted rooms The Act Anne , a hUtorical and tcientiftc museum, wat located on the third floor of the addition. At tbit time, the camput wat greatly Improved and beautified by new .hrubt and tree, which today make glad the eye and educate m to a greater appreciation of Nature. In 1911, the tehool wa. granted another appropriation for a further addition, and for cottage for the Domntlc Science department. But on account of the proving need of Milwaukee Normal, the money wav given them ami we were forced to wait. However, on May IK, IVU. work wa. begun on our new addition, and the cottage- lii 1911, through the effort, of Kegcnt G. B. Nelson. and Previilent Sims the legi»Uturr granted lit one hundred thoutam! dollar for a dormitory, to be built immediately. When Normal School, were established, the definite purpovc. of each were et forth at fotlow.i "I. There dull be indructlon and training of persons both male and female, in the theory and art of teaching and in all the variout hranehe that pertain to a common tehool education, and in all .uliject needful to qualify for teaching in the public tchooit. ■■}. There .hull al be ln.tructi.vn in the fundamental law. of the United States anil thlt date, in what regard, the right, ami dutir. of eltiaens" In carrying out thc e purposes : oourv were in.tallcd at the beginning of the tehool' evittenee. Thrte were “an elementary courte of two year , an Tnc No mai. ix 1902 Tilt No Mat. ix 1WIKnglith Scientific course of four year . a four-year Latin course. a four-year German course, a one-scar professional course and a one-year common school course.” The course for high school graduate consisted then, at now. of the last two roar of the English SclenlllW. Latin or German course . For tome time no one entered tbe German course. and there were no separate departments of literature. psychology, biology, or geography. By 1910, the number of course w» extended to ten. the new one being a four-year English course; an advanced postgraduate course, a Domestic Science and a Manual Training course, and special preparation for the primary and intermediate grades. The Domestic Science course was installed in 1902-01, under tbe direction of Miss May Seehust. Tbe organisation of the Manual Training course was not completed until 1 09. Mr. I- G. Flagler was the first director of this department. The first director of practice was Mis Emma J. Haney, an able and efficient organiser. The mode! department nourished under her supervision. She was followed by Mls» Mary D. Bradford. Miss Josephine Fitsgerald, and in 1909 by Mr. F. S. liver, who has ever since ruled the "model school" with a firm, but kindly hand, and developed this department to a high grade of efficiency. To satisfy Ihr nerds of the school and community, the Kindergarten was estatsllshrd in l M. When Mr. Siins became our President, there was no summer session lield here. Mr. Sims at onee inaugurated tills movement, which hss proved trry successful. Since I9CH. summer school has been held regularly, lasting fur six weeks. Beginning tills June, the session will continue for nine weeks, forming another «|uarter of the sch a)l term. The customsry ten weeks quarter have lieen shortened to nine weeks thus allowing time for the larger summer term. Through I‘resident Sims' efforts a llural School course was installed In 1912. John F. Fhilan was chosen as first director. Thl fall Mis Graham was engages! as his assistant. In older that this growing department might hr projw-rly handled. To'whom dors the Normal owe thanks for its great growth and development ? I,e! us consider its brilliant faculty. At present we have thlrty-aix instructors The ones who base left us are making their way in the business world, or in other educational instlutions A few have passed beyond tie cares of this earth. Mr. Culver and Mr. Collins are the only one remaining of the original faculty. They are now, as then, beloved by all they come in contact with. Misa Gray was the nest of the present faculty to come to us. then Mr. Spindler, Mr. liter and ills Gllruth. MU Gilruth remained until February, I9IJ. srhen the left us to accept a fine position In the school of Minneapolis If time permitted. 1 would mention all, but why? We are all cognisant of their worth and work. Are we forgetting our first president? Theron B. Fray, a wit and efficient leader, wa appointed president at the organisation of the Normal School In IH9I, Hit uplifting influence did much to dcselop and encourage the progress of the school. In tbe fall of 1906, our present head, John F. Sans became our president I'lulrr hi efficient and wise management, S. F. N. bis become widely kn. wn for Its high standards physically, mentally and morally. Along with the development of the professional side of normal education, cause the growth of school societies anil organizations. Harly In the fall of IWHi an oratorical association was formed. Ihl association had control of all matters )H-rtalnlng to International contests, joint debates ami any other of like Interest. Our efforts along this line liavc not always receives! the victory, tint we have ever had the name of being hard workers modest winners, and game losers. At one time detwtrs were hekl with Whitewater; lalrr. with Oshkmh also; now the debate with Odikosh alone remain ami I one of the event of the year. After the defeat of last year, victory was doubly sweet this March, when thr Junior team defeated tbe Oshkodi tram. In a unanimous decision. In the early day of school life every student wa required to give a rhetorical. Now. only Seniors must "appear in public.'' These exercises are interesting and very instructive, a topic of prrsenl day Importance are chosen Athletics If properly handled, are an important and a necessary part of a school curriculum. S. P. N. has long hern interested in |»rts ami contested Tiinox l sv Cit.ro Coauxt Guv 8nmn lltaaicx A firs! ‘reside at Fe eraa family Mrmbtrt I ‘sterna fatally Mtmbtrt Oradaaln i a I9tnwilh Uic other Normal of live state for victory In football, basketball and track work. It mi not until 1912 that we hid a regular roach -Mr. L G. Schncllcr— who developed athletics to n marked degree. The past year, under Coach G. I . Comeal, the school ha made wonderful ndvnncr In the amount of "|iep" pul Into their work, and in that s|drit of "learn work" without which no tram can progress. The girls too. Indulge in athletic . Claw basketball team arc organiieil and a tournament held. 'Jill year, the Junior are school champions. and winner of the "Blschoff Cup." In 1OTJ. the tenol ground were laid out, and thl game ha become wry popular among S. P. N. tudents The la t two years there lia been a Tennis Association, under dlrretion of Mr. Arne and Mr. Fairchild, both enthutiaat and expert at the game.- I.et u» eorikliler tlie social life of S. I . N. Our wise Instructor did not forget that the school mutt provide and supcrtisc social life. In ordrr to keep the' ttudenU together In a friendly body. Therefore, Utermry to .