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

 - Class of 1921

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1921 volume:

19Z1 .itate Motmal IM ool Sfteven oint l iaeon in"•hi I c "3 John Ft one it Sims Cettat sFour Nthon HullFire A Scent on MainSix A Pleasant RflitatA Winter Scene Setenv j-ju m taz ?nsri r nzm ' £ rJ Jfj PHSJV Q JL'JSSLf Jjvj rj£]L£ sxzdJtjys fJ £1XJLL£UL - SJJCMlfiJi -J j'JjQ ;j -xriiiz: f; j£j'ju ££ fLr L B'J‘Ul)£jxJT£i V £ LflyjjMCL' D££J£fJ' £ TsWl F.itkiPresident John F. Sims NineI Rr£rnl Carl S. Oithir.au TotBoard of Regents Charles P. Cary . Edward J. Demspey Clough Gates Jerome Baker W. K. Coffin Duncan McGregor C. S. Orthman P. W. Ramer . Fred W. Rocers . Charles S. VanAuken Mrs. Clara T. Runce State Superintendent . Oshkosh Superior Whitewater Eau Claire Platteville . Stevens Point River Falls Milwaukee La Crosse Baraboo Officers Duncan McGregor William Kittle . Henry Johnson . President Secretary Treasurer•J-Jow beautiful is youth! How bright it gleams With its illusions, aspirations, dreams! Book of Beginnings, Story without End. Each maid a heroine, and each man a friend! All possibilities are in its hands. No danger daunts it, and no foe withstands; In its sublime audacity of faith. Be thou removed!’ it to the mountain saith. And with ambitious feet, secure and proud. Ascends the ladder leaning on the cloud!"To the Senior Class of 1921 Dear Friends: March 4, 1921, marked a quadrennial change in the life of our country: the responsibility of government passed from the hands of one party into those of another. Thousands of American citizens witnessed the inauguration ceremonies held at the east entrance of the Capitol at Washington. The exercises were simple, appropriate, and dignified ; the interest centered in President Harding and Vice-President Coolidge. Who arc they? What supreme qualities challenged the admiration of their fellow citizens and elevated them to positions of high responsibility? What powers of mind and of heart made effective appeal at a time when the tasks of government are heavy, and when their proper discharge is fraught with such significant, far-reaching consequences in the life of our nation? These men come from the ranks. They have been the architects of their own fortunes. They have risen from obscurity to greatness by the force of their own genius. The qualities of integrity, courage, indomitable will-power, unfaltering devotion to duty, and loyality to high ideals were so admirably combined in them that leadership followed as naturally as the flower opens to the sunlight. All that is best in American life finds expression in such men, makes us desire to emulate them, and stirs to wholesome activity the moral forces in us, so that we too may assume the role of leadership, no matter how circumscribed our field in the stage of our initial efforts. Growth results from loyalty to these qualities, for loyalty is nothing more than a belief in a cause worth while, and a willingness to exemplify it in our lives. Seniors, go forth to dare and do; you arc called in many ways; the state has made its contribution to your education and you arc under solemn obligation to pay the debt you owe. Let me commend to you the closing stanza of the poem written by L. R. Briggs of Harvard for the tercentenary celebration of the Landing of the Pilgrims: "And when we sail as Pilgrims' sons and daughters, The spirit's Mayflower into seas unknown Driving across the waste of wintry waters The voyage every soul shall make alone. The Pilgrim's faith, the Pilgrim's courage grant us; Still shines the truth that for the Pilgrims shone. We are his seed; nor life nor death shall daunt us, The port is Freedom! Pilgrim heart, sail on." Senior heart, sail on. Your Alma Mater sends you forth with her blessing. Do not fail her — be cxamplars of her ideals. John F. Sims. ThirUtnTable of Contents Book One . Book Tnvo . Seniors Juniors Sophomores Book Three . Primary Grammar Home Economics High School College Rural Training Short Course Book Four .... Music Literary Religious Societies Athletics Nelson Hall Publications Miscellaneous Book Five............... Dates Wit and Humor Faculty Classes Departments School Life Deep Stuff Advertisements L’cnvoi.Frank Nicholas Sp indie t Oberlin Catlett - A B 1894 Harvard University—A B I89S Harvard University — Advanced Graduate Work 1896-1897-1898. Vue President. Psychology and Education Ben ie May Allen Iowa State Teachers’ College Diploma. Columbia University—B S.. A M Director of Home Economics Dept Dietetics. Organization Home Economics Crate James E. Delzrll Fremont College - A B . Nebraska State Normal School. Peru. Nebraska — B Ed Director of Department for the Training of Primary Teachers. Observation. Professional Grammar and Arithmetic. Penmanship, Spelling. Oscar W. Neale Dennison University — B. A. Director Rural School Teachers' Training Department Rural Economics. Rural Sociology School Management. Arithmetic Picture Study Earnest T Smith Bov doi n College—A B University of Chicago. Dirotor of High School and College Deportments. European History. Social Science Charles F Watson I Hatter tile Normal Sc hoot Diploma. University of Chicago — B S. Director of the Department for thr Training of Grammar Grade Teachers Goegraphy. SixteenE IRI3 Bertha Hussey. Dean of Women Shuttle ? Collett - A. B University of Chicago — A M Dean of Women. English. L Litera- ture, and Composition. Herbert R. Steiner. Dean of Men St evens Point Normal School University of Wisconsin — Ph B Dean of Men. Cities. American History. Mary Bronson Northwestern University. Physical Education foe Women. I.eland M. Burroughs Wabash College - A B N ye School of Oratory. Kings School of Oratory and Dramatic Art — B O. Graduate School of English. Uniter-sily of Chicago. Literature. Composition, Public Speaking. Nancy Jane Church Columbia University — B S Dressmaking and Millinery. William A. Clark finer Falls Normal — Diploma University of V'liconiin — Ph B. General Science SeventeenJoseph V Collins Johns Hopkins University. Collett of V cotter - A. B. A. M.. Ph. D Mathematics. Carry E Cutter Dennison Unitersity — A M Geology. Chemistry. Harold S Dyer Platlnille Normal School—Diploma. American Conservatory. Chicago. Music. Charles C Evans Ohio Wesleyan Unitersity — B. S. Ohio Stale University. Yale University. Wisconsin Unitersity. Biology and,Physiology Nannie R. Cray Illinois State University. Spanish. French Mary E. Hanna Stevens Point Normal School — Diploma. Unitersity of Wisconsin Assistant Rural School Teachers Department. English and Composition. EighteenJess ie Jours Whitewater Normal Diploma. University of Wisconsin Ph li. Botany and Nature Study. C. Vayne La Duke Hirer Falls Normal School- Diplo- ma. Agriculture. Short Course for Farmers ' Sons and Daughters. Helen Meston Doanr College. Crete. Nebraska. B.S. Columbia University, New York— B.S. Instructor in Cookery. Ray Rightsell Indiana State Normal College- A B. University of California. Physics. May M. Roach Steeens Point Normal School—Diploma. Columbia Unirersitv. Assistant Rural Teachers’ Department. Primary Methods. Penmanship. Spelling. Library Methods. Manual Sckool Management, l ilin. Thomas R. Rogers Illinois Stale Normal. Normal. III. Illinois Wesleyan Unirersity—B.S. University of Michigan. Chemistry. NineteenJ. E. Suetland Ripon Collett. 1910 —A.B. Minnesota Uniter sity. Atklettes and Pkytieol Education for Men. Victor E. Thompson Stout Institute. University of Wisconsin—Ph.B. Industrial A rts. Marjorie Willsit Lombard Collett. Columbia University. Art Institute. Chicago. Art. Emily Wilson Kansas State Manual Training Nor-trial—B. S. Chicago Unitersity—Ph. B. Home Economies. Eleanor Welch Monmouth Collett—B.A. Ntic York State Library School. Librarian. Lulu M. Mansur Columbia Unitersity. Assistant Librarian. TuentyAlfred J. Herrick Graduale of Stetcns Point Normal— 1902. Unirersity of Wisconsin—Ph.B., 1909. Post Grad. Work S.S.. U. of Minn. Posl Grad. Work S.S.. V. of Chicago. Principal of Training School. A fries V. Anderson St. Cloud Normal Sckool. Unirersity of Minnesota. Jr. t.S. Mathematics. Geography. Hygiene. Thelma Beier Sttrens Point Normal School. Rural Course. Primary Course. Poorer ‘a Demonstration School. Ida Bretad Stereos Point Normal School—Diploma. Unirersity of Chicago. First and Second Grade Critic. Anna G. Clark National Kindergarten and Elementary College. Unirersity of Chicago. First and Second Grade Critic. Gertrude L. Hansen La Crosse Normal School -Diploma. Sixth Grade Critic Tuenly-oneJean M. Marshall Northern III. Slate Normal School Diploma. Art Institute, Chicago. Frances Parker School. Chicago. Vnitersily of Montana. Fourth Grade Critic. Viola B. Nasi Miluaukee Normal School Diploma. Assistant in T rain in t School. Kindergarten Critic. Alice E. Plehat Mankato State Normal Sckool— Diploma. Jr. H. S. English. History and Hygiene. Clara It. Stepp Amherst High School. Sterens Point Normal Rural Diploma. Teacher. Jordan Demonstration School. Edith It. Whitney Unirersity of Chicago. Primary Methods. Third Grade Critic. Ella I.. Wieg Milwaukee Normal School—Diploma. Fifth Grade Critic. Twenty-twoJIE IBIS Sofiku Waste Financial Secretary ami Treasurer. Carolyn Roll son Ttaininc School Secretary. May A. Roue Beloit College B.S. Unitetsily of Wisconsin—M.S. Manager of Nelson Hall. Twenty-threeTwenty-fourTuinty-futSenior President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Committee Chairman Senior Editor . Class Officers ...............Joseph Kraus . Marjorie Stephenson . Mabel O. Peterson Burton Pierce Jeanette Van Hecke Estelle Burns Our Alma Mater Dear Normal, how we love you! How we cherish each dear face! We would feign remain here with you. But in the world we take our place. Back to your halls from time to time Will the feet of your children stray; And though we roam to the farthest clirr.e Your call we will still obey. So, goodbye, again Old S.P.N. We graduate today! Tutnly-sixHigh School Joseph Kraus.Shiocton. Shiocton High School; Stevens Point Normal School. Rural Department 191b Science and Mathematics Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Iris Staff. Choral Club. Dramatic Club. Loyola Club. “Want a man. girls1 Then, come to me." Marjorie Bernice Stephenson. Manitowoc. Manitowoc High School. Language. History, and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Glee Club. Dramatic Club, Iris Staff. Y. W. C. A. “Oh. this learning; what a thing it is." Mabei. O. Peterson. Iola. Iola High School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A., Glee Club. Dramatic Club. Oratory. Iris Staff. "Can she? We ll say she can." Burton R. Pierce. Friendship Friendship High School Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.M.C.A.. Choral dub. "Ma. gimme a cent ; I want to be tough. " Jeanette Miriam Van Hecke, Stevens Point Stevens Point Normal School Biological Science. Activities' Alpha Kappa Sigma. Loyola. Glee Club. Dramatic Club. Iris Staff. "For management she can't be beat. Wasn't that rainbow dance a treat? Estelle Burns. Almond. Stevens Point Normal School. Language. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Glee Club. Dramatic Club. Loyola Club. Iris and Pointer Staffs. Debating Team. "An individual girl who delights in being individual." Tutnty-intnHelen Elizabeth Hougen, Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Science and Mathematics. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Glee Club, Y.W. C.A. ‘She is a good Pal to have around." Allene Bird. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Language. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Y.W.C.A.. Debate Glee Club. Pointer Staff, Iris Staff, Dramatic Club. "On the job all the time, any place, and fully equipped. " Edward Blackman, Merrill. Merrill High School. Language History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Football, Oratory, Debate. Editor Pointer 1920. "A woman came after the first man and that is the way all the trouble began.” Ruth Alice Baumen, Athens. Lawrence College. History and Literature. Activities: Dramatics, Alpha Kappa Sigma "You can manufacture blonds, but red just comes naturally.” George Morrill. Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin Rapids High School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Dramatics. Debate. Oratory. Public Disturbance Committee. "A hit; a very palpable hit.” Clarice Barbara Anderson, Scandinavia. Scandinavia Academy. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A., Glee Club, Basket Ball. Pointer Staff. ”1 don't care; I ain't goin' to kill myself working.” Twenty-rigidUna Morcan, Amherst. Amherst High School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Basket Ball. "A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck.” Mariorie Barager. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A., Basket Ball, Hockey, Volley Ball. “I like fun and jokes better than most folks.” Marguerite Lambrecht, Madison. Madison High School. Biological Science. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A., Choral Club. ”1 don't hurry much, but it seems to me I get about as much learning as other folks do.” Carolyn Newell. Seymour Seymour High School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Dramatic Club, Y.W.C.A. ’’There are other men than those at school.” Charles Nelson, Detroit Harbor. Kewaunee Training School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Debate 15-16, Pointer Staff 1916, Forum Athenaeum. 1914. 19 5. 1916- "Better a pound of did. than an ounce of going to do.” Bessie Bursack. Westfield. Westfield High School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Y.W.C.A. "Of the six senses, humor is the mightiest." T rttfy-nintVictoria Beaudin. Boyd. Stevens Point Normal School. Grammar Course. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A., Ohiye-sa. 191 5, Pointer Staff. 1914.. "A diligent seeker after the germs of knowledge." Lucille Anschueiz. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Science and Mathematics. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A.. Dramatics. Basket Ball. Volley Ball, Hockey. "I ought to have my own way in everything and what's more. 1 will!" Esther Moxon. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A.. Basket Ball. Choral Club. "There's a whole day coming tomorrow that ain't been touched yet." Mildred Bard, Manawa. Manawa High School. History and Literature. Activities- Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A., Pointer and Iris Staffs. Dramatic Club. “Gaze into her eyes and you see an angel. Gaze a little longer and you see an imp'" Douglas McBride. Neilsville. Neilsville High School. Science and Mathematics. Activities: Alpha Kappa Si ma. Y.M.C.A , Basket Ball. 1920, (Captain 1921. "Fact is. people don't die of troubles in this world: they die of fretting at 'em and they don't seem to know it ' Home Economics Edna Rolfe. La Farge. Stevens Point Normal School. Activities: Home Economics Club. "A good student and a genuine friend." ThirtyAgnes Josephine Kacerovsky, Kewaunee. Kewaunee High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y. V. C. A., Glee Club, Athletic Association. "I don't care how you spell my name. I’ll change it some time any way.'' Ella Hein. Albany. Albany I Iigh School. Activities: Home Economics Club. "It's nice to be natural if you're na turally nice." Nellie Jean Cutler. Stevens Point. Manawa High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Basket Ball, Volley Ball. "I am constant as the Northern Star." Pearl Manley, Sun Prairie. Sun Prairie High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Loyola. "Good temper, well I guess." Marguerite Darling, Wild Rose. Wayland Academy. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. "Goodness to the Nth degree." Clara Rowe, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Glee Club. Let the world go as it may; I shall take it either way." Thitly-ontRuth Shultz, Arpin. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. " 1 can’t see the use of a man, There’s no place for one in my plan.” Alice Bahr, Wausau. Wausau High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club, Dramatic Club. ’’It's easy, girls, if you only have the eyes." Evelyn Stevens, Manawa. Little Wolf High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. "So wise, so young, She can not live long — single." Goldie Ackerson, Lake Geneva. Lake Geneva High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Choral Club, Volley Ball. " I am happy, gay and free, Why isn’t everyone content like me?" Alice Mae Topping, Endeavor. Christian Endeavor Academy. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., "A heavy sigh, long drawn out, Alice is nigh, without a doubt." Elva Schlenter, Cascade. Plymouth High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Choral Club, Y. W. C. A. "Always the same." Thirty-twoPearl O. Beck. Racine. Racine High School. Activities: Home Economics, Y.W.C.A., Glee Club Dramatic Club. 'A friendly girl with many friends." Ferna M. Tayi.or. Almond. Almond High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Y.W.C.A. "What's the use of all this strife and hurrying pell-mell through life?" Mildred L. Stratton, Royalton. Manawa High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Y.W.C.A. "A happy sweet smile Is Mildred's crown; It s simply impossible For her to frown." Hazel Woller. Forestville. Algoma High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Y.W.C.A. "Life's too short to hustle." Elsie Leonardson, Marinette. Marinette High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Glee Club. "Light headed? No, just a blond". Helen Asdahl, Racine. Racine High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Glee Club. "Has anyone got a looking glass?" Thiily-thre Ethel L. Sorenson, Green Bay. East Green Bay High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A. “A friendly girl with many friends.” Laura Wiese, Fall Creek. Altoona High School. Activities Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A., Volley Ball, Hockey Team. “A girl of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows.” Gertrude Ames, Stephenson, Mich. Stephenson High School. Activities. Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A., Glee Club, Iris Staff. "A dancing shape, an image gay To haunt, to startle, and waylay.” Bertha Toms, Ely, Minn. Ely High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A. "A rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun. Who relishes a joke and rejoices in a pun.” Lucille Marie Lundberg, Fish Creek Stevens Point Normal School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A. ”Men do not appeal to me." Beatrice Higcie, Racine. Racine High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A. "I believe in individual laughing.” Thirty-fourEllen M. Carlson. Marinette. Marinette I ligh School. Stephenson Training School. Activities: Home Economics Club. “Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her paths are peace." Agnes W aleck a. Kewaunee. Kewaunee High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Glee Club, YAV.C.A. "I never trouble trouble, Till trouble troubles me." Evelyn Braatz. Green Bay. Green Bay High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Y.W.C.A., Basketball. Hockey Club. "At prim Miss Evelyn, just take a good look. She's an excellent housekeeper and most famous cook." Genevieve Stencil. Arcadia. Arcadia High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Loyola Club. Dramatic Club. "What's a table richly spread. Without a woman at its head?" Leone Pazourek. Kewaunee. Kewaunee High School. Activities Home Economics Club. Loyola Club. Basket Ball. Choral Club. "Why smile when I don't feel like it? 1 do my work up. every bit ’ Blanche M. Kearney. Duluth. Minn. Ely High School. Activities: Home Economics Club, Loyola Club. "Sure. I’m Irish; I live in Erin." Thirty-fit Mayme Cartmill, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Y.W.C.A.. Pointer Staff, Basket Ball. "With every pleasing, every prudent part. Say, what can Mayme want? She wants a H(e)art." Grace Price. Chicago. III. University High School. Activities: Home Economics, Y.W.C.A. "Without halting, without rest, lifting better up to best." Antoinette Brielmaier, Milwaukee. Riverside High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Choral Club, Loyola Club. Basket Ball. "She studies hard, she’s bound to pass. She behaves well, she's a good lass." Jean Eleanor Murdock, Saxon. Saxon High School. Activities: Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A., Dramatic Club; Hockey. "Full of fun, and mischief too, Doing things she shouldn’t do." Leona M. Wood, Arcadia. Arcadia High School. Activities: Home Economics Club. Dramatic Club. Hockey. "Exercise? I peel an orange every morning for breakfast." Grammar Flossie Sorenson, Gillet. Gillet High School. Activities: Round Table. Y.W.C.A. "An all around good sport, and it’s a good way around too." Thirty-sixLoretta Farrell, Miladore. Stevens Point Normal School. Activities. Round Table, Loyola. Choral Club. ‘Modesty is her crowning trait But with vim can she a story relate.” Louise Luchterhand, Unity. Unity High School. Round Table. "A good all around girl.” Hilda Gunell. Merrill. Merrill High School. Activities: Dramatic Club. “A girl who has music in her heart.' Esther Johnson, Withee. Withee High School. Activities: Round Table. “A quieter person ye never met.” Margaret Claire Burke, Wayside. Stevens Point Normal School. Activities: Round Table. Loyola Club. Volley Ball, Basketball. "Not as still and silent as you think.” Inga Nelson Fernstahl, Marshfield. Unity High School. Activities: Round Table. Y.W.C.A., Iris Staff, Basket Ball. "Do your best and leave the rest; What's the use of worry?” Tkiily-strtnKatherine L. Kremski. Stevens Point Stevens Point High School. Activities: Round 1'able, Loyola Club. "Cheerfulness is natural to her." Alice Irene Hiccins, Stevens Point. Stevens Point Normal School. Activities: Round Table, Loyola Club, Volley Ball. Hockey. "Oh, dear me, that practice'" Ruth Chapman, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Round Table. Volley Ball. Hockey. "Don't worry over trouble; it never broke a date yet." Erna M. Friedl. Wausau. Wausau High School. Activities: Round Table. Loyola. Pointer Staff. Basket Ball. "Chocolate nut bars she loves to eat, In classes she prefers the back seat." Christian H. Beitzel, Manawa. Manawa High School. Activities: Round Table. Y.M.C.A. "Bashfulness and soberness are his traits. But all things come to him who waits." Emily Jean Carteron. Belleville. Belleville High School. Activities: Round Table. Y.W.C.A.. Volley Ball. Basket Ball. "What is a girl; a riddle whose meaning none can solve." T kitly-tithlMarcella E. Kennedy. Rib Lake. Rib Lake High School. Activities: Round Table, Basket Ball. Loyola. 'Argue with her? Prepare for your fate. Success is hers in every debate.' Lyle A. Sheldon. Manawa. Manawa High School. Activities: Round Table. Y.M.C.A. "Why should I tie myself down to one girl." Dorothy Dimmock. Iola. Iola High School. Activities: Round Table. Y. W. C. A. “What do we live for if not to make the world less difficult for others? " Alice D. Miller. Mauston. Mauston High School. Activities: Y.W.C.A., Glee Club. Round Table. "One of the Gold Dust Twins." Viola Hoffman. Bessemer. Mich. Bessemer High School. Activities: Round Table. Glee Club. Basket Ball Hockey, Dramatic Club. "Worry and I have never met.' Hilma Gunell, Merrill. Merrill High School. Activities: Round Table. "A gentle, kindly heart has she. Always as friendly as can be." Tkiity-nintPrimary Evelyn Cawley, Wausau. Wausau High School. Activities: Primary Council, Loyola. Glee Club. Dramatic Club. "Such strains ne'er warbled from the linnet's throat.'' Harriet Donaldson, Shiocton. Shiocton High School. Activities: Primary Council. Glee Club. "Poetry is the grandest chariot. Wherein King Thought rides." Kathleen E. Geochan, Wisconsin Rapids. Lincoln High School. Activities: Primary Council. Loyola. Choral Club. "She's ready for fun at any time." Myrtle O'Connor. Mosince. Mosinec High School. Activities: Primary Council, Loyola Club. "Con. this maid from the Emerald Isle Has never been seen without a smile." Doris Lewis, Montello. Westfield High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "A quiet, pleasant manner wins many friends." Viola A. St. Clair. Hawkins. Hawkins High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A., Basket Ball. "When in the course of human events it becomes necessary for us to bluff, let us bluff." FattyCharlotte M. Otterness. Poynette. Columbia County Training School. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. "No folly like being in love.' Eleanor Katherine Daib. Merrill. Lincoln County Training School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "A worker, always doing her level best." Kathleen E. Pfeifer, Marshfield. Marshfield High School. Activities: Primary Council. Glee Club. "I am not always going to be a teacher." Alta Tewksbury, Osceola. Osceola High School. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A., Basket Ball. Volley Ball. "Her blue eyes ever sparkle with fun, But she never plays till her work is done." Margaret Pomainville, Wisconsin Rapids. Lincoln High School. Activities: Primary Council. Choral Club. "Down by the mill-side, she sighed and he sighed." Grace Jackson, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. "A worker who is always ready for a good time." FoityontEsther Hanson. Rhinelander. Rhinelander High School. Activities: Primary Council. YAV.C.A., Basket ball. Volley ball. “A girl with a pleasant smile for all. A champion player of basketball." Agnes Hayes. Westfield. Oshkosh Normal School. Activities: Primary Council. YAV.C.A. "Jokes of all kinds ready—cut and dried." Margaret Herrmann, Stevens Point. Stevens Point Normal School. Activities: Primary Council, Loyola. Iris Staff. Pointer Staff. Dramatic Club, Basket Ball. "Tho small in size, she's wondrous wise." Frances Herrmann, Stevens Point. Stevens Point Normal School. Activities: Primary Council. Loyola Club, Basket Ball. Track. "Perhaps she will grow." Mabel Lambert. Escanaba, Mich. Crandon High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "Another Miss of diminutive size. Yet she is sufficiently long to be wise." Lunana Mary Slocum. Wausau. Wausau High School. Activities: Primary Council, Loyola Club. Glee Club. "I sing away sorrow and cast away care." Forty-tuoThelma Beier. Almond. Almond High School. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. "A diligent seeker after the germs of knowledge.” Delta Jones, Endeavor. Endeavor Academy. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. "Jes’ go long good-natured Dat'sde sages' way.” Helen M. Zuelke. Stratford. Stratford High School. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. "Purpose gives life a meaning.” Mary Whittaker. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. "Her gracious smile her humor shows. And freckles grace her shapely nose.” Naomi Ritchay, Mcllen. Mellen High School. Activities: Primary Council, Loyola Club. Basket Ball. "She has two eyes so soft and brown— take care." Gladys Hamilton. Westfield. Westfield High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "Cheerful and gay, Ready for work, ready for play." Forly-lkittTessie DeBase. Stevens Point. Stevens Point Normal School. Activities: Primary Council. Loyola, Basket Ball. "Lightly dancing! Quite entrancing is Little Miss DeBase" Estelle Hebert, Fifield. Price County Training School. Activities: Primary Council. "A friend thru thick and thin." Dorothy M. Jole, Scandinavia. Scandinavia Academy. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A., Glee Club. "Every body's friend; Nobody's enemy." Fern Porter, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council, Athletic Association, Y.W.C.A. "A friendly heart with many friends.' Helen A. Hopkins, Manawa. Duluth Normal School. Activities: Primary Council, Basket Ball, Loyola Club. "A good scout and a perfect lady." Marguerite M. Gerold, Weyauwega. Weyauwega High School. Activities: Primary Council. Basket Ball, Y.W.C.A. "Can one ever get too much of a good thing?" Forly-JouiMildred Jedamus, Wausau. Marathon County Training School. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. “Never missing work or play. Cheery and busy she seems each day." Blanche Hamilton, Westfield. Westfield High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "Nothing flourishing, flimsy, affected, or vain." Athol E. Cornwall. Plainfield. Plainfield High School. Activities: Primary Council. Dramatic Club, Y.W.C.A. "Business like in every way, Tirelessly working night and day." Helen M. Battin, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council, Choral Club, Iris Staff. "Not flashy, but glowing always." Avis Ansciiuetz, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "Forbear sharp speeches to me." Dorothy Somers, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "She’s never seen wearing a frown." Fotly-fittHelen Kurtz. Merrill. Lincoln Co. Training School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. “Wouldn't she make a wonderful Suffragette?" Beatrice Connor, Wisconsin Rapids. Thorp High School. Activities: Primary Council. Loyola Club. "She smiles on all alike; All save one." Gladys M. Horn, Colby. Last I ligh School Minneapolis. Activities: Primary Council. Y.W.C.A. "A ready tongue, a ready wit; Yet she withal knows when to quit." Dorothy Martin. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council. Choral Club. "This Senior is active and wise. Her intentions are often hard to surmise." College Frank Nalborski. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. P re-Legal. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Loyola, Dramatics. Iris Staff. "His pencil is striking, resistless, and grand His manners are gentle, complying, and bland." John G. Zimmerer, Wausau. Wausau High School. Commerce. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Loyola Club, Debate. "’Tis love that makes the world go round: Gosh! How fast it's going." Forty-sixEsther Jacobs, Stevens Point. Notre Dame College, ind. Letters and Science. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Loyola. "Fair manners are more expressive than words." Beulah Larson, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Letters and Science. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A., Basket Ball, Hockey, Dramatic Club, Iris Staff. "Impossible! Who talks to me of impossibilities?" Rhode Rice, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Pre Medic. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Loyola. Football. "It is better for a young man to blush than to turn pale." Frederick G. Vetter, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Commerce. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.M.C.A.. Pointer Staff. Iris Staff. "Just the sort of fellow you like to have around." Melvin Breitenstein. Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Commerce. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Loyola. Choral Club, Dramatics. "Work never did him any harm." Coniff Knoller. Dancy. Marquette Academy. Commerce. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Loyola. Choral Club. "A true believer in the conservation of energy." Forly-stttnRobert Andrews, Hartford. Hartford High School. Engineering. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Basketball, Football. 'He has more gumption than ye would think." Hugh Leonard, Stevens Point. St. Thomas College. St. Paul, Minn. Letters and Science. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Loyola, Football, Dramatics, Pointer Staff. "Nearly killed once by a train of thought passing through his head." Alonzo Frank, Neilsville. Commerce. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. Y.M.C.A. "When he cannot speak the good, he hasn't a word to say Iva Barager, Stevens Point. Stevens Point Normal School. Biological Science. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma. "I'd rather be than seem to be." Gladys M. Sustins, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council, Y.W.C.A. "It’s no use to grumble and complain, I t's just as cheerful and easy to rejoice.'' Marie Viertel, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Activities: Primary Council. "Silence is her one great art of conversation." Ina Carley, Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School. Stevens Point Normal. History and Literature. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Dramatics, Y.W. C.A. "It is the sunshine of her smile that wins her many friends." William Gensmann, Wausau. Wausau High School. Biological Science. Activities: Alpha Kappa Sigma, Baseball, Football. "I am sure that care is an enemy to life." Mary Noltner, Port Edwards. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Activities: Primary Council, Loyola. Gertrude Philleo, Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Activities: Primary Council, Loyola. Foity-tigklFoity-ninePresident............................ Romo Bobb Vice-President.......................... John Lienhard Secretary-Treasurer.....................Gertrude Fish We Are the Juniors Quantity is our Good Fortune. We number one hundred and forty. Can any group in school boast more? Quality is our Pride. A conglomerate mass we are. to be sure; we represent all the departments of the school. But we find in our ranks the captain of the football team, the winners of first and second places in oratory, four of our school's debators, ten members of the Pointer Staff, four members of the Iris Staff, many of the most prominent athletes, a majority of honor students, and. were we to complete the record, it would require pages. Then, here's to the Juniors! FiftyJUNIOR CLASS I Standing I). Varney, WiUrtt, Pornainrille. Ktutnrn, Robb. Lien hard. Sen ton. Hougan. Christenson, ‘in gel, Somers. Cole, Lewis, Buckler, Myrick, Nyland. Groher. Wvsocki. Leary, Sotberg, Socket!. Morrissey. Luduig, Sweeney. Nelson. Morgen. Hut well. Silling. First Row Gross. Stencil, Erenson. Crocker. J. II'. Held. Anderson, Sureney. Brighenli. Erenson. J. Sweeney. Silling, Second Row -Manley. Shaffer, Smith, Lindhardl, Burns, Rode. Tochlerman, Bryan, Cook. Hopkins JUNIORS II Standing Deal. Emrich. Van Natta. Alton. Leonardson, Frosch. Varney. Marsh. Heufrel, Leland. Kelly, Miller. Bethke, Lore, Brabant. Fosbinder. Monroe, B. Burns. Silling, First Row-Sawyer. E. Peterson, Fish. Schierl. O'Neil. Dishmaker, Mietlumen. Slrobel. Silling, Second Row—Schmidt. E. Kankrud, Hart, Meany. Swendson. Line hart, Carlson. Kurtinen. Harper, Boorman, Kellner. Fifty-oneWc were a Phantom of Delight, When first we burst upon thy sight. A weird conglomeration sent To be a few years' ornament. Our eyes were wild with ghastly fear; We knew not what we d chance on here, For everything about us seemed Some wild phantasma that we’d dreamed. A labyrinth of winding ways That led to knowledge, fame, and praise. You see us upon later view, A class and yet a unit, too. For Grammar. Comp, and Ped, and Lit. And every form of mind and wit, Including gym and heaps of fun, Has welded many into one. —Selected Fifty-tvoHAUSOKbKt Fifty-threeLawrence Hebal.................................President William Krause................................Vice President Esther Fercot...........................Secretary Treasurer The Soph'mores—may their numbers increase. Awoke last Fall from long years of peace; And found before them Normal laws to keep, Which meant much study and short hours of sleep. Seniors had passed that way and learned the game. Juniors had been there too and done the same. So Soph’more’s said undaunted—meant it too-"What they have done—much, much more can we do." With anxious zeal they buckled down to work, No duties left undone, no tasks they shirked. But day by day accomplished what was bidden. Solved problems that seemed full of myst'ries hidden; Wrote masterpieces for the English class; (Not e'en O'Henry could those works surpass); Delved deep into realms of historic past; Talked politics with enthusiasm vast; Engaged in all athletic sports, besides Were keen on parties, dances, eats, and rides. A wide-awake all-round good class were they And if,—since some short months have passed away— We should go to the faculty and say. "Which class in all the school ranks first, please tell, In loyalty and scholarship and well— In all that makes a school?" With gracious look. The faculty will lead us to a book, And op'ning it will say, "The Soph'mores lead the rest Behold in every record they are best." Fifly-fmrSophomores Top Row—W. Kraus. Hrbal. Shanklin. White. Boy'.an. Britkt. Hrtt. Clark. Shumuay. Drury. Halt. Second Row Barron. Bill, Beniamin. Persehke. Gear. Mohr, Fermanith. Siebeekrr. Bundle. Moberg, Bramberry. Third Row—Manly. Smith. Kankrud. Dioske. Kuehl. Rebmann. Parks, Indetmuehle. Fergot. Storsboeh. What They Say 1. James Barron:—“Gee, I only got 88 in Botany." 2. Thelma Benjamin:—“Earl Marsh, now you give back my handkerchief.” 3. Sophie Bill:—“Don't! Stop!" 4. Parker Clark:—“Do I look that bad?" 5. Mildred Droske:—"Dutch said—" 6. Esther Fergot:—"Oh, I'm not fat, people just say so." 7. Lawrence Hebal:—"Aw, I can't pray." 8. Erling Hegg:—"You wild women get me." 9. William Kraus:—"Oh, you ought to see my girl." 10. Elmer Fors:—"Oh, Evelyn." 11. Louella Kankrud:—"I got a letter from Bill." 12. MernaMohr:—"I haven't cut class yet." 13. Ruth Parks:—"Merna, for heaven's sakes, shut up.” 14. Cecelia Rebmann:—"Have you seen Lawrence?" 15. Leonard Shanklin:—"Mad yet, Billie?" 16. Lena Storzbach:—"Got your History?" 17. I homas White:—"I’m on my way to Ireland." Fifty-fireFi fly-sixS. P. N. This Normal School of ours includes Departments strong and great; The virtues of the same—to you I'll now enumerate. Primaries first I'll mention Whose value to the school As jolly, willing workers is No exception to the rule. The next in line are Grammars Whose pep exceeds their size ; There's never an occasion comes To which they do not rise. And here's to Home Ec. workers. Who sew and cook and bake; Name now a single prize worthwhile That these adepts can't take. The High School students, bless 'em! To their undaunted pluck Fake off your hats—give three good cheers And wish them best of luck. The Junior College people Are sometimes quite left out; But we would have you know them. They don't deserve such flout. And now to Rural Students lust words of praise are due. For. while their own department's first, They serve the whole schools, too. The Training School Department We'll not forget—oh. no For Principal and Critics all Have helped us much, we know. And last, the Short Course people But not the least, though last They've shown determination strong So let no slurs be cast. Now take us all together We make up S.P.N.; The school needs each department here— True women and true men. Fijty-sntnHe's Irish, you surely sec that; He’s glib, you need not be told; He’s witty, you can’t doubt the fact; He's «urc worth his full weight in gold. Janus E. DtlttlJ Our enrollment this year is eighty; forty-six Seniors and thirty-four Juniors. This is practically the largest that it has ever been. Next year? Well, next year it ought to be at least one hundred and twenty-five, for every Primary Senior is a Primary Booster. As a result, there should be two new Juniors next fall for every Senior graduating this June. Why do we boost our department to such an extent? Because we believe that we have the best Director, the best course, and the best esprit dc corps to be found in any school. Two years full of work and of play, each in its way as enjoyable as the other; this is the schedule for Primary students. Since we appreciate our advantages and believe in our mission as Primary teachers, why should we not be able to affect others in such a way that they will wish to take the Primary Course at S.P.N.? We will boost! FiftytiiklPrimary Council Top Row St. Claiir. Pe Hose. Slocum. Pay, Young. Daib. Oicuby. Oiler ness. Jole. Collins, Groteleustken. flanks, Haight, llebetl Geoghan. Hayes. Burns, Jackson. H. Hofrkins. Second Ron- -Cornwall. Mosher, Pill. Jones, Morrissey. Leary, Jedamus. Porter. Harwell. Brown. Zuelke, Gross, Manley Third Row Whittaker, Ludwig. Buckler. Hanson, Viertel, Sweeney. Burns. Monroe, F. Hopkins. Kellner, Morgan. Fourth Rou—Frost. Talmadge, Somers, Seims, Tewksbury. Herrmann. Prof. Peltell. Rite hay. Baltin. Sachtien. Ceroid. A True Story A maiden who’s taking the Primary Course Met Mr. Dclzell, “Well, good day! ' She walked with him. talked with him. till at the doors. She left him to go her own way. Again as she journeyed along through the hall She met him and gave him a smile; Then hurried and scurried along on her way. And thought. “Well, that’s twice in a while." But once more she met him. "Well, Mr. Dclzell." She cried, “Where will we meet again? ’ He laughed at her; answered. "In Heaven I hope. “Well—maybe—at least I hope then.” Fifty-nineferanunar Mr. Watson, who could be Ever found to equal thee; As you labor, so would we; Serve our friends with mirth and glee. The Grammar Students. Chas. F. Walton All the students in the Grammar Department helped to make the Round Table the most active organization in school. The officers elected at the beginning of the year were: President........................................Erna Friedl Vice President................................. Alice Miller Secretary-Treasurer .... Katherine Kremski With these officers, with our excellent director, with our small but wide-awake group of members—do you wonder that we forge ahead? And forged ahead we have. Let us prove it: In the Girls' Inter-Department Basket Ball Tournament, our team ran away with the championship. Thus, for two successive years that honor has been ours. Although we do not like to boast of such matters as good looks, we can not help feeling proud of the fact that one of our members, Miss Mildred Kampine, was crowned “Queen of the Carnival" this year. (School Boards please take notice! We have many more like her, possessed of both brains and fine feathers!) Nor do we lag in scholarship. In this our department ranked second—41% of our students are among the honor students. SixtyGrammar Round Table First Rote—Miller, Groher, Carlson. Pingel. Nelson. Luchterhand. Fosbinder. Dinimock, FriedI, Socket!. Myrick, Lewis, Sorenson Second Ron'—Hoffman, K. K am pine. Krcrnski, Hutke, Chapman. Crocker, Brabant. Lore. Alban. Van Natta. Third Rom— tannel, Wysocki. Cartcron, M. Kampine, Prof. Il'alxui, Somers. Cole, Gunell. Kennedy. Firnstaht. Inseparables Favorite Song Viola Hoffman........."Pike''................"I’ll Say She Does. Dorothy Dimmock.......That studious look....."School Days." Katherine Kremski Dimples................"They Always Pick on Me." Erna Friedl...........Her (?) Football......."In The Gloaming." Alice Miller..........Her manners.............. Long Boy" (Hiram) Lyle Sheldon..........His graft with the critics "They Go Wild, Simply Wild Over Me." Louise Luchterhand... .Her blushes..........."When You Look In The Heart of a Rose." Emily Carteron........Her romance............"Oh! How I Laugh When I Think How I Cried Over You." Christian Bictzel......His lesson plans......."The Curse of an Aching Heart." Esther Johnson........Books......................"How My Johnnie Can Love." Ruth Chapman.........."Mama's"...............I Don't Want to Play In Your Yard." Flossie Sorenson......Chocolates............."Waltz me Around Again Elmer." Marcella Kennedy......Her promptness........."Oh, How I Hate to Get Up In The Morning. " Inga Firnstahl........Raymona................. Bye Lo. Loretta Farrell.......Her Resumes............"When Irish Eyes Are Smiling." Alice Higgins.........That pleasant smile.. . ."Alice, Where Art Thou?' Sybil Albin............Her quietness........."America. The Beautiful." Mildred Kampine........Eyes.................."Sweet Eveline." Hilda Gunnel..........Come on, coax me......."If You Pease Me." Margaret Burke........Gosh!.................."I'm Always Chasing Rainbows." Esther Kampine........Curls............................."Away With Needless Sorrow." Sixty-oneHOME ECONOMICS Bessie M. Allen A doer of deeds— Always; A speaker of words-When needed. •The Home Economics Department in the Stevens Point Normal deserves special mention for the particular kind of work which it offers. We believe that for the first two years of Home Economics work, it is nowhere excelled. We believe thatwith our present director we could w'ish for no better organization and guidance. We also believe that, everything considered, our apartments and equipment approach perfection. Every teacher in the department works for the girls, and every girl works, not for herself alone, but for the department. Yearly Program—1920-1921 1. Organization of Club...............................................October 2. Contribution to Home Economics Chair in Constantinople Woman s College. Nov. 3. Gift to Armenian Fund.........................................Thanksgiving 4. Christmas Party...................................................December 5. Social Meeting at Nelson Hall......................................January b. Formal Dinners............................................First Semstcr 7. Buffet Luncheons...................................... Frequent Occasions 8. Senior Demonstrations.................................................First Semester 9. Hat and Gown Exhibitions.................Millinery and Sewing Courses 10. Cottage Life for Each Senior....................................Nine Weeks 11. Household Management...................................Housecleaning time. 12. St. Patrick’s Day Party.......................................March 17. 