-let let have liecn coexistent with the growth of the achool. The Arena Society au the llr t founded, wa i pcn to both men and wcenen until 1 97, when tlie rnen withdrew, in order to have greater freedom of discussion, and formed tlie Forum Society. In 1901, another Im«V society, the Atheiurum, wa formed, but because of the acarclty of toy , the two united and an- now a flourishing body with the hit prestive title of Formn-Athenxum. The Arena languished ar.d almovt died out, but thl. year an energetic, lively crowd are at the helm, who developed their society, until now it I a strong, social factor of the school. The Ohiyrsa Society for girl took Ihrir name from thr Indian title of Charles Eastman -Ohiyesa. Thl noted Indian lecturer left his imprest upon the iociely in the inspiration he left them to investigate Indian treaties and customs This group of girl has always been strong and his greatly influenced life of the school, fwo Indian play , written by IVarl Richards, e!a» of l»U, have been given with marked success. It it the ambition of the society to have these play every year. Music has not been overlooked. The Tiehle Clef Club for girls ami the Bovs-Glee Club were among thr early organizations In 1913. an operetta, Tkt Jay-iae»e Oirl, was presented bv the two clubs In I9U, Tkr Itrmm Major was given. We had hoped for further production , but owing to the Illness of Mi" Baker, our hopes have rather languished this year. However, the male quartette made up of Messrs. Gordon. Hafsoos, Nelson and Itybleke, have practiced faithfully and attained good results. The Y. W. C. A. was orgaulred December 9, 1902, and has done a wonderful work among the girl . From time to time, effort have lieen made to establish a V. M. C. A. but these efforts have been unsuccessful. Wc hope that i" the near future a permanent organisation of this kind will be located here. There have been other societies in our school, but they ore not existent at the present time. These were the SL Cecilia Music Club, the Vivo Club, the Sketch Club, the lilkns Club, and tlie Browning Society. Two years ago the Home Economies Club was organized. This society Is a’ strong one and promotes the interest of the Domestic Science Department. A normal school should keep in touch with even! and people of note In the outside world. Consequently, the lecture course was started in 1»9 . This cotir c I educative and inspiring, and ha given us op|K rtunitirs to hear many famous people, such as Jane Addain . W. J. Brvan, Bussell Conlsell. and other . A school without a Pres Association I of little account, so to supply a need of this nature, the Press Association wa founded In IttfS. The first ’■vinitr came out III December of I89J. Til., | Ill, always expressed the voice of the student body, and its Increasing circulation has proven It worth. The price has advanced from fifty ernt n year to a dollar per year, but the larger size of the psjier and it increased efficiency makes the cost worth while. I'ntll 1911, the yoiafrr was Issued monthly, but since that time it is a weekly is ue. This change ha leers a good one anil the I’oialrr ha I wen improving rapidly this year under the very able leadership of Richard Van Tassel. The oilier publication of the school is tlie annutl published by the senior clas . The flrst annual wa Issued In 1901, and wa of great credit to the school. It wa in INC that the flrst Ini was published. The name was chosen because of tlie colors of the Iris-the purple and gold expressing our school colors. This publication has I wen successful from the first and wc venture to sav. always will tw for Into It arc put the efforts of the ablest students of our schooil. And where do wc get all this talent and ability that make our school societies flourish, and our publications successful? From every’ county of the State, and even from outside of the State, “they come to S. P. N. because they know It Is Use beat.” From a graduating ela . of three, in 1 96, the number have rapidly swelled until this voir will sec 1 4 graduates leaving tlie school to be earnest, faithful workers for the good cause of education. Doc someone a k: "What is behind all these organizations? What make Ihetn possible?" We answer the grand old school spirit of our school, thnt is hack of every movement. I hit supports them whole-heartedly; the spirit that may lie defeated, hut never downed. It 1 hr -nu c of this school spirit that Strsrn Point Normal has grown so wonderfully and well, and if history repeals Itself, we rnay look forward to a glorious future, and a wondruu destiny for the school we alt love so well. (1 6]THE SCHOOL YEAR 11—Enrollment. Howdy. Where are you from? 15- Enrollment continued. It!—Still more enrolling. I thnt Minium MontcsMirS? No that 1 ML« Parkhurxt. We meet for assignments. I"—S v, where I MU Gray’ room? In nigger lienvcn. I guess, lft—How ito you like the new coach? Fird call for football volunteer . 19—AM the new student go out to »ce Steven Point. Fine place. 91—Boy ttart political campaign. 23—Eieetlon of Senior officer . Political machine dips a cog. 25—High School find that the Normal can play football. Score 15 to 0. 28— Election of lai .stall. 29 -Begg Is far .sighted enough to resign tlic honor of editing ihe lai . 30—Hamilton is neiir sighted enough to accept the joh. This is the last day of September. [» 7]|_ Wc arc all Introduced to Cwrrral F.rtmtt. 2— Work 1 started on the laiv We are going to put the b« k out in a hurry. (See May 94.) Thomas Orchestra licrc. 3___S. I N. 8. Wauuu II k 0. I.» l year Wausau it, S. P. N. 8. 4—Blue Monday. Nothing didding. 8— Rabcnitcln didn't use any Urge word today. 7—A year ago today the Big Pour painted 1911 on the skylight. Senior wake op (We don't care to do such thing now, SOll It Git APRS.) 9— Gorilon elected President of the Glee Club. The VANDAI.S are among u . Seniors point 1914 on the ling pole but rain washes it off I w fore anyone see It. Mnnawn 0, Normal 41. “Ka y picking." 9 -Reception for football team. Thorpe attends somewhat “oser capaci- tcd" He settle the dancing question. 10—Football fellow feel dyspeptic. , 19— Columbus' birthday. President Sim not here to read poem but wait •HI he get back. IS- President SIiim reads poem. “Columbus" alias Sail on. tail on. and on, for the 999th time in the history of the Normal School. 11 -Warren nukes great speech In Public Speaking class. President Sims reads the rules of the school, and tells us of the real spirit and purpose of the school. (P.tcryone twill turely follow the rule .) 18— Football team leave for l.n Crosse. Miss Flanagan talks on art. Someone hat been holding the hand of Venus and took off four finger . Who Is this Yandnl? IT I i Crosse Its, Normal 0. lit—Coach Corneal relates the tale of old, vim no second team, hard luck. Injuries. 90- Spin, says “If I was u stuck on a girl thnl I had to whisper to her In Class I would marry her." 91— It is rumored that Joe Pope and Mona Boot are engaged. SKK OCT. 90. Y. W. C. A. initiation. US- River Foils Ml, S. P. N. 0. Tliorsrn eat three down doughnut and calls for more. 98- lit students enrol Ini thus far. 9J -Killeen accidentally shoots his pencil in History of Ed. class. 98—Kabenstein makes a dramatic exit from the football field thereby pre. senting his resignation to the coach, si—Si. Norberts 0. S. P. N. li. nasi1—Pres. Sims urges u to keep (It'll building clean. Who nnt to buy my share? 3— Sold out! What will I «lo with my fortune? 4— Mr. Hlppcnstcrl say “Phky" right out loud. 4— llnmllton secretly changes the order of pages in Beggt’ speech. Hegg read St, but no complications are noted. Teachers go to Milwaukee for convention. 6— Mock faculty. Pre . Wallers presided with great dignity, announces nickle dance at roller rink. Patlerson personifies Mr. Corneal, Hamilton U Mr. Uounds. and Wood Is Mr. Fairchild's fatlicr. Mock trial. Paulsen gives Webster a few pointers on the use of “previous.” 7— S. P. N. «. Superior 7. Van makes a great run. Celebration at J. B's. 5— A year ago today Vernon Begg met Mary Walker. 9— KiUeen. Kluck and Walters arc wanted for an interview with Prof. Kuykendall. 10 “Spin” chases Joe Kulweic from the room. II—Prof. Spindter denounces G. O. P. (God's Own Party) from the rostrum aflcr Ihe faeulty base been dismissed. W Big feed for Imis staff at the Jacobs House. Kngravers acting as hosts. Feed No. i. Thanks to Thorpe’s resourcefulness. 13 F.nd of first quarter. Relaxation, desperation, damnation! It—S. P. N. 1?, Stout 0. Celebration at J. B's. Killeen serenades Mr. Comeal. Great massacre at Ihe Pal. Many scalps lost. 16—New (Quarter lie gins. I)|d sou pass in Algebra? Who's the new guy? 1“—Spin, in roll mil: “Are you lie re Van Tassel?" (Van was absent as usual.) Spin, on liraring no response says, "Well why aren't you?” 18 -Slow times at this ranch, no shooting. IP—Prof. Kuykendall vs. Thorpe, letter gels 74. “September Morn ' attracts big Normalite delegation. 20- Crouse is absent. F. very body sleepy. (See Not. 19.) 81—Rlesciil shaves tint from under nose. 83—Mona Root asks her practice class about Murphies. (Potatoes.) St—Athletic association otfeera elected. 36—Thanksgiving. Hooray! 30—Back again. t«4 eases of dyspepsia. (ISP]1—PrW. Sims again (or yet) (till ut hovr, when and where to study. 4— -Wash your face. comb your hair, pres your clothes, thine your shoes and get a Job, $ Continental. Nelson's barber hop, lx uli Rouskey. do hl|t business. (See December ?.) V -Play "Mow the Vote wat Won." 5— Saturday: sehool today; everybody tore. S. P. N. il. lola It. Sherman-Kamps recital. Porum-Alhenwum decide to tale up Biter Falls debate. 7— .Preliminary Junior debate. Hoftoos, Kerebee. Hyer and Nachtwey ehoter.. 8— Disturbance In rear of Assembly Room during eborut remind Mias Baker that all bassos should sit down in front In the middle of tbr room. 9— Alexander Knowall “Pie-crutt" get to elai on time. 10 Football feed. Specolic . Thorsen eats doughnut . Number yet unknown. II—Forum debate. Pootoiogy iv Fus«ology. Derision draw. 11 Istwrrner iJ, S. P. N. IS. OL'CII !ll School again. "I would like one SATURDAY to my etf." 1 —Mr. Kuykendall gives talk on l.os(t) Angel(e)s. 14 Brady gels a front seat in general assembly. IS—Splndler in Hist, of F.d.i “What progress should the human Mate rake" (for rare make). Good for his bide that “Pat" wasn't there. 17—I). S. department are minus fcW.OO worth of fruit cake. lb—go home for a vacation. Hurrah!!! Aren't you gtad we went to school tho r two ( ) Saturdays so we can go home today! (See December 4 and IVcnnbrr If.) [ISO]4—llnppy New Year. What did you grt for Christmas? Everybody's glad to get Ixtek. 4 -Mr. Kuykendall nml “Slim” Warren talk i»rr their Christmas vacation In the club rooms. 6— James Morphy Is overcome by despondency. (The lt »t f Ms pleasure l» (tone.) 7- Mr. Rounds appears. Good English prevalent. B—Stout 31. S. P. N. 19. Pope accidentally ( ? ?) lays out a man. It—Rabervstcin tayt “Poets sometimes die out after their death." 14—Big sleighing party. Miss Goodyear, hostess. Mis Cameron fall off. 18—Feed No. three. “Printers." this lime. I —Faculty hurry to office, something wrong. ■5 Preliminary oratorical coolest. I . S'. 9, Wausau 46. 16—School Hoard convention In the Normal Assembly. Iff—Community Institute advertised by Prof. Phelan. 30—Community Institute begins. Normal male quartette sings "Church In the Wildwood." (Only song they know.) 41—llofsoos chases the Rural School detriment. 44—.Students have to get out of the way for the Community Institute. S. P. N. 46, NeillsvUle 14. 44—Tests begin. Nobody worried???? 46- Tests end. Many don’t worry but—they “should" 47 -Enrollment. Stand In line to get your books. New basketball star appears. 48—Basketball boys leave for River Falls. 4ff S. P. N. 46, River Falls ». (Some consolation.) [131]I— Everybody donate fur a hair cut for SCMltKIN'KIt. i—Y. 1. C. A. meeting. Mr. Childs ask the lioys If they wont a Y. M. C. A. Warren, Walter , Pe ] c, Patterson and Peterson vote JP . Kenult of ballot, five in favor ami twenty-six against. S- Schreiner has a haircut (will miracles never cease). Pope vs. Brady. Battle of Sq—rt. Nobody hurt. , 4—Ten slay till Valentine's day. Save your jicnnicv 4 S. P. N. 99, las Crosse tl. Brady gives Ixmghurst ticket after twenty-fifth ashing. 8—Spin's hair Is combed. 9 Corporal Kahenatrin didn't use any big words today. 10— “Cats" us in general cxcrrlses, I believe. 11— Aren't those Kural schoolers nice OH you Amanda!!!! 13—!-a Crosse , S. I . N. 99. (Pare thee well State Championship.) 13 -Hamilton U bark from his swrll(ed) time. 14—Martin Itleschl swears alleginnee to the Vaderland. Id -Grandma Tarrant didn't tease any today. (She lost her voice.) IT—Spin squelches John Sodsler Itybkfcl. Id—Big haaketlwll rally. When your slown fight all the harder. 19- S. P. N. 31, Kiver Falls 93. 99 —The dlvrespectaMe second tram strike. IV first tram plays the all-star second team. Score tOO to 3 In favor of guev (Moline or llock Island). 43 Second team still on the strike. 21 -IVtsalerv go to Marshfield for a few pointers. 94—Van (the boy professor) has a Job. Cecil Todd takes several dive into the snow drift on Clark Street. Why don't the lights go out? 2i—What’s the matter with the l . S. girls? 97- -S. P. N. 98, Kipon 31. (We should have won.) Margaret Cameron Cabbages the “All College" center. 98- ColUnv and Ixuighurst entertain Oshkosh Normal guys. “Scene kilts, eh?" [IS«]MAR CM I Mis AbemomMe sing in the auditorium. SIW.OO for library funds. 1- We get "out late” talk from the president. Who’ Who In tbr Normal? 3 Vlctrola amuse u . 4- Current event again. Corneal send Ihlr team to Waapaen with scaled order to I —. 1—S. P. N. SH, Oshkosh 19. (Dear, if «e hadn’t lost to U Croue.) Hamilton lake a course In tlie Montrwori school and find that there are several thing that he doesn't know. 6—Ohlyesa at tlie Gem. AuUtcd by the Columtda S. H. quartette. 8—Riser Kail preliminary drtmte. Gordon. Ucggs, Paulsen and Cilwn chosen. 9 PoiaUr put out i ue number t. 10 Splndler gi e a talk on "War I Hell.” II—Sian chase bunch of loafer into current event . I? Friday. Passer ' night, nothing to do until Monday morning. t —Are you going to Whitewater II—St. Patrick' day. Clieiinskl. Rybicki and Krutaa wear green. “Some barbarian . some Vandals oane Pups hang the skeleton, throw rotten egg ami apple at the eloek.” Coat eleven cent to ft it. IH Off for Whitewater. Peterson, Delmore and Pntteison make a forced visit at Waupaca. Gordon drink suite of that "Darn hitter stuff.” 19 Oratorical conte t. Milwaukee 1st, 0 lik«»h hid. 10— Kverylmdy goe to Milwaukee for a big time. Hamilton ami Crou e ♦top In Madison. and call on Conant "The cave dweller.” By kindness of railroad official the train stopped three time In Oshkosh for Patterson to make connection . 11— Spin take a fall on the ice. Thorpe scrap® with a ga olinc engine. You should hate seen him the next day. H Girt adserthe basketball. (They did look o cute on the rostrum.) it—Report on tlie oratorical contest. Hamer ki projiound more problem than the world could ever solve. W—Tell me a current event, for goodness sake lit! 4 —Girls’ basketball tournament start . S. P. N. Junior win unanimously from Oshkosh. Miss Kr retire get lent on the street of Oshkosh. lIT—Interseholastie basketIsall tournament. So many Imported boy around Normal that Grace Gavin get aeatrd and goes home. 29 Schreiner, the strong inn, lift WO pound . Nothing to It. 3C—-Shall wc amend the constitution of the oratorical association? 31 Going home. Did I put those Pajama in pay suit ease? I feci so sort of resdlcsa-llke I don't know ahst to do| Thr weather itvikcs me feci this way, l it that my with you? I'tt heard folks talk of that disease That cwnn on In the spring— That makes 'em lonK to ait alasut And not do anything. THE FEVER I think It that that ail, use. yea, IV got the fever right-It juM (boat In April u,Vn The fish tlogin to bite. M. I. J- '14. And I take my old bamlioo pole And go down to the erork. And sneak along the (sank until I land one Just as slick! A trout, My Hoy, a big one. too -A speckled, shining king! Oh ye». thU fever surely makes Sir restless in the spring! ®— Hark agnln. all hut Hoggs; he stays “Down on tile farm." t—Kluck, Killeen. Itabmsteln and I’alterson selected to deliatc the Ohlyesa. Killeen ami Cordon have argument with election officials. - Meeting of track men. If yoo're coming oat don't be lajv like Van and Shad. t—Bill Killeen has II tights. Thorpe kicks the sign off the sidewalk. At last they nil make a brilliant dash for house. 19— llow's the lass coming? Pine, It will out ilay after tomorrow, 15 I.ulu Ncmachek h»s a dream. She didn't mention any nsroes???????? I —Where you going thr Fourth of July? 14—A PKW Normal students attend a Young People's meeting. 16 School spirit “I.a!d to rest" with due solemnity. IT Chlllrud apjiears for track wearing an "extremely" KnglUh suit. 90 -Soldier boy Wood lows Ids dislocated eyebrow. (We are under contract to say no more.) 91—Did Ida Iasi ter in the halls today Yes, ’cause I »ass Kmll 99—Itabenrtein talks one hour and eleven minutes, without food or water. »—Intcrsock-ty program, (llayfcverlcaliy speaking) “Sprig is eomlg." 