13. Matinee Dance...........................................April Fool’s Day. 14. Enthusiastic Participation..........................All School Functions 15. Annual Picnic..........................................................May 16. Au Revoir—Sadly and Gladly............................................June 3. Sixty-UcoHome Economics Club Top Rote H oiler, Walecka. Topping Darling. RoHe. Wood, Beck. Scklrnter. Price. Van Hecke. Culler. Wiese. Second Row--Bohr, l.eonardson. Roue. Kearney, Carlson. Hr site. Toms. Bnellmaier. Stencil. Pawturek. Hern. Third Row—Asdahl. Ames. Manley. Carlmill. Murdock, Koccrorsky, Stratton. Taylor, Sorenson. Stcrens. Ackerson. Schulti. First Row—Sawyer. Deal, Cook. Halloran. Meets. Nylund. Sol berg. Tockterman. Howe. . toiler. Krause. Second Rou Ernrtch. Krembs. Jacobs, Mark. Lindkardt. Felland. Third Row—Carlson. O'Neil. Dtshmaktr. Harper, Kurtinen, Anderson. Rode. I.inchan. Erenson. Tockman. Brigkenti Sweeney Fourth Row-Schmidt. Hart. Nelson. Frosck, Lconardson. Strobel. Swendson. Mietturr.en. Meany. Hahn. Anderson. Hr son, Boorman. Sixty-threeLising Room (North Coitale) Living Room (South Collage) Miss Allen's Living Room in Collages Sixty-fourThe White Kitchen A Class in Seu ing Sixty-fireSo true, so sound a mind has he. So strong his intellect is dressed; Tis just a little more superb Than any of the rest. Ernest T. Smith By Our Deeds Ye Shall Know Us Just a vague conception of our worth. Our representation in the various school activities is as follows: Athletics: Football-Captain and 1VA% of the squad. Basketball Captain and 66J% of the team. Glee Club: President, and 40% of the club members. Choral Club: 40% of the club members. Loyola: President, Treasurer. Y.W.C.A.: President, Secretary, Treasurer, Devotional-Secretary, Social Service Chairman and Mission Chairman. Dramatic Club: President. Vice President. Treasurer, and 39% of the members. Iris Staff: Editor-in-chief, Assistant Business Manager, and 70% of the staff. Pointer Staff: Editor-in-chief. Business Manager, and 50% of the reporters. Oratory and Debate: School Orator and alternate. Affirmative Captain and affirmative alternate; and negative Captain and negative alternate. School Honors: 414% of members on honor roll. Sixty sixHigh School Department Top Row Bird, Anderson. L. Kankrud. Kelly, E. Peterson. Dtoske. Bill, Fisk. Miller, Anschueti, Alton. E. Krankrud, Stencil, Burns. Second Row Smith. Gear. Sehierl. Fermanich. Moberg. Randle. Siebecktr, Morgan. Smith, Van Hecke. Third Rou llougen, Kuehl, Rebmann. Perschke. Larnbrecht. Fergot. Parks, Storzboch. Moxon, Para get. Fourth Rou Benjamin. Stephenson. Carley. Bard, Shaffer. Peterson. Newell. Mohr, Etenson. Indermuehle. Top Row—Me Carr, Gensman. White. Boylan, Hegg. Bright. Morrill. Clark, Shumway, Drury, Pierce. Barron. Second Row Whittingham. Gordon. Leland. Hate, Taylor, Precourt. Dolou-ay. M. Manley. Nelson. Bramberry. Bottom Rou—Prof. Smith. Uebal. W. Kraus, Shanklin, F. Manley, MacBride. Wilson, Wysocki. Lienhard. Sixty-serenThe Board of Normal School Regents, authorized by the legislature of 1911. created a course giving the first two years of college work in the different Normal Schools of the State. In the fall of 1920, the students in the college courses of Stevens Point Normal, who previous to this time were members of the High School Teachers' Department, organized a "Junior College." Within a short time, the "College" gained a prominent place in the school system. The officers for the first semester were: President, Alonzo Frank; Secretary-Treasurer, Fred Vetter; and for the second semester: President, Fred Vetter; Secretary-Treasurer. Esther Jacobs. Although the "Junior College" represents an individual department, it works in conjunction with the Fligh School Teachers' Department. Hence, students of the college courses arc members of the Alpha Kappa Sigma, together with the Fligh School students. It is difficult to realize the great advantages of the college courses, the opportunities they afford young people. The steadily increasing enrollment, however, signifies that realization of their value is growing; and that more and more people understand the benefit of taking college work under democratic conditions. Junior College Standing— Varney, Pomainrille. Hougen. Bethke. Moxon. Kolbotski. Vetter. Leonard. Karnopp. Prof. Smith, Haasl. Broun Klosouskt. Knolle. Rite. Silting. First Row Liftman, Andrews. Tkorson. Kenton. Christenson. Willei. Hart. Frank. Breitenstein. Sitting, Seeond Row—Heath. Zimmerer, Anderson. Jacobs. Larson. Kingsbury. Martini. Heupel. Krumm. Moreau. Stxty-eigklAlpha Kappa Sigma During the school year 1919-20. the High School Department and the Junior College, realizing the advantages of organization called into existence the Alpha Kappa Sigma. The past school year has seen the society very prominent in educational and social activities. The meetings which were held on the first and third Mondays of each month, were well attended, and the programs brought to light many talented students, of whom we may rightfully be proud. Two big social events have featured our year's work: the Rainbow Dance held February fourth, and the May Dance held May sixth. Truly, our society believes that our social nature must keep pace with our mental and physical natures. Society Elections Class Grind.. . . Marjorie Stephenson Class Shark.......................Earl Marsh Class Giggler............Beulah Larson Most Athletic.....................Hugh Leonard Most Original..................Charles Nelson Best Natured...................Cecelia Rebman Faculty Rusher..................Evelyn Smith Wittiest.........................Royal Gordon Most Practical.................Carolyn Newell Most Musical...................Mildred Bard Cutest............................Paul Heupel Most Absent Minded. Otto Christensen First Married..................Estelle Burns Old Maid..........................Ruth Bauman Best Dancer.....................Mabel Peterson Biggest Flirt. . . .Jeannette Van Hecke r 1 f Douglas McBride Best Looking Couple ' x. ( Maude Smith Most Irrepressible.."Eddie" McCarr Most Conceited......"Jack Zimmerer Most Demure...........Adlyn Schierl Society Dude..................Leonard Shanklin Heartiest......................"Bill" Hart Irish First...........Thomas White Biggest Fusser........James Barron Most Bashful......................Joe Kraus Biggest Vamp................Elizabeth Battin Greatest Talker....Barbara Anderson Happiest.................Wesley Held Sixty-nin Sntnlv r?r rf -J LJ J j j Sntnly-ontTT3T cz 2a (hear IV. Stair Taint so easy to be jolly. Taint so easy to be kind. And another Prof, like Neale. Taint so easy now to find. The Rural Department, under the direction of Prof. O. W. Neale has for its purpose to train young men and women for efficient rural school teaching. The course affords good academic training, and actual experience in meeting country school problems. One means of acquainting the students with the work of a rural teacher, is provided through two rural demonstration schools. Each senior spends one week in one of the schools, where he not only docs practice teaching, but also observes the critic teacher conduct classes. Furthermore, the department society, known as the Rural Life Club, is a potent factor in the training of the students. It has aided many a young rural teacher in acquiring the qualities necessary to become a leader in community work. The demand for rural school teachers is very great. The department has never been able to supply all the calls it has received. In every county in the state, there are rural teachers who arc graduates from the department; one of our 1920 graduates was placed in the Rural Demonstration Department of the University of Wyoming. Mr. Neale and his assistants. Misses Mary E. Hanna and May Roach, are heart and soul in their work. And wonderful work it is, this of training leaders for rural communities where the needs are. on the whole, very great. StttnJy-IwoRural Seniors Laurin Gordon. Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Y.M.C.A., Oratory. Dramatic Club. Iris Staff, Rural Play. 'Our right hand man." Margaret Campbell, Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Basket Ball, Volley Ball. Hockey. "She never made a break : quiet people seldom do." Grace Doyle. Stevens Point Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Loyola. "Did you ever see her hurry?" Walter Hintz, Almond. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Y.M.C.A. " The same yesterday, to-day. and forever." Eleanor May Nespor. Wayside. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Loyola. Hockey. Rural Glee Club. Volley Ball, Basket Ball. Iris Staff. "Do it now." Ivy Bergen, Ida. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Choral Club. Volley Ball. "A quiet type of good active girlhood " S-mnly-lkirtStella Nelson Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities Rural Life Club. 'She is content wherever she is put.” Florence Leklem. Rosholt. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Volley Ball. 'What she undertook to do. she did.' Amelia Cherwinski, Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Loyola. Basket Ball, Volley Ball, Hockey "Small, but not too small to be recog-n zed ” Martha Pepowski. Polonia. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Rural Glee Club. "Well, where's Gertrude?” Bessie Vruwink, Arpin. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. “Always willing, happy, and cheerful " Irene Vrunvink, Arpin. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. "Always in for a social.” Sntnly-JourMary Souik. Polonia. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Loyola. Basketball. Volley Ball. Hockey, Rural Glee Club. "Joy is the spice of life.’’ Mona Aanrud. Amherst. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Y.W.C.A.. Hockey, Rural Glee Club. “Not half so serious as she looks." Lila Aanrud. Amherst. Three Year Rural Activities Rural Life Club. Y.W.C.A.. Volley Ball, Hockey. Rural Glee Club. “No one ever says any but nice things about her." Edith Parks, Plover. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Volley Ball, Rural Glee Club. “She moves slowly, but she seems to get there." Harold DeLain. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. “A diligent student not without result." Edith Benedict, Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Volley Ball, Hockey, Rural Glee Club. "Little I ask. my wants are few." Srttnly-finEmma Hosek, Milladore. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Loyola. Hockey, Rural Glee Club. "A friend through thick and thin." Alfred Cole, Plover. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. ‘‘Best is he liked, who is alike to all." Emmeline Lorbecki, Custer. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Loyola, Basket Ball. Choral Club. ‘‘Neatness itself." Gertrude Kirshling. Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. “Well, where’s Martha." Elna Christenson, Gilette. One Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Rural Glee Club, Volley Ball, Hockey. "Happy as the day is long." Mildred Wilkins. Waupaca. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. "Ever faithful to duties." Srrrniy-sixSadye Krueger. Coloma. Three Year Rural Activities: Rurtl Life Club. Rural Glee Club. 'Better late than never." Margaret Jeffers, Amherst. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. "She is all that is expected of a lady." Lois Diver, Nelsonville. One Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Hockey, Volley Ball. "She has a sweet gentle nature." Ruby Footit, Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. "Always talking; never quiet." Amy Waller, Iola. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Glee Club, Rural Glee Club. Volley Ball. Y.W.C.A. "Her tongue speaks what her mind thinks." Robert Card, Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Y.M.C.A.. Dramatic Club. "Self-satisfied." Strtnly-strfnEdna Mae Trickey. Almond. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Y.W.C.A. “Her ways arc ways of pleasantness.” Bertha Fulton, Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Y.W.C.A., Volley Ball. Hockey. Basket Ball. Rural Glee Club. “I should worry." Nila Springer. Almond. One Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. “Well! I just don't care." Margaret Mantor, Abbotsford. One Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Basket Ball, Volley Ball. Hockey, Rural Glee Club. “Much might be said if one could read her mind.” Fannie Dawley, Stockton. Three Year Rural Activities: Y.W.C.A., Volley Ball, Hockey, Rural Glee Club. "She is not half so quiet as she pretends." Isla Zorn, Junction City. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. "Little said soonest mended." Setenly-eitUCasmira Shomberg, Bancroft. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club, Loyola, Dramatic Club, Hiking Club. ’’Sincere, honest, and hard-working.' Heloise Love. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. "Her quiet pleasant manner wins many friends.'' Lulu Look, Sheboygan. Three Year Rural Activities: Y.W.C.A. "When she talks she says something worth listening to." Laura Marchel. Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. ‘The world's no better if we worry Life's no longer if we hurry." Mary Treder. Stevens Point. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. "If attention to business means success. she should be highly successful." Ernest Kluck, Polonia. Three Year Rural Activities: Rural Life Club. ” Ernest' in name only." StTfHtv-nintTop Row—Gullickson, Ostrander, Hi tv ns, Vruicink. Beaudin, Tork, Souik, Bannock, Carpenter. Anderson. Grab, Lobert Winkler. Second Row Rossbach. Strand. Williams. Demask. Repinski, Rosenthal. Welke, Kotiekowski. Third Rote Warosk, Barden, Doyle. Jaquish. Letandowski, Sludtiniki, Roe. Rural Sophomores First Rotc—Slusarski, . Pokl. Second Row- Gum ms. L. Pohl, Straus. Eidtn, Wictek, Doyle, EskriU, Welch, KlofxAtk, Polosk, Hints. Third Row—Polly, Htyckel, Harden. Durant, Iskerwood. Athorfr, Siem, F. Pokt. EithtyPulaski Demonstration School Potters' Demonstration School Eighty-oneRural Life Club Top Kou Jeffers, HiW'S. Meet, Fepouski. Rosenthal. Welke, Isherwood. 'arks. Eiden. Repinski. Second Rou Waller, Anderson. Leklem, Direr. Iloxek. Campbell. Kuschline. Zorn, Wrobteteski, Warosk. Souik. Third Ron —Wilkins, Carpenter. Demask, Kotiekouski. At hot p. Marche , Donley. Nelson. Cherieinski. Benedict. Barden. Fourth Rote- Brychei. Klopotek. Sludtinski. Lrrandouskt. Barden, Doyle. Eskritl. Wisctk. Top Row— Tork, DeCelle. Bannock, limit, Krueter, Lorbecki, Card. Scott, Welke. Wkitmer. Second Row Grab, Driscoll. Gordon, l xbert. Beaudin. O'Keefe. Winkler. Net {tor. Gulliekson. Strand, Pohl. Cole. I'ohl. Slusarski. Third Row—Williams. I'aukert, Ron, bach. Foot it. Folly, Welch, limit, Mantor, Vruwink. Vruwink. Kluck. hourth Row Aanrud. Durant. Soik. Folcsh. Doyle. Jaguish. Bergen. Doyle. Sprinter, Christenson. Aanrud. FithtvtuoRural Life Club Purpose. 1. To prepare members for community leadership. 2. To give opportunity for practice in public speaking. 3. To secure interest in Rural Life. 4. To further the social life of the department. Entrance Requirements. 1. Membership in Rural Department. 2. Interest in Rural Activities. Birthday of Club November 19, 1917. Membership of Club. 1917- 1918 1918- 1919 1919- 1920 1920- 1921 Time of Meetings. Alternate Mondays. 7:45 P. M. Place of Meeting. Rural Department Assembly. 