96—Thorpe takes a header on bicycle. l)rnron Cordon nearly runs over him. 9T- Pat goes to the pen In Geometry. 9S pres. Sims spends a day in Stevens Point Normal. 99—Van Tassel, Patterson, Hamilton, decorate the office carpet thrice. Secret plots were revealed. (See April JO.) 30—ltig Normal Party. Itailroad excursion. Art Held features his sidewalk wit as usual. _____ ____________________________________________________Hay S K. Castle Hvrr attend the tint five cent promenade In hi life. t—Sliadewatd sings very sweetly (?) daring chorus. In an effort to get • stand-in with the new music teacher. 5— Interelau track meet. Van ami Ham can themselves. 8— Killeen and Lovejoy each contribute four ami one-half point to their respective claw . (Track meet continued.) T—Ohlyrsa swamps the Forutn-Athcnwum. The boys couldn’t even force the vote onto the girl . It— IntrrseholasUc track meet, under the auspices of the Normal. Merrill first, Wausau (croud, Stevens Point High School third. Id- Miss Cameron tells of all the churches she attended yesterday. II—Book piled in n “ilutcti heap” on Ihr rostrum. I-et us ostraciie the wrong doers. Oh y-e-». I®—Prof. Smith settles Ihe war for us, all within the fifteen minutes of general exercise time. IS- Rhctoricals. Who snored? I»- Hirer Kails wins over Stevens Point debating team by i to I vote. Anyway our team got lots of Ice cream. Ilnvc you a bid to the Sorority dance? (Whisper Sorority, dear reader.) 15 Reception for the Seniors (stiff time). Daisy Dill falls down stairs. I?- “Cake stealers” grl it right and left. (What do you mean, left?) 18- Who hit Cecil Todd with a hair brush? “Pat” is called into the office for the fifteenth time this week. Wow!!! 19— Regent's examination (and we were foolish enough to worry about them). JO—We heard Ix-iU Johnson and Cecil Todd whistle at one o’clock In the rooming. it—letters arc awarded to those folks who are endowed with a supernatural gift of gals. Ohlyesa Coney Island. Pink lemonade, peanuts and general deviltry. -? MU, Hcaxalin has a tooth pulled. 1—limn ami Van rrxuroe track work. Thry had a dream last night and saw Whitewater. 95—Pres. Sims keeps »90 students fifteen minutes overtime at assembly telling them to lie prompt to their Haste . M Miss Allen assigns another dietary for the sake of diversion. (Oh, you poor 1). S. girls.) ?7 Ohitexa girls pay their Ian Mil In pennies. Their whole year’s savings. Who goes to Whitewater? Melvin Sheppard Paulsen and other speed artists leave for the field of honor. 9 —Held nml track meet at Whitewater Normal. (I-ook on the next page, and you will see how it come out.) [1351 dUNE •2—Play Festival on the campus. ♦—Senior class piny, Pommy's In the NEW Auditorium. 6— Bacvnlaurcatr sermon. Heverend It. II. Weller. 7— Class day exercises in the NEW Auditorium, ft—Faculty reception to alumni, students and friends, ft— Alumni liar i|uel. 10- Commencement exercises. Address by President Uvlngslon C. Lord, Stnte Normal, Charleston, III. "Somethin About Human Nature." [1 6] " ' ' wfanw 6 ! !|ijl|i UIH,il|i'ii!!IS'|! Fiid I- IIamiltox Brnox M. Tiioxit .tuition! Editor ....... Enmity Editor.................. Senior Editor.................. Mm if Editor................... Korol Editor................... bomeetie Science............... Thr Ilia Cole odor................ WU 4 Humor..................... .IrtUl............................ The 1915 Iris Staff .......................................... Editor-im-ckief ..........................................Ilmfimtft Manager . . Karo ii- TIX Aniitant tturintet Moonyr................Hami. IIaxsimax . . Maijimiik Bum Sale Hamate r...........................................Clav CUw Kxaxklix (.'iiiiiam Athletic Editor.................................Vxaxox I B oo» . Matrix Kixxiii. OMt’ .1 thirlics . ...................................... Riuth Ixta . . Auer Wilcii Practice................................................ . l.rcr Smith . . . Am Baix Mammal Training............................................Koaxar Hum . I.axcxu t Goa to x Sekool llietory.............................Mtm.un CtMtaox . . Ma t Joxxa Wit 4' lla" or..............................Maxiax Jackwx . MitEiacii Ta»axt Artiet................................................IXXX Smith A rrma.................. Eomm-Alktn.Tom . . . Ohlyeea................. Tkf Pointtr KKPORTRRS . . . . Hi 11.111 l.iiraox Dramatic Club.....................Mnonir Williams . . . . i’mni Klcck Home Economist...........................I. a VBA Coorra .......... XXa Mi Kiu.it y. It', C. A..................................Karma OlLL ..............................................Ilimito Vax Tumi ("l-cft »ul of pictIIrr .at tlir rljtlit through rnjfTAVfr’a wiUafcr.)Pint Hour kacox. Camcmx. ('iiiiuud. Broca. C»o r, Kick hi.. Smith. Vax Turn S wi Uotr Klcck. Kio. Smith. Bni«. IIamiltox, Tiioarc, Ijtnrz, Taibaxt, I.atidt, Coorca Third llntr—Joxu. Glee, B.vix, Gimx, IIauimax. Hitt .' McKcaci-c, J.ick»xThe Pointer Staff IticiiAio J. Vi Tamil.......................... Piaxk II. I’attimox............................. .tnirtaul Editor................................l.iNaior (!mui .Irtittoul Editor............................Mmuir K. Ctxna Soritly Editor..................................M. I.CCfUE l»ALV Soritly Editor................................Fuxuu CmiMni .tlhlrtir Editor................ Hrporltr.............................................Ida IImvad Nr port rr........................................ Km Ken ..........................Editor-ia-rkirf ..........................Hmtimru Nnmnyrr Arrutaot Nntimrtt Mnooytr .... M. K. K»» X»1TIX .tniitant Nmtimtrr JInaoyrr....................Jawni Port Enmity . ... ,....................Haxci. IImiika Sm......................................Ciiiiinxi Don ..............Ha ou H«»bv Hrpartrr................................K r.o IIamii.tox Hrpottrr................................Mantix Hittnit.THE STAFF Pint Hw llinsmis, IIaminax. Bikvab, Hiuciil Stroud Mott IIamiitox, Dai v. I’aTTTMO . VaX T.u«i Third Ho —For . Kqk». Camuox, IUadv iter1MISS CEL To tb»e arooog u» Who cun i joke appreciate We. the Staff, tbl department Do fondly dedicate. for reason not publishable. we hare tlecided to leave the Portage llraneh out of these column . If a long way to IHue River by the Stage Coach road to go. "Why don’t you laugh at tbew joke Mil?" Hill! “I wax brought up to rcvpcct old age." L ANEOUS “If there should be another flood. To tbl I took I'd fly, Kor If all the world wn again submerged, 'ltd book would tlll lie dry.” Deer teeeher: recure my girl and dont you eold her you think your smart dont you but I je t bet vow rodent tell the time neither if l»th the lundi ui off your clock. Do you know that llecltebuh na going I.'.11 l.VXtfiini. per hour when he'“tif ? A little non en e now and then It relithrd by the best of men. A cram in time are nine (week ). Do you know that the above wa» written ju t to fill spare? Ignorance diieuxtlng wisdom it one of the original 100 joke . A pin In lime »are» embarrassment. Baby now cut hb teeth on an old Korsl tlrr. A hair on the head it worth two in the eon . “SAPKTY RAISKR”—Ace. King. Queen. Jack and Ten of Spade . IN NORMAL Hurlv to lied and early to rlsr. Work like Helen advertise. If a train (caret Chicago going north 60 mi. per hr. and another leave I-ady miUi going outh at 10 ml. per hr., which will be the farther from Chicago when they pass' See page IW for answer.Teacher—“Why do you talk a star. Wood?” Wood—"I talk at the Mine rate that I think." A WOMAN' IIATKK’S I.AV I never loved Me fate, I never »»nt to love one. Hut I cm tell you thl» right now. I'd rather love than wed one. (Ask Knirchild what lie meant "Mcfale".) '!l''p(;( lr , ||i‘ i!!