95 102 78 98 Officers 1920-1921 First Semester Second Semester President.........Frank DeCelle Laurin Gordon Vice-President....Eleanor Nespor Frank Delain Secreatry.........Mary Treder Elna Christenson Treasurer.........Laurin Gordon Henry Bannach Kicklv-tkfff“Earnest, efficient, indomitable. With a constant “gleam’ that reveais A superb personality." Alfred J. Herrick The Training School Faculty consists of: The Principal, and nine Critic Teachers. Alfred J. Herrick........................Principal Training Dcpar.ment Agnes V. Anderson.......................Principal, Junior H. S. Alice V. Plehal................Assitant Principal, Junior H. S. Gertie L. Hanson..........................................Sixth Grade Ella L. Wieg..............................................Fifth Grade Jean M. Marshall.........................................Fourth Grade Edith B. Whitney..........................................Third Grade Ida M. Brevad............................................Second Grade Anna G. Clark.............................................First Grade Viola E. Nast......................................Kindergarten The Training Department, which was organized twenty-seven years ago, is now under the efficient leadership of Alfred J. Herrick, who received his appointment to the position March 15, 1920. Under Mr. Herrick's direction, it has become one of the best organized departments in the school. It affords excellent opportunity for every student to gain experience in the particular branch of work in which he is interested, and to acquire definite knowledge of actual school problems. Eighty-fourJunior High School The Junior High School was organized in September 1920, and is composed of the seventh, the eighth, and the ninth grades. It is named the Mary D. Bradford Junior High School in honor of Mrs. Bradford, who served as principal of the Training Department from April, 1895, to June. 1906. The students of the school have chosen red and white as their class colors, and “Forward” as their motto. Upon the instigation of Mr. Herrick, students of the school have endeavored to attain a high rank of scholarship, and the results for the first semester were very satisfactory. Eitkty-fittStudents of the Mary D. Bradford Junior High School Dear Friends: I hasten to send you this expression of my deep appreciation of the honor of which you have just notified me. I regard your action in naming your new school after me as one of the greatest honors of my life. I extend to you all my greetings. It is somewhat unusual to have one, in whose memory a monument is named, send ''greetings'—not that this person would not desire to do so. but that, usually, the delay in the kind action has allowed conditions to intervene that make any direct word of acknowledgement possible. I feel not only deeply grateful, but much encouraged, and am surely helped by the generous message of these young people to keep on. or to use a modern suggestive modification of the older phrase, to "carry on." It will afford me great pleasure to visit the school, and I hope to do so at no distant date. I close with the best wishes for the dear old school where for twelve years there were afforded me such fine opportunities for service, and. included in my warm regard, and sharing these best wishes, is the New Junior High School. Sincerely yours, Kenosha, Wis. Mary D. Bradford Dec. 13, 1920. EnUy-sixThr Primary Room EitMysatHEizhly-tiuMThe Short Course was established three years ago by Mr. Brcntzel, then teacher of agriculture, to meet the demands for a course which will equip farm boys and girls for life on the farm. That the course has proved successful is certain. The commendation of the parents whose boys and girls have attended, the increased enrollment, and the higher calibre of the boys and girls who take the work each year, all testify to the worth of the course. Let every boy and girl who enrolled in the course this year, send two students to take his or her place next year! R xk Rom C. V. La Duke, Direetor- Bennie Weronke. Fud Smith. Clarenee Teekt. Gerhard Anderson. Johan Lohert. Clements anus. Front Rote- W alter Denseh. Luman Freeourt. Ida Zatrehski. Theresa Ftlle. John Simons. Carroll Doeka. Henry Gumney. Hot in pteture—John Cothen. Joseph Piuka Kightv-nineWno LjskiFt. earrjs of Sunshine i A Pact Smuts cm PtrcheJ Churns I'm On V} Sol He You Were tod St t ? cf t crk. Sonder.s -A s n- •- 6 r jc .' hour rfi'f'V NinHy— N intly on We don't pretend To tell you what he knows, Since his personality Perpetually introduces what he is. Harold S. Dyer Armstrong expressed his sentiments on music as follows: "Music exalts each joy, allays each grief, Expels diseases, softens every pain." This surely is true of the music of this School during the past year. It has played an important part in all phases of school life. 11 has entered into every activity and has thus well carried out the ideal of the Department of Music: "To bring some phase of music within the reach of every student in the school." One entire assembly period each week was given to choral singing. Songs of every nature, from the old Folk Songs of Europe and America to the modern ballad and popular song, were studied and sung, and the enthusiasm among the students ran high. When expressions of school or department spirit were in order, music came into use and no meeting boosting forensics, athletics, or any other school activity was declared a success without music in some form. Here, as elsewhere, the words of Longfellow: "Music is the universal language," were literally true. The success of the department of music, for the past two years is due largely to the work of our director, Mr. Dyer. He has succeeded in enlisting the interest of a large number of students who willingly gave their time and energy to music. He has succeeded in effecting co-operation among them, with the result that our school now boasts of musical organizations which are recognized throughout the state. Ninriv-tuoGirls’ Glee Club Glee Club Roster President Accompanist . Executive Committee Gertrude Helen Ames Clarice Barbara Anderson Helen Marguerite Asdaiil Alice Bahr Pearl Otillia Beck Allene Janice Bird Estelle Marie Burns ♦Bessie Marion Bursack ♦Evelyn Marie Cawley Edith Bertha Crocker Harriet Hathaway Donaldson Gertrude Naomi Fish Viola Esther Hoffman Dorothy May Jole Agnes Josephine Kacerovsky Hanna Luella Kankrud ♦ Graduated First Semester. Jeanette Miriam Van Hecke Agnes Mary Walecka Gertrude Helen Ames Agnes Josephine Kacerovsky Clara Baker Rowe Olga Christie Lindhardt Elsie Leonardson Alice Dorothy Miller F'lorence Miller Mabel Olive Peterson Kathleen Elletta Pfeifer Clara Baker Rowe Adlin Margaret Schierl Frances Beatrice Scott Lunana Mary Slocum Marjorie Bernice Stephenson Louise Swendson Marie Magdalene Tochtermann Jeanette Miriam Van Hecke Amy Marie Waller Agnes Mary Walecka NinHy-lkrteGlee Club The Glee Club consists of thirty members. Remaining from the 1919-1920 Club were sixteen old members. With these as a basis, the new Club began building early in September, with voice tryouts and previous experience as the considerations for admission of new members. When the membership was completed, substitutes were selected who were held to fill places vacated by regular members through graduation or disqualification. Competition for places became great and the interest shown was unusual. This organization is a representative of every other organization and every department in the school. It is, therefore, truly a “School Club. ' Programs were given at assembly December 17, 1920, and March 11, 1921. To Platteville and Back 9:45 10:10 10:30 10:31 10 49 10 57 11 43 12 22 H 2 31 2 50 3:15 3:33 4:15 5:30 Glee Club Girls appear on rostrum to sing — hats, coats, gloves and bags. Yellow jitneys and Delzell at east entrance. Bobb snaps our faces ere we depart. Miss Hussey chaperones to station. The Portage leaves on time: we go with it in a special car. Papa Dyer takes roll —"Where are my children?" Mr. Sims accompanies us to Bancroft. Jeanette finds a baby in the coach ahead. Clarice and Royal pass the candy. Mr. Dyer passes the "real lunch." Thanks to Miss Rowe! Miss Roach will have a diamond soon according to Clairvoyant? Dyer. In Portagc-Ja-Cars, jitneys, busses, ambulances, etc., convey us to the hotel. Portage High School students debate the Irish question. Judges give Ireland freedom. (Mac Roach falls into a frenzy of despair!) We sing. Wild applause. Lukes orates. Aboard for Madison; another private coach — parlor car, this time; harder seats; roll call; arrangements made for the night in Madison. In Madison! The Asst. Sec. of State meets us with a broad smile. Park — Some. Belmont — Some others. Y. W. C. A. — The rest. ???? — Dyer. 6:59 "Lost now in the wide, wild, world." 7:45 At the Capitol. Former Stevens Pointers greet us. Urgent legislative business prevents our singing before the assembly. 7:45)4 Where's Dyer? 8:00 We "couple up" and go to movies. 8:28 Burroughs monopolizes Wisconsin Bell Telephone System, Badger 5537. 10:02 Behold a rabbit! Christy, whence comes it? Twelve Bells — All’s Well. 7:36 Clark, "Come, Christy, bring the bun. but leave the rubbers!" 7:41 All aboard. Dad counts his chickens again. 9:09 Grand rush for Lau Claire men. 11:56 Platteville Kid Band meets us. Ninriy-fout11:59 12:03 2:45 2:57 3:27 5:30 7:15 8:50 12:03 8:20 8:59 1 130 P.M. 3:30 5:11 5:30 7:14 10:04 11:18 1 :og 1 :i 1 Up hills and down dales, lo. we are at the Normal. We register and are “baled out” to private homes. Christy eats. Stevens Point stunt. Hurrah for the Home Ecs!! Harold's Picture Biography presented. “Who'd a thunk it?" S.P.N.. you're behind the times! Learn ye how to dance! Cafeteria Supper. Is Christy here? Musical Program. Glee Club scores a victory. "Safe guarding Democracy— Leo Lukes. Deaf-mutes watch Burroughs' mouth. "After the thing was over--------" Pete and the taxi-man ride around the corner (supposedly two miles). On our way to Madison. "And it was one grand case of love at first sight.” Madison again. Twenty girls in one room at the Park We "sec" the city, and — We meet "Her Majesty!" Mr. Burroughs makes iong distance date with his w ife Homeward bound. Christy and Pete in the diner. Where's Estelle? Jefferson Jet. Eddie's sure of this one. She's a peach. Pond du Lac- Change stations. Do we have to buy tickets’ Estelle entertains Christy in the Observation Car. But we had to intrude. "Will the train stop at Stevens Point?" "If it does, shall we get off’" We got off! “Our Reportoire’’ Glee Club. Glee Club, that’s our name. On Thursday nights, we oil our fame; The Lightning Bug adds to our lights, While richly, softly we render The Nights "The Mellican Man before us stands With "Looks and Eves" like "De Bogie Man” With fierce command and measured beat He "Wakes Mis’ Lindy” from her sleep. On we sing while "Snowflakes' fall. "Love's Garden of Roses.” each and all, And "Mighty Lak a Rose” we look With not a thought for class or book. Such thrilling music "At Twilight” heard. Inspires any man or beast or bird. I he "Catechist” "Senorita." making her say, I love you more "Since You Went Away.” "My Shadow's " "Beneath The Lattice" love. While "Stars Are Brightly Shining” above. And ever "Softly My Heart Unfolds ' A "Serenade" to thee as in days of old. StnttyM Choral Club Bi 5 r SmHy-titThe Choral Club, open to all men and women of the school, began with a membership of nearly eighty. Training in choral singing, with piano and small orchestra accompaniment, was given at the weekly rehearsals. Modern part song classics were studied, emphasis being placed on proper interpretation of the text through the music. The cantata "Columbus, poem by Joaquin Miller, set to the music of Hosmer, was studied and given in assembly as one part of the program given March i ith. Choral Club Roster Accompanist............................Agnes J. Kacerovsky Gertrude Ames Grace Anderson Mildred Anderson Helen Asdahl Alice Bahr Sophia Bill Pearl Beck Ivy Bergen Allcnc Bird Carol Boorman Antoinette Brielmaier Estelle Burns Bessie Bursack Evelyn Cawley Edith Crocker Margaret Day Inez Daniels Vera Deal Grace Doyle Harriet Donaldson Mildred Droske Romo Bobb Melvin Breitenstein Otto Christensen Fred Dollaway Royal Gordon LADIES Fern Emrich Agnes Evcnson Loretta Farrell Ruth Felland Kathleen Geoghan Hilda Gunell Alice Hasler Helen Hougan Dorothy Howe Alice Higgins Dorothy Jolc Grace Jackson Mildred Jedamus Margaret Jeffers Ruth Kellner Luella Kankrud list her Krueger Helen Kurtz Marguerite Lambrecht Olga Lindhardt Dora Lewis GENTLEMEN Benjamin Held Joseph Kraus William Kraus J. Wesley Held Ferdinand Hirzy Paul Heupel Alice Miller Florence Miller Esther Moxon Anna Mork Elsie Otto Leone Pazourck Mabel Peterson Mildred Roe Clara Rowe Adlin Schicrl Frances Scott Casmira Shomberg Elva Schlcnter Louise Swendson Leona Sackctt Marjorie Stephenson Alta Tewksbury Marie Tochtermann Amy Waller Jeanette Van 1 lecke Leona Wood Agnes Walecka Harvey Karnopp Coniff Knollcr Forest Larson Leonard Shanklin Percy Whittingham Ninrty-itttnRural Choral Club At the beginning of the second semester the Rural Choral Club was organized under the direction of Prof. H. S. Dyer. The Club has shown great enthusiasm and registers fifty-eight members. Work has been confined to unison and two-part singing. Considering the pace that has been set. the club promises to maintain its place and become one of the liveliest musical organizations in the school. Aanrud, Leila Aanrud. Mona Anderson, Lillian Barden, Mae Barden. Myrtle Benedict. Edyth Bcntson, Albertina Bergen. Iva Brychel, Anna Burant, Alice Carpenter, Mary Cherwinski, Emilia Christenson, Elna Damask. Teckla Dawley, Fanny Doyle, Gertrude Doyle, Lucy Eiden, Frances Eskritt, Sylvia The Roster Fulton, Berta Gullikson, Isla Gullikson, Thelma Higgins, Lucy Hosek, Emma Isherwood. Beulah Jaquish, Ruth Jeffers, Margaret Klopotek, Margaret Kirschling, Gertrude Levendowski. Josephine Loberg, Malinda Love, Heloise Lorbecki, Emmeline Mantor, Margaret Marchel, Laura Nelson, Stella Ncspor. Eleanor Paukert, Irene Pcpowski, Martha Parks, Edith Rosenthal, Mary Rcpinski, Agnes Springer, Nila Studinski, Martha Scott, Frances Soik, Mary Soik, Regina Strand. Cora Vruwink, Bessie Vruwink, Irene Williams, Lela Welke, Leona Winker, Amy Waller, Amy Wiczek, Cecelia Wroblewski. Agnes Warosh, Katie Zorn, Isla N iurty-eithtNintiy nint“Brilliant intellect, youthful spirit, fair play—these make you our friend.' l.flnud M. fhn roughs Our Coach An old proverb says: "There is a right man for every place; if you will look long enough, you will find him." Surely, we have found the right man to fill the position of forensic-dramatic coach—Professor Burroughs, the Head of the English Department. Mr. Burroughs was a newcomer at S.P.N. this year; but, immediately upon his arrival last fall, he entered into the spirit of the school. His leadership and enthusiasm have maintained a lively interest in forensics; and the willing contribution of his excellent art in public performances has won the applause of all listeners. As the forensic coach, he has given unceasingly of his time and effort; the orators and the debators feel deeply grateful to him for the training they have received under him. On hundred"Cultivate diligently the power of speech, whereby you may inspire scores of people to noble action." I.to Lukes Oratory The Stevens Point Normal School holds an enviable position in oratory among her sister Normals. In the past her orators have won the State Contest, and even the Interstate Contest. This has been possible because her students were ever ready to support forensics, and above all, ready to support the chosen orator. There is no other field of activity which requires greater skill, greater perseverance, and greater deliberation than oratory. Hours of work arc necessary to prepare a worthwhile oration; and hours of work are necessary to perfect a successful delivery. At the preliminary contest this year. Leo Lukes of Casco won the honor of representing our school in oratory. His subject. Safeguarding Democracy." was a timely one; his manner of treatment, clear and precise; and his delivery, excellent. Om hundred one M TF n IT7 T ¥3 T C2T T 1 Jfci jL Jb£12 7 ♦ f . y ' ■ The Contests The preliminary try-out in oratory was held during three successive assembly periods. Twenty-five students made special study of oratory and prepared speeches. Six of these were selected for the preliminary contest. They were: Miss Cecelia Rebmann, and Messrs. Bobb, White. Lukes. Gordon, and Christiansen. The judges of the contest were Miss Hussey and Professors Smith, Rogers. Culver, and Collins. In their final decision they tendered first honors to Leo Lukes for his speech. "Safeguarding Democracy," and second honors to Royal Gordon for his speech "Education and Democracy." The State Contest On the evening of March 18. 1921. at the Platteville Normal School, the state oratorical contest was held. A delegation of forty-one people accompanied our orator there, and was one of the largest and liveliest delegations present. The Stevens Point room was large, and prettily decorated and every effort was made by the Platteville faculty and students to make our visit as pleasant as possible. The Stevens Point "stunt" exemplified the work of the Home Economics department and was excellent indeed. Life-History pictures of Mr. Dyer, a Platteville alumnus, was also presented to which he responded by having the Glee Club sing the school song, "The Purple and the Gold." At seven o'clock a musical concert was given by visiting organizations, followed at eight, by the oratorical contest. The orations this year were exceptionally good; in our opinion every orator may rightfully feel satisfied. In their decision, the judges granted Oshkosh first place; Superior, second; Eau Claire, third; and Platteville, fourth. Our orator, Leo Lukes, though he was not placed, performed in excellent fashion ; we arc proud of him ; his school pays him tribute for his good work. Here's to greater oratory, and a successful contest in Stevens Point next year! On HunJrtd TicoAffirmative Team The question for Inter-Normal debate this year was. "Resolved, that Congress should repeal the Esch-Cummins Transportation Act." The preliminary contest was held in January with Profs. Burroughs, Watson, and Steiner acting as judges. Of the twenty contestants who upheld the affirmative side. Winifred Shaffer. Willard Hart and John Zimmerer, with George Morrill as alternate, were selected to debate against the visiting La Crosse negative team. The debate was held on Friday evening. March 4. 1920. At the last moment, it was found necessary to exchange the third and alternate positions on the affirmative team. Mr. Zimmerer relinquished his position and ably adapted himself in compiling arguments for rebuttal. Mr. Morrill is to be congratulated for his exceptional presentation considering the short notice he was given. The Affirmative team, though losing the decision by a vote of 3 to o, acquitted itself creditably. The markings of the judges for both the LaCrosse and the Stevens Point team varied but slightly. Out Hundred ThreeNegative Team In the preliminary contest, ten students upheld the negative side of the question. Of this number, Allenc Bird, Sam Moreau, and Otto Christensen, with Estelle Burns as alternate, were chosen to meet the Oshkosh affirmative team at Oshkosh. The Stevens Point negative team presented one of the best arguments that any team representing Stevens Point ever has expounded. For analysis, logic, and co-operation the team was highly commended. The judges complimented the members on the excellently-prepared constructive speeches, and the tactful and comprehensive refuting. The decision was 2 to 1 in favor of the Oshkosh affirmative, but the superiority of the Stevens Point team was so apparent that many Oshkosh citizens were surprised at the result. The team enjoyed courteous treatment at Oshkosh and hopes to reciprocate the splendid hospitality at some time in the future. One Hundred Foury rJr r v r I' r r -J rJ r-J J J J J _ J J 1 1 The Dramatic Club, which was reorganized last fall, has a membership of seventy-two. Shortly after the holiday season the club outlined an excellent plan of work, which it put into operation immediately. The members were divided into three divisions, each of which presented one or two plays during the semester. Professor Burroughs directed the work of the club and every member feels that much credit is due him for his painstaking activity in perfecting a successful organization and a workable program. The following are example plays and casts- ‘ Overtones'' March 3rd. 1921. Harriet.................................Mrs. Van Natta Hetty..................................Eleanor Stencil Margaret..............................Florence Miller Maggie..........................Marguerite Lambrecht "The Tents of the Arabs" Ezanarza...................................Ethel Alton Zabra...................................Loren a Kuehl Chamberlain...........................Mildred Kampine Acob.......................................Leona Wood Bel Norb...................................Pearl Beck King Samuel...............................Sam Moreau "The Silent System" The Wife.........................................Carol Boorman The Husband................................Romo Bobb Cue Hundred FireMembers of the Dramatic Club—1921 Alton, Ethel Anschuetz, Lucille Bard. Mildred Bahr, Alice Beck, Pearl Bill, Sophia Bird, Allcne Boorman. Carol Bobb, Romo Brighenti, Josephine Breitenstein, Melvin Burns, Irene Burns. Estelle Cawley, Evelyn Card, Robert Cook. Thelma Christensen, Otto Cornwall, Athol Debase, Tessie Dolloway, Fred Evenson, Lillian Fclland, Ruth Feldschmidt, Robert Frank, Alonzo Fergot, Esther Farrell, Loretta Gordon. Laurin Gunell, Hilda Hart, William Hasler. Alice Hebal, Lawrence Hermann. Marguerite Hirzy, Ferdinand Hoffman, Viola Indermuchlc, Myrtle Kampine. Esther Kampine, Mildred Karnopp, Harvey Kellner, Ruth Kraus. Joseph Kraus. William Kuehl, Lorena Lambrecht, Marguerite Larson, Beulah Leary, Loretta Leland, Alvin Lindhardt, Olga Mork, Anna Mosher. Hazel Miller, Florence Moreau. Sam Morrill. George Morrissey, Loraine Murdock. Jean Newell, Carolyn Newton. Lester Parks. Ruth Peterson. Mabel Pcrschke, Leona Rebmann. Cecelia Schicrl, Adlin Shanklin. Leonard Smith. Evelyn Stencil. Eleanor Stencil, Genevieve Stephenson. Marjorie Shaffer. Winifred Storzbach, Lena Van Hccke, Jeanette White, Thomas Willct. Kenneth Wood, Leona One Hundred Six1 rJ rJ _i 1 i On Hundred SettnY.W.C.A. Cabinet President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Devotional Chairman Bible Study World Fellowship Social Service Social Publicity Marjorie Stephenson Leona Wood Winifred Shaffer . Mildred Bard . Mabel Peterson . Esther Hanson Marit Kelly . Clarice Anderson Gertrude Ames Agnes Evenson One Hundred Hi,The Blue Triangle "Not by might, nor by power, but my spirit, saith the Lord." This is the world motto of the YAV.C.A. Its aim is to draw the student body into close Christian fellowship, the association being to the school, what the church is to the world. One of the events which makes an everlasting impression upon the girls is the "Candle Light Service." At this beautiful ceremony the new girls pledge their best efforts to Y.W. work. The weekly meetings are varied and interesting, due to the splendid co-operation of the girls. At these gatherings the girls arc taught the significance of the "Blue Triangle." Our association is planning to send at least four girls to Lake Geneva this summer, in order to prepare them for active leadership next year. A Being breathing thoughtful breath. A Traveller between life and death; The reason firm, the temperate will. Endurance, foresight, strength, and skill; A perfect Woman, nobly planned. To warn, to comfort, and command. On Huri'irtd NinY. M. C. A. Officers President...................... Vice President................... Secretary ..................... Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer...................... Royal Gordon Oliver Heath Fred Doloway John Lienhard Parker Clark Cabinet Membership Chairman . Publicity Chairman . Social Activities Chairman . Program Chairman . Community Service Chairman Bible Study Chairman . Oliver Heath . Leonard Shanklin . William Bright . Otto Christensen Laurin Cordon . Ben Carlson One Hundred TenThe Red Triangle A school organization which does not render service or exert some wholesome influence is worthless. The Y.M.C.A. has endeavored throughout the year to prove that it is not a worthless organization. We began the year by meeting men students at the trains and aiding them in securing boarding and rooming places. In order to become acquainted, and to make the new arrivals feel at home, a "Wiener Roast was held during the second week of school, at Echo Dells, a beautiful retreat on the Wisconsin River. About thirty-five students and faculty members attended and the time ' we had was nothing short of hilarious. The society w as then formally organized. We have had as our aim throughout the year the promotion of the physical, social, intellectual, and spiritual welfare of all within reach of Y.M. influence. Our association has supported all school activities and hopes to continue in the future with increased force to uphold the principles of the school it honors and in whose success it is deeply concerned. Beauty may be the path to highest good, And some successfully have it pursued, Thou, who wouldst follow', be well warned to see That way prove not a curved road to thee. The straightest path perhaps which may be sought. Lies thru the great highway men call " I ought.” Out Hundrtti EltttnOfficers First Semester Second Semester President...........................Eddie McCarr Eddie McCarr Vice President......................Myrtle O’Connor Frank Nalborski Secretary...........................Margaret Hermann Esther Kampine Treasurer................... . . William Kraus Jack Zimmerer Faculty Adviser.................................................Miss May Roach On tfundud Tutlr Loyola The slogan of the Loyola Club. “Every Meeting Well Attended has been fully realized this year, and every member feels the satisfaction of a thing well-done. Meetings were held twice each month. Interesting programs have been rendered and many members have taken active part in making them successful. Friends outside the school have also kindly given of their time and talent on these occasions. Our spiritual adviser. Father J. C. Hogan, assisted by other priests, has been ever ready to answer our many calls for assistance. The social life of the club opened this year with a reception at the Knights of Columbus HaM; this was a delightful event. Before the Lenten season. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Oberweiser gave a party at their home for the entire Club. This was the first event of its kind in the history of our association, and every member deeply appreciated the kindness and hospitality of these friends. May the Loyola' of 1921-1922 continue the "good work so earnestly supported by the Club of 1920-1921. There are loyal hearts, there are spirits brave, There are souls that are pure and true; Then give to the world the best you have. And the best shall come back to you. l or life is the mirror of king and slave, I is just what you arc and do; I hen give to the world the best you have, And the best will come back to you. On llundroi T kit I tenNormal guards Take Your Choice 7 vo oTa Kind Wailing ? Sni U’J 8obby teething Ora llun htd FouilitnOne HumSied FifteenJ. E. Swetland, Coach This year. S.P.N. was fortunate to secure the services of Mr. Swetland for the coaching of athletics. Being a graduate of Ripon College and having played full back on the Ripon football team for four years and on the basketball team three years, is conclusive evidence that he possesses a wide knowledge of both games. Moreover. Coach Swetland was chosen for four consecutive years as full back on the All-State College eleven, and for three years he filled a position on the All-State basketball team. In view of his several years of experience at coaching since his graduation from Ripon, it is needless to say that Coach Swetland more than excelled all that was expected of a commandcr-in-chief of athletics. Possessing an ingenious faculty of instilling "pep" into his players, and that something in him that made the fellows both respect him and work with tireless energy for him. Mr. Swetland is in a large measure responsible for the success of the past season. We arc indeed glad that he will be with us again next year. J. R. Suet land Ont Hundred SixteenOne Hundied SetenletnThe 1921 Football Team The men who comprised the 1920 football squad were imbued with a spirit that no adversary could down. Each player was a plugger; he wanted nothing so much as to sec his team win. With this spirit predominant he put fiery enthusaism into the practices, and every ounce of strength he possessed into the games. In fact, his whole being, throughout the season, was centered on a grim determination to put the Purple and Gold on the top rung of the gridiron-ladder of Wisconsin Normal Schools. Our players met and defeated Merrill High School. St. Norbert, and Superior. They met defeat at the hands of Lawrence and Eau Claire, but these two schools did not count in the conference. Two scoreless games were played against River Falls. The last ended in a controversy and. though our rivals played for state championship, it can not be said that any team led in 1920. Too much praise cannot be rendered the 1920 Grid-Warriors of the Purple and Gold. In the opinion of all who witnessed our team in action, they were a football squad possessing to the fullest measure the essential qualities of good football players and true sportsmen. The Games Stevens Point....................3 7 Stevens Point................... o Stevens Point................... 3 Stevens Point...................40 Stevens Point...................19 Stevens Point................... o Stevens Point................... o Merrill H. S................... 6 Eau Claire..................... 3 Lawrence.......................10 St. Norbert.................... o Superior....................... 