|! HAD TIIK RIGHT IDKA The June teats arrived. Among ttie language |ue tion w« thlt: What it a root? What it a derivative? Gitr an example of nidi. Torn Hannah answered, “A root it ttie lie ginning. A ilerivative Is something formed from ttie root. Kxample: Root, cat; derivative, kitten.” Rietehl "Don’t eat all the watermelon. Van.” Van—“Why not?" Rietehl—"'Came thev want to feed the uiWirrt on ttie Rhine,” Children at the opening exercise had just listened to a selection on the victrola. "Now." said the teacher, "do you know what great linger we have Just heard?” “Carusos ald Vlrgl! Herrick. "Good," said the teacher, "now who eon tell me what great man Sang with Caruvo?” "Crusoe' man Friday,” yelled Rill Ruff. SOMF. KSTACK The eriminal wav elosely pursued, L'ntil, almost at lay, He stepped upon a dot machine. And VO he git n weigh. Mother looking over boy’ shoulder "Your v|ielllng Is | erfeetly terrible.” Rabenvteln “This Isn't a spelling levvon. It' n composition.” ’ i y Dxgicatieo to Joiik Sonina Wirrm «»ked the other day in Agriculture—'-|f « hen wanted to »et. would ■ IrpMdlrrr After he had quit frothing at the mouth. Moeller aid— "When Ere »aw Adam rat the apple, did the Maiden Bludi. and If K . did the Northern Spy ” ■What became of that little girl vou made love to in a hammock last mnmer, HaroldV Brady—“We fell out.” I.ucillc ILawrence roomed aero the hall from Mr. Kliauxi at McDillv When die wn drawing tier hou»c plan die often comultcd him about her work. One night atmut eight-fifteen die walked over and rapjK-d on the door. “Who h Itr “If. I.uellle.” “Well I’ve retired, what «h you want ” ■I’m making my home plan to calr and I’ve two feet left. What .ball I do with them!" “Well, you can »tand on them, you know," wav the deep)' response. [•MS] IIKI.P THE I.ITTI.K BKIAilAN'S I. »t year before Chridma the grade children In the training chool made n contribution to the Chridma Ship for the bereaved little- European . The gtrl made a variety of thingi—underwear and hahv clothe , awl the boy earned money to buy docking , mitten , ami uch article . They were allowed to rnclo e little greeting , while all of thr e c prc «cd the dneeritv of their feeling, many were remarkable for their element of humor or path. . The following were taken at random from the little gift., "I uppo r your father I killed Uv thl time, hut 1 hope you'll have a merry Oirldma .” One boy aid--”l have raked yard for lhe e docking o I can give you a merry Chridma ." ”1 up|M e your fattier I at war on the Euro|iean battlefield. Merry Chridma !“ Still another ch'ld wrote- ”1 am tending you the e mitten . I hope they keep you warm.” About the mod pathetic of all read—“I uppo e your father i dead by thi time, hut I hate cnt you thew docking to keep your feet nay." “Tnr Srtci: of I-' ’AND UK'S FROM PEPIN COUNTY He was just fresh fnan hi father1 home. When we «vr fre h. dear rcailer. we u e the word advisably ami not in any flippant en e. Had lie not had ten il»y of I lie ent and other l»vyi h recreation? Had lie not Imd hi neck washed and hi other aesthetic instinct stimulated by hi mother? When he climbed to board the train to return to the eene of hi arduous todrnt life, at Steven Point Normal College. he an tlll with the noble Ideal of rrvicc to humanity. He longed to In- the chivalrous knight to scanc frnll damsel. A he walked down the ear he w nothing which could )n s lb1v Inspire Mm to gallant activity—the usual banana-fed infant, a hatilheaded drummer, ami a llohriuiau immigrant and a professional man or two could suggest nothing even to his fertile brain. He was dejected. After a station or two. a neat looking woman came in and sat down across the aisle from our hero. He watched her rather Interested for some time. At the next junction he missed her and tliore in tlie scat die had s .seated lav a bundle. Did you ever realiie the romantic possibility of a brown paper parcel? No? Well they simply mean romance to some Indl-s idualv—especially to our vouiig and gallant normalitc. Ill chance for a kind deed! Did he grn p It? Why. dear reader, la-acted o swiftly one would think he put the pep in Pepin County. Ho seixed "the hnmlle and dashed hastily (you might alnsost judge he could slash no other way) from the ear. with the Intention of restoring the woman's la-longings. Just a lie got half way across the station he hearsl the conductor of hi train call “all nbxard." Did tills phase him? Perish the thought! lie Cbbesl a man going toward the other train, told him something ihcrcnt about giving It to a tall wxannn, goosl looker, blue suit, and vanished Into his train. On the way down the aisle any one eoulsl ce that lie felt that lie had acted in a way becoming to a Knight Krnmt. Had he not conserved the woman's property, saved her possible discomfort or sadness, all by his prompt action? Yes- oh ves even at the risk of his life and limhs! He sat down, more or less disgusted with himself—not. If lie had only been a union man and quit on time, all would have been well, hut he could not restrain his desire for well doing, lie noted a woman—she was all of that, and (the author) even heard her dcscrilied as fat as a dowager, wa looking at him more or less vividly from the opjwsitc side of the car. He thought she wa taking a goxl look liecause she might never again see so youthful a boy who could act with such decision ami promptituilc In a crisis, lie returned her gaic. After several exetsangc ot these telling glances, the gallant one arose and said: “Madam, i. tlie re anything I could do for you?" "Young man, young man,'' replied the Dowager, “wlust did you do with my bundle?1 The hern sat down rather weakly on the arm of a seat. He could not reply, he eoulsl not even gasp—be only dropped his jaw. When tlie Dowager had rcjieated her query, he replied! "It was that other woman’s wasn’t it?" "What woman’s?" "Why. the one who wore a hlvie suit and sat here a frw stations ago." “Well, there war n't nobody here when I got liere. Anil, niurc-oser. it was a fascinator that my P.t gave me for Christmas, anil unlcu you git It you'll Imsc to pay me a dollar nliscty-eighl cent . ' That the pride of duraiwl was’ pained, dUtrc'scd. and ftiuinclat-Iv touched, was evident to all. He has ret ire I eternally anil forever from the chivalrous Knight Krrant list. Shall we give him a jiension? Knrma Nutt: We are only kidding you Alex, we know you are harmless. X |fi V u f l T m . ■ Dasper tioi? i l|i lN,l|l|i!!l!11' AN EXCURSION A Namativk nr a Ga«xiu i's Bov One Somers Day some Young students who I wtjojr went for a Walker out to n Wood that lay beyond a Mill. They Comped in front of the Fountain until the crowd had all come and when they started down the IBook they Aul carried Grub(c) by the Peck. Aul went well until the Brat of tlie crowd, whom they hod taken along for a m.-swot tiegun to Mint that John ought to C rev her Jungck. (She is ttie Bain of hb life)! He looked rather Blank, and said In hit Blunt way that she’d better Russel them along for herself since he wasn’t wearing a Harness! Arthur Held her up after this until she came out of her blue Funk. After they had passed over a Mead, a Sawe .Marsh, the Shannon Brook, and passed a Cartmlll, they deeided to Camp. They voted Roach for the position of Koek, but some of the Sweet Young Petts objected because they said they never could stand it to hnve a Roach around the Grub(e). They all brought Stone for a fireplace, and Wood—Almost a Fulton. Kleonor wa Inquisitive though, and found out that fire Bums. Suddenly just as the Bice began to Boylr, Mildred let out a Pterc(ing) screech and jumped up. You should have seen her Tare for the Itusche! After a bit she oanie back and said, sheepishly, “I thought it wa a Foxen it wasn’t.” Well, there was no one to Warner. We all settled down then and you should base seen Karl Kde. Nobody could beat him at Katon. Finally he said, “Oh. I-ord. ! a Paine P And no wonder, he was so full he couldn't even Kluck. Finally, after he couldn't eat another 1)111, we packed up nml went home. We nil wished wc could ilo it Daly. Will U Clapp? P. S. The editorial staff wishes to apologia for this I.owe form of humor. THE CAMPUS BEAUTIFUL Souse of the more observing students feel that the building and grounds committees have overlooked one marked opportunity to enhance the beauty of the campus. There Is no necessity for this from a financial standpoint, for It U a natural effect (or defect) whiffc might easily be developed, with little cost. Why should our natural resource he overlooked