6 River Falls.................... o River Falls.................... o One Hundred EitkttenHenry Haasl Right Tackle ' Hank s' consistent playing during the entire season deserves special mention. Of ideal build for his place, the former Marshfield star played his first season for the Purple and the Gold in a manner to make him worthy of the designation of the best tackle S.P.N. has seen in many years. His work was the feature of every game. He has a sharp charge, with feet well under him and a drive that carries him into the opponents' backfield hard and fast. We are all glad that he will be with u» again next fall Lyle Playman Left Guard Much of the success of the team must be attributed to "Plink’s" playing in the line. He proved himself a veritable stone wall on the defensive, and never faltered in opening up a hole when called upon. We are sorry to lose you, "Plink." through graduation. Darwin Shumway Right End With an indomitable spirit that no adversary could quench. "Fat" upheld the right wing position very creditably. His (lying tackles and spectacular breaking up of interference made him feared by all opponents. Ben Held Right Half Ben was a favorite with his team mates on account of his genial smile and humorous nature. His ability as a football player was never questioned. Upon demand he rarely failed to carry the oval for substantial gains. Rhody Rice Left End "Dode was always a game fighter, eager to give all he had in him to put S.P.N. on top. He showed himself invaluable to the team at the left wing position, which he held down faithfully. One Hundred NineteenErnest Holman Left half Famed as a local high school star. "Stub" came to Normal and earned for himsef an enviable reputation. Shifty and swift on his feet, and possessing the rare ability to pick holes in the line and follow his interference, he proved a cog in the football machine. Robert Andrews Center "Gump" was a clever man on the defensive, and at the pivot position he won an enviable record as a game and consistent fighter. Next year there will be a gap at center that will be hard to fill, as efficiently as did "Gump." Ferdinand Hirzy Left Half "Pretzels" justified his reputation from the preceding year as one of the fastest, most agile, and most reliable ground gainers that ever donned an S.P.N. uniform. His dodging and side-stepping made him a hard man to tackle. Leslie Bourn (Captain) Right Half Les" was a "battering ram" with an inexhaustible supply of fight that was clearly demonstrated in the first River Falls game. As a punter he was not excelled by any he booted against. Always on the alert to see that the team got a square deal, by his able leadership, "Les" not only justified his election to captainship the past year, but also the honor of leading the 1921 team. Otto Christenson Yell Leader Christy has surely made a name for himself as yell leader. Dressed in his ridiculous suit, he has inspired and directed the noise that helps bring victory—a difficult task and often a thankless one. We know of no one better able to fill the place than Otto. One Hundred TwentyGeorge Holman Quarter "Felix" earned for himself a "rep" that shall long be remembered at S.P. N. As an open field runner he was unequalled. His deadly tackling, his drop-kicking, and his wonderful judgment in piloting the team on the gridiron were factors that turned the tide of more than one game in favor of the Purple and Gold. Carl Anschuetz Right Guard With the graduation of "Stiff", S.P.N. loses one of the most valuable and powerful grid warriors that ever fought for her. On the defensive he couldn’t be beat, and when called back to carry the ball he hit the line like a piledriver, always to be depended on for gains. Eddie McCarr Full Back Before the end of the season "Irish" won the respect and confidence of the coach and all of his team mates. Chuck full of Irish energy and fraternal enthusiasm, never losing his temper, he demonstrated his effectiveness time and again at the full back position. He will be one of the Coach Swetland's veterans among the gridiron stars next year. Rudolph Wilson Left Tackle "Swede" is a born football player. With the advantage of several years of football experience, he never found a man who could outplay him. Frequently before the opponent s play had been fairly started. "Swede" downed the man with the ball in his very tracks. He will be back next year to help S.P.N. win the championship. Louis Pahl Full Back "Red" was a terrific line plunger. Flis substantial gains through the forward wall were a source of uneasiness to opposing elevens, and his invariable good humour coupled with his tireless working qualities on the football field never failed to keep the team in fine spirits. Cut llunJt J Tutnlv oneCut Hundtrd Ticenly lu'o Basket Ball Standint Coach Swetlartd. CafU. Mac Bribe First Bou- Bourne. Wysoeki, Precourt, Frank Second Bow - Wilson. Andrews. McCorr We review the basketball season of 1920-1921 with a curious mingling of satisfaction and regret. If viewed from the standpoint of the number of conference games won. it could hardly be called a "knock-out". On the other hand, if we consider the spirit of the players, their never-relaxing fight, the enthusiasm of the students, and the material developed for next year, we can declare the season was a huge success. Coach Swetland had back in the fold, this year, Capt. MacBribe. McCarr, Bourn, and Hirzy. around which to build the team that was to represent the Purple and Gold. Dopesters had conflicting speculations as to what our aggregation would accomplish. The team first displayed its real formidability by holding down the strong Lawrence College five to a narrow margin, and the following week by defeating Stout Institute in the first conference game of the season. The Lau Claire game, next on schedule, was undoubtedly the most exciting contest, and the one in which the best brand of basketball was staged. Here our basket tossers struck their real stride, but lost by the narrow margin of 21-22. After dropping five conference games, and winning another, then the team "came back and won from Superior in the final conference game of the season. With all but two of the past season's team for the nucleus of next year's quintet • there is no reason why, under Coach Swetland’s able generalship. S.P.NJ. should not rise high in Normal basketball circles next year. One Hundred Twenty-threeSeason Basket Ball Record S.P.N 24 S.P.H.S S.P.N 2 5 W.R.H.S 16 S.P.N 20 Marshfield Nat. Guards. . . 16 S.P.N 17 Marshfield Nat. Guards 27 S.P.N 17 Lawrence College 26 S.P.N 22 Stout Institute M S.P.N 21 Eau Claire Normal S.P.N. znds 30 Medford High School 24 S.P.N. mds 13 Ncillsville. N.G 27 S.P.N : 8 Oshkosh Normal 32 S.P.N 3 Northland College 10 S.P.N 5 Superior Normal 2 3 S.P.N 12 Oshkosh Normal 3 S.P.N «5 Stout Institute «9 S.P.N 17 Eau Claire Normal 34 S.P.N 26 Superior Normal. 2 3 S.P.N. Total 3D Opponents’ Total • 330 “S” Letter Men 1920-21 Leslie Bourn.... George Holman... Carl Anschcutz.. . Robert Andrews. . Lyle Playman.... Rhody Rice...... Ferdinand Hirzy.. Eddie McCarr... . Ben Held...... Ernie Holman Rudolph Wilson. . Darwin Shumway. Henry Haasl..... Louis Pahl...... Douglas MacBride Alonzo Frank.... Anselm Wysocki.. . .. Football Basketball . .. Football . .. Football . . .Football Basketball . . .Football Football . . Football Football Basketball . Football . . .Football . . .Football Basketball . . .Football . . .Football . .Football Basketball Basketball Basketball Ont llundltd Twenty-fourThe High School Tournament The Winners Rhinelander . Rhinelander 7 Players. Wautoma 7 Players. Wausau 7 Players. B. Tragiai (Rhinelander) Prizes Awarded Championship Cup Gold Medals Silver Medals Bronze Medals Individual Cup Results of Games MARCH 10 Wausau 2 6 Weyauwcga .12 Wautoma 18 Stevens Point .17 Rhinelander 9 Medford • 5 Portage 22 MARCH 11 Antigo ..13 Stevens Point '9 Weyauwcga . . 10 Antigo 24 Medford . . ib Wausau 7 Wautoma .21 Portage 14 MARCH 12 Rhinelander • 35 Stevens Point 12 Antigo . . 18 Wausau 3 Portage . 8 Antigo 11 Wausau (3rd Place) . .28 Rhinelander 1 i Wautoma (Champ. Game). ... 10 The game which undoubtedly was the most exciting, the Stevens Point-Wautoma contest, is certainly worthy of mention here. The see-sawing of the score, as first one team and then the other forged ahead, kept up the interest of the spectators to the very last. The game ended in a tie. and an overtime period of five minutes was necessary. The final count was 18-17 in favor of Wautoma. When Antigo and Wausau battled for third place, endurance was the deciding clement, for both teams played two games on the same day. "The survival of the fittest revealed that Wausau was the stronger throughout the game; and the final score was 28 to 11 in her favor. In the final contest of the tournament the Rhinelander High School team won the sectional basketball championship from Wautoma High School by a narrow margin, the score being 11 to 10. The victory won by Rhinelander did not come as a surprise, for throughout the tournament that aggregation displayed such excellent brand of basketball that it was considered far superior to the other teams represented. However. as the score indicates, the " scrappy" little team from Wautoma proved to be a most formidable enemy. The tournament this year brought together teams of exceptional strength, and if we should judge it from the standpoint of the high standard of basketball displayed, it was probably the most successful that has ever been held in Stevens Point. On Hundttd Turntyfit Mary Bronson With the return of Miss Mary Bronson to the position of directress, physical education for women has taken on an added zest. Gymnasium work has long held an important place in the curriculum of our school; this year the classes in physical education have fulfilled their declared purpose—that of correcting postural faults and unhcalthful habits and of supplying systematic muscular exercises—to complete satisfaction. The various sports which have excited great enthusiasm this year are. hiking, hockey, indoor-baseball. volley ball, and basket ball. Basket Ball The annual departmental tournament took place February i6, 18. 25, and 26. The event was attended with the usual excitement and thecompetition was exceedingly great. The students manifested much enthusiasm at the games, each rooting for his chosen team. The results of the games were as follows: February 16 Grammars..............35 Rurals.................. 2 Home Economics........12 High School.............10 Primaries........"By" February 18 Rurals................ 5 High School............. 4 Primaries............. 7 Grammars................20 Home Economics........."By" February 25 Primaries.............23 Rurals.................. 9 Home Economics........ 5 Grammars................ 9 Febraury 26 Primary...............21 Home Economics.......... 6 The High School and Rural Teams were eliminated from the honors each having met two defeats. The Home Economics team won third place; the Primaries, second place; while the Grammars again captured the honors of championship. Out Hundttd TutntysixGrammar Colt. Kennedy. Cotter on. Kampint. Friedl. FetnsloM Wytoeki We Are Champions Here's to the Grammars the champs of the year; They approached every game without trace of a fear; They played with the speed of a Pierce Arrow' car; And established their rep. both here and afar. Here's to the girls in that Basket ball gang, Who won the tournament w ith a rush and a bang. Who scoffed at defeat, and let all slams go hang. And who brought home the bacon, if you'll pardon the slang. The onlookers marvelled at Kennedy’s tact. At the grace she possessed which most forwards lack; And wherever you go. you hear people say. That Wysocki’s quickness could win any day; And those who know Somers just have to admit. That she’s perfectly capable of doing her bit. When Fernstahl and Cole have finished a game. You'll cry: You're too fast; hence you have won fame!" When the opposing center tried to send the ball past her Carteron caught it and returned it much faster; The enemy Friedl selected to fight Turned wan and pale, and shuddered with fright. And Kampinc guards her "men almost to sadness; They can't get the ball for there’s method in her madness. So greet our department, we have the pep. We're champions twice, now watch our step. One Hundred Tuenly-SertnPrimary Team St. Clair. Ritchay, If. Hopkins. Anderson. F. Hopkins, Haitkt Tewksbury Home Economics First Row—Boorman. Brielmaier. Cutler. Murdock. Cartmill. Second Row—Brithenti. Asdahl. Paeourek. One Hundred Twenty-eithtRural Team Bergen Doyle Souik Mantor Fulton Waller High School Team Morgan Siebecker Hougtn Fer manic h Moxon Arise kuete One Hundred Tuenly-nineHockey Squad First Rote- Manned. E. Kan:pine. Waller, Vruieink, Brabant Second Rote Strobe!. Mantor. Brt(kenti, Steeeney. Mailer. Lindkardl Third Rote -Crocket. Boorman. M. Kampine. Etenson. Cole. CkriUenson. Other Sports Field hockey, volley ball, indoor baseball, and hiking all have their appointed place in our curriculum. The fall of 1920 was the fourth season for field hockey. The members of all gymnasium classes played and the season closed with some very interesting competitive games. Ample material from which to choose volley ball teams was available this year. In iVlarch. competitive games were held, and for the first time volley ball vied with basket ball for first place in athletic interest. Indoor baseball aroused much enthusiasm, but hiking may boast of more popularity than any other one activity. In connection with athletics, one should not overlook the lesson of good sport-manship which may be learned in all competitive playing: "Win if you can. lose if you must; but learn to take your whippings without a whimper." One Hundred TkirtyThe Staff Dean of Women.......................Miss Bertha Hussey House Manager.......................Miss May A. Rowe First Impressions Dear pa and ma, I now tak mi pen in hand to tel u I got here without acidcnt. There was lots of girls on the cars who was comin here and they was awful sociable. 1 got to calkin to em and told em all about you and mi bo back home and they laffed all the time. Wc rod up to Nelson Hall in what they call a gitney. It looks some lik if you seta freight caboose on Joneses hardware truck. It costs ten cents. A lady met us at the dore. The girls call her Miss Hussey. She seemed awful glad to see me so I think she must of herd of me befor. She looks some like Si Perkins' wife but when I askt her if she was her sister she said she didn't have no relations in Centerville. She showed me where mi room was because I couldn't find it. It has 307 on the door so 1 kin find it now. It is biger than our settin room. We don't have no bed but our cots are comfy. All we have to do to wash is to turn a handle, not even pump any. Beside we got a Iookin glass I kin see myself all over in. My rome mate came rite after me. Gee but she is swell. I think she must be goin to be a movie actor for she looks like that picture we got of one. She don't look nothin like the people to home. Ma. when I com horn Thanksgivin kin I hav Miss Parsons fix my clothes like hern? At ten o'clock an alrm clock rings only it is louder than any other alarm clock. They call it the gong. Then Miss Hussey came in and said goodnite dere sisters. I don't know what mad her think my roommate and I was sisters. But I was in bed already. This morning when I woke up nobody was up yet. At half past six that gong rung and then at seven o'clock it rang agin. Everybody started downstairs so I went to. They was goin down to brekfast. The tables is set in the cellar. I think it is awful unhealthful. We had prunes and oatmeal and som johny cake. While 1 was wait-in for taters and meat everybody got up and left. They didn't bring none so I went to. I got into the rong rome when I went upstares. It was 207. 