in this manner? We refer to the pool at the east end of the campus. It It ncs'rr entirely dry there, nml with the addition of a few goldfish and lotus it would indeed l«- , joy to every passerby and normalitr. How little It would take to produce an idyllic Spot at this I'Uoc. Rustle seats could be addcsl and the lieauty of the place could soothe the troubled heart, bring peace to the ansious, and give inspiration to the dreamer. And at night! The tall pine in the comer could reflect Its mystery on the glassy surface, ami the sars wink at it playfully, slelighting in a jolly way, the pool wink back. Can we not petition for this improvement?]i! P'A'N!!;!!P RGGSACTI.Y ••Kgg are so exj eusivc that fried eggs will »n be used for b»t trimmings." “Why not, I think the effort would be sery chle." “Why lute you broken vour engagement with that Normaiitc?" Florence Kriitx —“I couldn't stand for hit slsng. I tried to put him wise that father was tore on the phony talk. but he didn't iret hep. vj I puthrd the skids under him." Marjorie BIA in the Pal—“A re you the waiter that took my order for that Sundter Slule- “Yea ma'am." M. B. -"My. how you hare grown." “What do you think of Mary Jone»?" “She's very Chic." Dorothy Brtuidagr on tbe morning tirecn Bay Flier—“Can't you go fatter than this Conductor!" "Yea. but 1 have to stay with my train.” Branch applying for a job. “Do you dissipate or anything; of that sort." asked the Supt. Branch (stammering oral turning red)— I-l-l sometimes chew a little gum." Junior -“I ant studying my beat to get abend.” Senior -“Heaven kriowa you nerd one. Nobody lionte but the rtolln and that’ in the parlor with its lKWf- In IWi. ("Oiey were climbing into their new Saxon Six.) Marion— "You are not to gallant a» when you were a boy Ov." Cy- -“And you nrr not so l uoyant as when you were a'gtri."' DAFFODII-S If a Senior is foolith is n Siphon .re ? If Vernon Beggs, enn he Marv Walker? If I o rot by is eser ill. will Ralph Cook Is a fellow who calls on a girl during a thunder stunn a Rainbow? If Mabel went out on a picnic and picked violets w-ould she give IVirothv Aul? If l.uritle Dalv looked coquettish. could she Pierre Reilly? Truman Ttwrsou was asked why he hadn't attended the play by fisc dramatic Hub. He replied- “I’d gone if Brev(h)ad." Kdilh I owe—“Who gnse the bride away?" Ode Albright-“llcr little brother. He yelled out during the ceremony, 'Hurry Ituth. you hate landed MaurH at last.’” Collins- “Can you prose this theorem?" Art Held -“No, but I can render it highly probable." RIGHT HBHB IN THK NOB MAI. It was Kir neat morning aftrr Wood and Itnbrnsteiii had demonstrated the efficiency of the state militia. A group of girl had gatheresl in t?ie hall to talk it over. “My!" said one, “Wasn't it line. I do so Ukc to see a man march In his Vnloa suit." Miss Allen-“See here, Mr. Milkman, I don't believe this milk you are giving me Is pure.” Milkman —"Mv dear Mailam- to the pure, all things are pure." At the R. H. party, given a few weeks age. the fortune teller card told Bernice Carpenter he was to become famous if he lived long enough. “Famous for what?" he eagerly Inquired. “For longevity If you Use long enough," was the response. [1.10]MASTERPIECES OF RHETORIC (DlMCATKO TO Pl»r. lllPPtSSTIKL WITH Til HOP OT HoOSTI.VO Til K 1T0 ' KM TO IC 8TAX0IX0) THE LOVE LAMENT OF A GENT There ain't no nothing much no more. And nothing ain't no use to roc. In vain I pace the lonely slKire, Since I have saw the last of thee. I seen a ship upon the dce] . And signals this ere last lament. I haven't did a thing, but weep. Since thou halt went. A BLUFFER Now let me my it take some art. To bluff, bluff, bluff. You have to lie a little murt, To bluff, bluff. Muff. I only study J«l a mite. Anil went a fueling every night. Hut always made mv classes right. By bluff. bluff. Muff. Alas! 1 ain't one of they. that haven't got no faith, in love. And them fond uor.li of yesterday. They «m | ke true ' heaven atiovr, I It ail off twlxt I and you? Will you go wed wnr other gent, I haven’t did a thing, hut weep, Since tbou halt went. ] done what I hnue did that day, Without no thought of no offense. Itrlum, return, I fondly pray, Itrfore my feeling git Intense, I hate gave up all earthly show, I have gave up all thought of fame. But OH what joy it would be to know. That thou hast came. Teacher—"Earl did you whisper today?" Karl- “Ye , wunst “" Teacher—“Clarence, should Karl have said wunst?" Clarence—“He should have said twict." In methods class it was a snap. To bluff, bluff, bluff. For Splndlrr didn’t give n rap. For bluff, bluff, bluff. He doesn't care a single bit. When some instructor have a fit. Why I was always dunked in "Lit," Foe bluff. Muff, bluff. One day when I went into das . To bluff. Muff, bluff. Professor Hippcisstcet just called, My bluff, bluff, bluff. And when I couldn't sketch the plot. Well, lie raved on and talked a lot. And almost canned me on the spot. For bluff, bluff, bluff. I did my best to make t?em all. By bluff, bluff, bluff. And nevrr dreamed that I would fall. By bluff, bluff, bluff. And now 1 base to bum the olL And do a lot of tiresome toil. And be particular as—Hoyle, Not bluff, bluff, bluff. M. s. J.. 'iy NHW STAR ARRIVAL SICKING T1IK DECLARATION ON INDKRKNDBNCK element of realism lK»t Francis X. Bushman. Movir fan among our student anil alumme will In- Interested to know of the offer I he Thanhouscr Film Company ha ni.«lr to one of the former boy graduates of our Alina Muter. Thb alumnus hois lieen at the University of Wisconsin since leaving here, »ii«l no doubt developed much of hU historic ability there. Hr is very modest aland hi talent, but tlie evening of Friday. April 31, he gave a private exhibition, for the enjoyment of a few of hi intimate friends. The little room at the west end of the floor of the Normal School is reached by going up a few steps; It has a glass panel In the door, tuhlch make a very good screen when the beam from the are light out-tide shine upon it from the hark. The Alumnus arid hi co-star achieve ome very vivid effects in silhouette hy this means. The exhibition was genuine in character, and dominated by an wa very thrilling to the audience. Jed historians rout till their hearts arc content, about the heroism of John Hancock and Thomas Jefferson in signing tlie Declaration of Independence. If you will, for tlie time being, put aside this erroneous predilection and allow me to elucidate upon the proposition. I will penetrate your cartilaginous anil bony cranium and convince sou ihnt I have formulated an argument which is down in the front row and crowding the orchestra for room- which has Mace and ll.srt backed completely off the map. It wa about midnight when 357.16? Genu Culcx ami allied genera (alias mosquito) decided to leave their rich habitude, and escorted by many Talkinidae (known to the common rabble " horse flies) they went in search or "BLOOD." They arrived at the scene. The meeting was'to determine a nation's destiny. They spied the graceful ankle of John. They gated with longing glances at the athktie leg of Thomas. With a SWOOO, these dipterous, blood-thirsty animals attacked their for . With a cry of pain the gentlemen seised their jieivs. In a frtiuy User signed their names. They raced to the street Just in time to catch the last Jitney Bus for home, only to awaken the next morning as Saviours of their Country. —•VpiW er'a Conltmpororin. Vol. |M. [15 ]  Lorraine—"I raw a dog commit tuiridr Ihr other fo. I). I). Bith—"Why, how did hr do itl” Lorraine—"He took hit tail in hit mouth ami Mid: Thlt it thr last of mc.‘” i A — B U ) W X I E — Irove Shr gavr him a raldnrt photo. Hr gawd for a moment or two, Tlirn pleaded, "Sweetheart, won’t yon give me Thr lorrlv original tool" “If you’re podtivr, dear, that you lore roe." Star tatd through a film of teart. “A negative I cannot give you. I am your to the end of our year ." So rourtthip « quickly developed; Their marriage wa» fixed up in town. And now in a middle clavt tuliurh. Shr it ttnulily toning him down. [I5S]the swindled swain A HKART TIIKIIJ.INC DRAMA WITH A SOU (Club, Club) Past I Scene I--Interior of Burly- Smu'w Shop at 5i90 p. in. Knlrr brio (a slight dark m n with an Interesting f «)» _. Approaches telephone (business of railing op hi true I1" )' « and smile a if pelting a date. Ilrro buy some cigarette ami depart . Scene II- T30 of the same day. Hero seen entering the houtc where he room . Coe to tied room. Decide to lake a bath. P ar II Scene I—Interior of home where hero room . Parlor—several young high school girl in this room. Decide lo dress up In male attire, anil hare a stag party. Young daughter of the I souse ay hc knows the hero will not core If they borrow hi clothe . So up they go. Scene II Hero i seen entering bathroom. All dotted up in a bathrobe. (Of course he shut the door.) Young high ehool girl emrrge from hi room dressed In hi arhool ult, hi Sunday »uit. hi dre» suit, hi extra jeans his Mackinaw, rain coat and Baimaran. They go down stalrv Hero enter bedroom, all sweet and clean (the hens not the room) and «tlll dressed in bathrobe, it on beil and smoke a cigarette ami anticipates the evening' Joys Parr HI Scene I—Interior of hero' bedroom. Hero look at hi ancestral heirlocoi (alia IngrrMill) and deride to dress up like a circus inule. Ocean of |ier|«tesity, anxiety, ditties anil anger when he discover that all hit wearing apparel had been swiped. Parial expression show that he I thinking of hi girl. He paces the floor, and crashes hi roll of B. V. DV in hi long dender finger . Finally, barfed, hr gor to tied. Scene II Interior of beloved' parlor. Heroine of the story een anxiously looking out the window. Itrturm to piano and play "You mav lie’ the world to a world of friend , but you're more than the world to me." Repent Chorus. Finally, when the clock how HilS he gue up |alr . enter bedroom, slams door, and throw herself arms the lied, sobbing. (Here let u suggest that the pianist play "lanes Old Sweet Song.") Momentary glimpse of hero shown here. He I sleeping just a If he never had an operation of adenoede . (K»«.) P.srroa'f Non: Basted by the National Hoard of Nontenseship. Kc.T'w Now: Don't you care Boh. we did not tell tiiem your name. r»«i FAREWELL W K, the Staff, simxrclv thank all who so generously aided us in building the r I j Ipli Inis and trust that you will feel that your efforts were not misdirected. Our endeavors, though perhaps not the most successful, have, nevertheless, been sincere. Now that the work is nearly ended we glance hack and, disregarding the numerous displeasures that we were forced to meet, view the undertaking as one of the greatest experiences that student life offers. Once more we admit our mistakes but seek comfort in that well-known fact that few indeed are blessed with immunity from error. If we have injured anyone, we assure you that it was not intentional and beg the opportunity of a personal apology. In closing, the Staff wishes unlimited success for the I91 I HIS and for dear Olo S. P. N. 1fssysfcgusussw a gugaasaaa 5 ssausa Hl STUDENTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS PATRONIZE “IRIS” ADVERTISERS GHESE business men have teen HI to test your school lovnlty by taking cx| en tiv advcrtlsiug space in your publication. If you have any school loyalty, whatsoever, you will prove to these melt that their money was not spent in a profitless advertising ebannel. Thst Is prove to them Unit the lai» Li an advertising medium which reacts. YOU student and YOU faculty members, and which brings results to those who advertise In Its pages. Tills much is necessary of you, in order to gain the confidence nod further patronage of those men who ito so much toward making the Uis a fiiuineiat success. They make it possible for you to buy a copy of the book at a price which is less than one-third of what it actually coals. I,ook back through the old Uisx and I’oinltrt and see for yourself whst these firms base done toward making your publications a success, nnd then lie fair enough to give your patronage to those whs patronize you. Don't expect something for nothing. Itcmetnber that the business men cannot afford to continue to take advertising space unless they find that it Is profitable for them to do so. Therefore, I earnestly teg that you, when purchasing, will favor those men who have seen fit to favor us. Byhojv 1. Tuoaer, Ilntintu Nn a tr li'li. : s na®sr® taaam anenava £ wxmBasnBrBmeatmBmm BBUY YOUR SHOES OF MACNISH YOUNG’S ROYAL BLUE SHOE STORE TSemui that put f'.P.tn frtt 422 Mala Street, Stevens Point Wisconsin GRADUATES TEACHERS W««6tr imxi •oil; »!w[ rn «Mftt politics. MoetpesfMMt lUn iwWki. r« M lakenstbo or lnt« w ante W. A. FOTTINCER. MADISON-. WISCONSIN And When Your Shoes Need Repairing COME AGAIN P. W. HOLT INVESTMENT BROKRK HENRY HARTEL Manufacturer of Monuments STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN Stop at tht Normal Supply SEE TAYLOR $ K E T A Y L O R Counter COUTH T 'ANDY DRUGS and TOILET ARTICLES OIDK IVlTCIIEN WJ Une School Supplies Pennants TAYLOR’S DRUG STORE JUST TRY US TF.LKFIIONK NO. 12 A. K. FLUGAUR, Proprietor «ic6 Division Street. Phone B'-ick J|7 FRED F.. OCSIIN SEE TAYI.OR SEE TAYLOR PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE USProved Stability Dependable Dividends The Wisconsin Life offers a few excellent positions to the right men. Agents are educated and trained in the business. Liberal participating policies at low rates. Write The Wisconsin Life, Madison, Wis. Guaranteed Policies Low Cost PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE USH. D. McCULLOCH CO. Ltd. GROCERIES DRUGS, BOOKS and STATIONERY KODAKS and PHOTO SUPPLIES UOOKKEEPINO SHORTHAND BECOME A COMMERCIAL TEACHER STENOTYPY Normal School Graduates who have taken our Commercial Course are getting from $700.00 to $1,200.00 per year salary. You Can Do The Same ATTEND OUR SUMMER SCHOOL SESSION JUNE 14 TO AUGUST 13 CALL OR WRITE fOR INFORMATION Stevens Point Business College S. K. NELSON. Proprietor IN PENMANSHIP COMMERCIAL LAW THBORY TYPEWRITING PLUMBING Pipe Valves and Fittings, Pneumatic Water Systems Steam and Hot Water Heating, Tungsten Lamps, Gas and Electric Fixtures 210 Strongs Avenue J. B. SULLIVAN CO. Telephone Blsck 297 PATRONIZE IBIS ADVERTISERS: THEY PATRONIZE USI SAVING AND WINNING The world is begging for winning men. You don’t need a pull to win. Pull is just another word for Opportunity and Opportunity usually means nothing without ready money. Don’t let one of the greatest pulls of all slip by you— ready money in the bank. Start to save—no matter how small at first. With a growing savings account you, too, can be ready when your chance comes, as well as when trouble comes. We help you save. Ask our advice on money matters. We want to help you. We grow with the growth of our customers. We pay three per cent on Savings. You can start a Savings account in this big bank with one dollar or more. You can start today. Come. All business confidential. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Stevens Point, Wisconsin Established 1883 U. S. Depository Capital and Surplui fijo,Ooo.oo PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE US Service is the best we have to offer Citizens National Bank E. J. Pfiffner, President A. Murat, Vice-President C. S. Orrthman, Cashier E. A. ARENBERG The Leading Jeweler FINE WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Official watch inspector for Soo Line 447 Main Street ARLINGTON HOUSE James Welch, Proprietor Steveat Point, Wiiconiia Meet Me at ANDERSON'S SODA FOUNTAIN Sooth Side ! ot Sloe W. A. ATKINS Groceries School Supplies Ice Cream Confectionery 1209 Main Street Close to Nor mil BRUCE HOTEL Rates Jti.oo Per Day PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE U8WISCONSIN STATE BANK STKVENS POINT. WISCONSIN Do your business cith j growing institution, and grow with us STUDF.NTS: For high-class photoplays visit The Gem Theatre ONLY THE BEST PICTURES shown as they should be shown Ask ike Ohiyesa Girls Mutuai Program CITY FRUIT EXCHANGE MAYME CEARY ’IV place for freth fruit and vegetable . IjrjSC atiortmcrt ofcan. die and canned rood . Artistic Millinery u A. L. SIIAFTON, Proprietor Phone $1 a»? Main SUM COKNIR STRONG AND MAIN A. J CUNEEN CO. COPPS COAL Hotter than Sunshine Clothiers and Furnishers □ Our Color—Black. Our Yell—Ilcat. » MAIN STRUT CAU t'8 l)P. IW M PATRONIZE IBIS ADVERTISERS; TUEY PATRONIZE 08The D. L. AULD CO. COLUMBUS. OHIO THE NEW DRUG STORE HanniD.Bich Pharmacy, Inc. Class Pins. Class Rings. Engraved Imitations. Stationery i WRITE FOR CATALOGUE Nm co th Pint National Itank GROSS JACOBS CO. Hardware and Coal STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN THE GAZETTE KattSU.ha' Jtly II. I tit Subscriptions $2.00 STKVRKS POINT. WISCONSIN JAS. BEESLEY Pine groceries, fruits and candles Vtac ItS SlVStnoo Anna PATRONIZE IRIS ADVER HOW WE WASH YOUR LINEN C.At our modern laundry your clothes are washed by being placed inside a large perforated cylinder which revolves inside a water-tight case. The case holds the water—the cylinder carries the garments through it. C, With every revolution the clothes are carried through the water and dropped again into it. This and the constant motion work the water and soapsuds through the clothes, and so loosen up and carry away the dirt without the wear of the rubbing process. C. In our washing process wc change the water upon your clothes eight times. These waters range in temperature from cold to boiling hot. We use pure soap, plenty of it, and the best bluing money can buy. .Naturally wc make your clothes whiter, cleaner and sweeter—and guarantee their perfect sanitary condition. NORMINGTON BROTHERS LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS PHONE 380 riSERS; THEY PATRONIZE USOFFICAL CATERERS TO THE STUDENT BODY It’s to your advantage to make a speedy acquaintance with our establishment, and "get in on” the accommodations of our Students' up-town Headquarters. The Store of Clothing. Furnishings and Luggage Specialties Up-to-date Tailoring Institution The Continental Clothing Store BETWEEN THE TWO NATIONAL BANKS PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS: THEY PATRONIZE US“The Best is good enough for me” All Right—Then Use GOLD CROWN FLOUR J. L. JENSIN FANCY AND STAPLE GROCER IKS IMA 1414 Krembs Hardware Company The Pioneer Hardware Merchants Cl Keen Kutter Store The JACKSON MILLING CO. Stevens Point. Wisconsin Chore it Sanborns Teas and Coffees 201-207 MAIN STREET A. L. HALSTEAD JOHN HEBAL Leading Shoe Dealer The Stevens Point Journal Cenerat StcnhanAttc F.. McCLACHLIN. Proprietor Fancy and Staple Groceries Stationery and Confectionery m McCulloch strut Ringness Daily irxl Weekly Job Printing The Shoe Man HOTEL JACOBS H. WING LEE X. JACOBS. Proprietor FINE LAUNDERING DONE RIGHT TV, .Mr 624 ELI.IS STREET Pater 4241 .mJ 12.30 per day 112 S. THIRD STREET 116 STRONGS AVENUE PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE USThe studio that made good from the beginning COOK STUDIO Formerly known as the Angelo Studio Best equipped studio in central Wisconsin If you’ll name it ire trill make it The “Iris” is our best advertiser 454 1-4 Main Street Phone Black 407 PATRONIZE IBIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE USSelect Your Commencement Gift From the Complete Display at KREMBS DRUG STORE Pure Fruit Sundaes and Sodas Serred at Our Sanitary Fountain RETON BROTHERS JEWELERS Opticians, Engraving, Class Pins am! Emblems, Sterling Silver, Silver Plate, Cut Glass, Hand Decorated China, Victrolas, Musical Merchandise and Sporting Good . 439 Main St. MURRAY’S Good Things to Eat 104 Strong Avc. Phone 58 PEICKERTS Sanitary Meat Markets l. N. PF.ICKERT. Prop. TWO STORKS 451 Sum JR Jf. S«« J Sir W. E. MACKL1N Florist Cut Flowers and Funeral Design a Specialty 410 M Cdod Si. mvtw roivr. Wll MAJESTIC HOTEL Mrs. M. N'ohr, Proprietress Rates £2.00 Per Day Singer Sewing Machine Co. A. E. PEABODY, Mp. Repairs Made Quickly Machines Rented and .Sold on Easy Payments t-hoa. fSUcV 177 IDS. TfcW Uitrt T. OLSON Best Wood and Coal Corner Water ind MUI St . MOLL GLENNON CO. “The Home of Best Goods’ ONE PRICE TO ALL Marked in Plain Figures—Worth the Price Come and See Us PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE USSTATE NORMAL SCHOOL STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN THE GROWING SCHOOL IN CENTRAL WISCONSIN $10,000 DOMESTIC SCIENCE COTTAGE READY SEPTEMBER. 1915 $85,000 ADDITION READY SEPTEMBER. 1915 $100,000 DORMITORY TO BE BUILT NEXT YEAR COURSES FOR EVERYONE Two year English and German courses (or high school graduates. preparing for primary or grammar grades. New three year courses (or high school graduates, preparing teachers for high school positions. Three year English and German academic courses for eighth grade graduates. Two and three year domestic science and domestic arts professional courses. One and two year domestic science and domestic arts nonprofessional courses. One and two year courses for those seeking certificates under law effective July 1, 1915. Two year country school teacher’s training course for eighth grade graduates. One year country school teacher's training course for high school graduates. Special courses in many lines. New classes organized five times a year. Board and lodging reasonable. School year 1915-1916 opens September 13. 1915. The regular school year will consist of thirty-six weeks followed by a summer session of nine weeks in which regular work of the normal school will be offered. Write for circulars, or better still, ask definite questions about any part of the school work, and get an immediate personal reply. WHATEVER KIND OF COURSE YOU WANT, WE HAVE IT FOR YOU. Address the president JOHN F. SIMS STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS: THEY PATRONIZE USOlympia Candy Kitchen and Ice Cream Parlor PAPPAS AND POOl-AS. Preprint,! Try us once and you' ! come again Ice Cream, Sodas, Chocolates, Fruits, Ices, Sundaes, Fine Candies M U S I C ICE CREAM SODAS - - 5 cents The Rluhl Place lor the IaiJIcj J. PEICKERTS SONS EXCLUSIVE LEATHER STORE Trunks, Traveling Bags and Suitcases 116 N. THIRD STREET THE PAL We cater to your sweet tooth Homemade randies ihjit h»vr no equal |« (ream in all form and Savon Dainty lunches our ipedalty THE PALACE OF SWEETS The Cash Store We always have a large assortment of all the latest staple and novelty dry goods Cl I AS. SATBR. Proprietor IIJMicefit Ait., Sieuu I'nlnt, WU. Phone Kol SJO SOUTH SIDE Electric Shoe Repair Shop W. H. TROWBRIDGE Proprietor G. H. WARNER Staple and Fancy Groceries “Where q-uaNty (moili" Pbose Red 71 2U Stronc Avenue PATRONIZE IRIS ADVERTISERS; THEY PATRONIZE USIshM wNaMWG am osSkoSmI Si Am The Only Engraving Establishment i in Wisconsin specializing inQllALITY Engravings w For College AnnualsBunde Upmeyer Co. Commencement Incitation Programs. Stationery, Diamond Jewelry, Silverware, Claes Pins Badges. Medals MILWAU K K E, W1SCOKSIN Vetter Manufacturing Co. Manufacturers of and Dealers in Doors, Sash, Mouldings, Lumber Store Fronts, Porch Work Interior Finish Largest Slock of Hardwood Flooring in the City PATRONIZE IRIS ADVER1 Van Ryn De Gelleke Architects 726 Caswell Block, Milwaukee, Wis. E. A. ARENBERG The Leading Jcxceler Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty Official Watch Inspector for the“Soo” Line 447 MAIN STREET riSERS: THEY PATRONIZE USPRINTING is an art, not an ordinary commercial business. At least, that is the way we look upon it. Some printers think that it is a “slam bang” proposition for making money, and their product is typical of their idea. C. Every person in our plant organization takes a personal pride in doing work that reflects credit upon himself and upon his plant. It is quality first, then cost, then output. That is why we are serving the same customers year after year. C. School, College and Fraternity work is our specialty. Write to us. We eliminate distance. This is one of “our” books nnnn dtjr QJollrgiatr Jlrraa George Banta Publishing Company PRINTERS — PUBLISHERS — BINDERS 450-454 Ahnaip Street Menasha, WisconsinA U T O G R A P H S IA U T O G R API! S 


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

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.