'This is an awful big place. Miss Hussey calls it the dormitory but I herd a girl call it the damatory. I think she must be stuck up like Miss Jones to home her not sayin any rs. I got to go to school now. Hopin you are still well. Mary Jane. One Hundred Thirty one7:01 A. M. “I stood in the dim-lit corridor, I was fixing my lombard tie, My watch was ticking the minutes And Miss Hussey was standing by. She stood with her hand on the doorknob; Impatience was writ on her face; The girls on the stairway saw her And, knowingly, quickened their pace. Marg. was tying her shoestrings, Alice was fixing her hair, Fat in her haste to enter, Awkwardly tripped up a chair. Pink slippers, red slippers, green ones Plashed thru the dining-room door; Oh. what a hurry and scramble, To reach there ere breakfast was o'er. Some made it, their cares were over, A few in the race had scored; But instead of the longed-for grapefruit, Stewed prunes were the only reward. But what of those who still waited Outside of the fast closed door? They declare with desire unabated, “I ne'er was so hungry before." One Hundred Thirty-twoTke Pini'kt Room Thr Litmt Room Out llumlrrd Thiily lhittfouifotmms Play The Game Summon your knowledge and summon your nerve Summon your willingness some way to serve. Then for the dash and the daring to win, Then for the lesson to lose with a grin. Let the groaners have their say Let the moaners moan away, But you worthy Pointonians, Play up and play the game. —Anonymous. In the spring of 1920 an organization called the Pi Phi Pi Club was formed by some of the young men of the Normal School. When school reopened in the fall, the club was reorganized, the name changed to Pointonians, and the following officers elected: President Frederick Vetter; Vice-President, Joseph F.Kraus; Secretary and Treasurer, Lyle Piayman. Professors H. R. Steiner, and C. V. La Duke were selected as honorary faculty members. I he evenings were held bi- monthly on Monday evenings at 7:30 o’clock, and the attendance was always good. Besides handling the ordinary routine business, the boys presented very fine programs. These consisted of piano and violin solos, recitations, humorous readings, speeches, debate, and drill in parliamentary law. The Pointonians also have taken part in other school activities, particularly in athletics, and have made their influence felt in every phase of school life. On the whole their organization is a fitting example of what may be done by a group of earnest, enthusiastic boys working together. On llundrtil Thirty-fourOne Hundred Thiriy-fittEditor-in-Chief . Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Mabel O. Peterson Jeanette VanHecke Joseph F. Kraus . Frederick Vetter Edward McCarr William Kraus Helen Battin ASSOCIATE EDITORS Romo Bobb Laurin Gordon Frank Nalborski ART Carolyn Newell Parker Clark Senior FACULTY Grace Price CLASSES Junior Sophomore Estelle Burns Edith Crocker Ruth Parks Primary DEPARTMENTS Grammar Home Economics Harriet Donaldson Inga Fernstahl Gertrude Ames High School College Rural Winifred Shaffer Beulah Larson Eleanor Nespor Music SCHOOL LIFE Literary Y.W.C.A. Agnes Kacerovsky Allcne Bird Marjorie Stephenson Y.M.C.A. Loyola Athletics Royal Gordon Margaret Flerrmann Henry Haasl Nelson Hall Clarice Anderson Carol Boorman Mildred Bard WIT AND HUMOR George Morrill Adlyn Schierl STENOGRAPHERS Esther Hansen Lena Storzbach FACULTY ADVISERS Prof. F. N. Spindlcr One Hundred Thirty-six Prof. E. T. SmithEditor.............................................................Royal Gordon Assistant.........................................................Mildred Bard Associate Editors .... Romo Bobb. Eddie McCarr. Ina M. Carley Alumni Faculty Advisory Editor L. M. Burroughs Organizations: Y.W.C.A Marit Kelly Y.M.C.A. . . . John Lienhard Loyola .... Cecilia Rebman Music-Dramatics Allene Bird Departmental: Rural .... Albertina Bentson High School Estelle Burns Grammar .... Primary .... College .... Coniff Knoller Home Economics Mayme Cartmill Athletics . Clarice Anderson, H. Hassl Forensics Parker Clark Humor Typist Hugh Leonard Business Manager .... ). W. Held Assistant Business Managers Rudolph Wilson, Florence Miller One Hundred Tkirly-tttenGood English Week Nov. 1-8, 1920 Better Speech Is in the reach Of All, of Each. Better Speech! Better Speech! Better Speech! Use Good English Because whatever is worth saying, is worth saying well. Because it is a good tonic. Because it is never necessary to use any other kind. Because it will make your friends respect you. Because it will make you respect yourself more. Because it will secure for you that bigger job. Because it means better thinking. Because it is right. Because it is the language of Americans. One Hundred Thirty-eightThe Carnival What? A hilarious festivity. When? Preceding Thanksgiving. (Nov. 23. 1920) Where? At the Mental Dispensary where the faculty accept the dollars and the students except the sense. Why? To provide a Rest Room where girls may stay, While they repose in a fashionable way. How? With "Wishing Machine" and "Minstrel Show" And “Fortune Telling that wasn't slow; With an exhibition of gown and hat. For tall and short, for lean and fat; A museum there was with lots of spice; And department stunts that would suffice For a dummy circus in a Chinese town At which even Herby forgot to frown. Oh. Jupiter. Juno, Dionysius! Ye gods! There were "eats galore; for hours all nods Were lost in a revelry of feast and dance. Where charming maid viewed her lord askance ; And to crown the event was the carnival queen Whom admirers proclaimed the prettiest seen. Then What? Then what? On the Maidens Rest Room account, Dollars three fifty;—and a modest amount To the Boys' Athletics with joy we lent To straighten finances sadly bent. Fare thee well. Muse! One Hundred Thirty-nineOnt Hundred FortyMardi Gras Mm tie iBisi' Jk m Men and maidens met with mon(ey) To eat and laugh and dance with One: a Acclamations of applause resounded Due to the admirable arrays unbounded. Rapturous, rollicking, recreation afforded Zest, which again won’t soon be recorded. © Dancers, delightful and debonair Tripped in costumes, brilliant, rare: 3 Indians, immigrants, imps indecorous. In masquerade, prompted laughter sonorous. Glorious, gusty, gymnastic games. Twixt Bugs and Profs (we give no names); ft Rainbow Pea Rooms, radiant, rare. Supplied the '’eats" at that great fair. a An auction added great animation. The results of which were a revelation. Shimmering signs, the dollar symbol. Made our fund look much less humble. OUR FINANCES Gross Receipts.......$400.66 Net Receipts.. . .$263.60 Ont Hundttd Forty-ontTo The Alumni God-speed ye on, Alumni! Success be yours ahvay. We pray Your path be strewn with joys That make all experience gay. Commencement! Oh, Alumni! Tis the Mecca of your dreams, The triumph of ambitions. And a bloodless victory. And as in ancient days The Aryan race so bold Won o'er Semitic demagogues And stored up wealth untold, May you, Alumni, spread your pow’r, Bring forth all now obscure; Sow wide the seeds of Service; Then, reap the sheaves of Love. A. S. One Hundred Forty-two Calendar 1920-21 Sept. Oct. Nov. 13-14 Shaurcttc's Rapid Transfer breaks speed record. Trunksarrive Jitney stalled three times. Joe returns "Come kiss papa." I 5 Become acquainted with friends who sit on rostrum. 16 Dyer flashes bone-rimmed specs. 17 Campus Picnic— "Drop the handkerchief Lu wins. 19 Bill Bright calls on The Gold Dust Twin. 22 Y.M.C.A. Wiener Roast at Echo Dells. Doctors busy all next week. Glee Club is organized. 24 Loyola Rally in gymnasium. 25 Neale counts Ruralites. 27 First call for football volunteers. 30 Orders: "Monday to Thursday evenings, inclusive, will be reserved for study purposes exclusively." 1 Football. Oshkosh vs. Stevens Point on home field. Faculty reception to students in the gymnasium. 3 "Great Lakes String Quartette" opens lecture course. 6 Frogs arrive: hysterical screams from Biology lab. 8 S.P.N. vs. Lawrence on home gridiron. 9 Argument starts for state championship. II Koncchny Concert. 13 Miss Hussey tells how to use the Davenports. 15 Eau Claire vs S.P.N. here. 17 Faculty men give concert—Evans shines—at least on top. 19 Shanklin reviews Shiocton Corps finds the missing link. 23 Percy's daily dates never fail. 25 Behold! Rightscll's crop has germinated; watch development. 27 Future coach appears at Swctland's. 29 Evidently our fellows are superior to Superior. 30 The crop has taken on a ceriscy-mouscy hue. Fain t dyed. 1 Second Lyceum number—Elsie Baker, soloist. 2 Good English enthusiasts speak. 3 Rightscll's crop nearly mature- Henna brindle here: unless we have early frost, it will surely bloom. Annual football rally—we re about to meet the Falls. 4 It was stated today that even though the Season is late for landscape gar- dening. Rightsell has been very successful. 5 Stevens Point o—River Falls o. I;aculty convicts Christie—Spin chiefly to blame. 7 Employees return to duty after outing at Milwaukee. 12 Good English—It don't sound right to use ain't. 19 H.S. and College Dept, matinee—Students taught proper way to dance. 22 State Championship decided by Western Union. 23 School Fair—Girl's Rest Room benefit. Faculty ladies succeed in granting wishes. 24-28 Some good square meals of mother's cooking. 29 School reopens. 30 Some rabbit feed One Hundred Forty-four3 HE IBIS Dec. 5 6 7 8 9 10 i 2 »5 I 7 18 23 Jan. 4 7 io I 2 ■4 7 20 22 24 28 Feb. 4 5 7 9 I 2 U 15 16 7 21 22 24 26 28 March 1-3 4 7 8 9 IQ- 14 lb 1 7 18 2 I 24 Third Lyceum number Metropolitan Orchestra. Home Economics first matinee. Flakes! kinda chilly. Girls flash georgettes and silk hose. Dramatic Club organized by Prof. Burroughs. Spin presents the "Pointer." .Search for Iris and Pointer Room; can t have Allen s. City Choral Club Concert. Debate and oratory tryouts. Bill decides to rush High School girl. Clara and Ferd become mutually attracted. Another Matinee—Flirtations are c nched. What arc you going to get her? Train delayed at Plover Miss Wilson enters Home Ec. realms. First Pointer issue. Debators and orators announced. Three cheers for Lukes. Dr. Southwick presents, "The Rivals." Stout vs. Stevens Point. Cawley sings. Sweeter than ever! Price of midnight oil soars. First semester ends—What ja get? Dyer polishes specs twenty-seven times. Basketball—Oshkosh at Oshkosh. College Dept. Rainbow party. Matchmakers busy from b A.M. to 8:15 P.M. Spin's annual d-???!!!x!? day. Mardi Gras: Prof's vs. Bugs (B.B.) 7:2. Biology Class goes in for "last couple out." Miss Jones is "it." Prof. Burroughs reads from Bachcllor's, "Man For the Ages." Gertrude wins Victory; Bill is captured. Grammars monopolize championship. Bill Kraus about to rent a booth at the Majestic. Who started the fight with Oshkosh? To win in Athletics, learn Oratory. Mr. Delzell talks on "The First President. " Mr. Sims addresses the assembly. Collins rivals Rightsell Prefers drab blue. Steiner tells on Mac Roach. Whoda thunk it? Emerson Picture Exhibit. Harding inaugurated. Football and Basketball married by "Fat." No one talks of debate. (Christy is debilitated) Glee Club holds night sessions. Girl athletes hold party in gym. Signs of spring; Collins sports green hat. 2 High School District Basketball Tournament. Glum faces—No change—empty candy boxes. Spin's hair is "slightly" mussed. St. Patrick's Day Program. Inter-Normal Oratorical Contest at Plattevillc. Glee Club sings its way down. Why don't those teachers vacate? Don your Easter Bonnet. We're going home. Out Hundred Forty irtApril 1 Cannon speaks after years of silence. Some are April fools. 2 Carroll College Glee Club concert. 7 Lawrence Glee Club sings to packed house. 9 "Peep peep’’. What you got down there La Duke? 12 Dr. Hall explains the racing humans. What a wild background. 14 Webb - Bernard Concert Company gives a free treat. They've started something now. 15 Varsity Glee Club entertains. 16 Sec May 24. Then you’ll know why they all came in April. 19 Glee Club girls visit local High School. 21 Latest dancing lesson posted. ‘‘Pete "took notice”. 22 "Back to the Farm” by R. L C. 25 Have’nt seen Coniff for two weeks. Do you suppose he’s finished. 28 Where are the positions------and the birds? 31 Frank Nalborski had his first piano lesson. May 1 Harold hangs a May basket at 950 Main St. 4 Y. W. and Y. M. present "Cousin Kate”. 6 Forum gives May Party. Evidently matchmakers did a good job Feb. 4. 10 E. T. rides to school in his limousine. 14 Interscholastic Track Meet. President Sims receives seniors. 15 Public Speaking Class presents "A Single Man” (Lukes) 19 Miss Hussey admires (?) Christy’s new hose 22 Baccalaureate services held in Auditorium. 23 "A Nautical Knot” at Majestic Theatre. 24 Annual Musical Concert. Now, who’s your vote for? 30 Spring Vacation - Memorial Day. 31 "The Truth” by Senior Class. June 1 Alumni Banquet - Regular fashion show. 2 Bill Gensman should get his diploma. On Hundred Forly-SixOne Hundred Fotly-SerenDo you wonder why this column is so dry? It is not the Eighteenth Amendment which is at fault, but the fact that you people were too lazy to hand us any material. Baritone: “Since when have you been a church member? Tenor: "Don’t you know I'm taking chemistry this year." This is from Miss Hussey. She claims that Mr. Evans has kept Lizzy shut up so closely that not one of her former admirers has been able to take her strolling thro' the building as of yore. The Rural Department Quintet enjoys unbroken strings of defeat. Irish McCarr may be a star himself, but as a coach-----. Q. T. "Gee, 1 heard a good one lately.’ S. Y. T. ‘ Let’s have it." Q. T. "Can't, it's not refined." S. Y. T. "How dare you?" Q. T. "It's about Crude Oil.” Dee: "What, fall down? I never fall on skates." fee: "Neither do I; I fall on my ear." O. Heath (grabbing a bar at the counter): "The Lord helps them that help themselves." Stiff (crowning him with a book): "I lerc's where he gets a patient." Oh! I despise the love-sick guy Who writes a mushy note: The poor boob doesn't realize He's apt to be the goat. He says: "I only write them Because it's so much sport But. he'll feel like a jelly fish When they read his notes in court If the Shoe Fits. Put It On: Wilson, Hirzy. Bourne. Bright, Hart. Zimmerer. Thorson, J. W. Held, L. Varney. Nut McCarr. Hougen, Bethke. P. Clark(?).Kraus, Anschuctz. Gordon, Rice, Shanklin. Helen A. was raving: "An you oughta see that Rhody drive. We came for just miles and he only had to use one hand all the way." Q. T.: "Where was the other?" Helen (confused): "Oh, er-a-in his pocket." Larson has given up the banjo and now commits atrocities upon a clarinet. The other day he massacred Annie Laurie and then asked: "Well, boys how did you like it?" Precourt: "What were you play- ing?" Larson: "Why you must have re- cognized it; Maxwellton's braes,' you know." Precourt: "Yes, I got the BRAYS but that was all." Gert K. (Looking at some of Amelia's work, expressing her opinion said): "Your’e some shark." Amelia: "I don't live in the water." On llundrtd Foity-ti'thtThere is one useless crowd that I hate. They pester me early and late Gum chewers. by heck should be hung by the neck, And 1 11 grin as they go to their fate. Type-writers and wood cuts Jokes on poor nuts Battered table and chair The Editor tearing her hair Cartoonists flourish, poets bloom; A H— of a place is the Iris room. There’s a lock on the old Home Ec. door Not like the one that was there before; This lock is so stout; It keeps burglars out. And we don't get free lunch any more. —By Lottsa Limericks. Here Is The Latest Moustache application recommended by Professor Fuss: Rub salt on the upper lip. This makes the hairs thirsty and when they come out for a drink, tie a knot in the bottom of each so they can't slip back in again.--Selected The Mohammedan Club Cristy—President. Percy—Vice President. Precourt—T reasurer. Stub—Club Lecturer. Only Convert—Bill Bright. The angry one: ’’All Irishmen ought to be hung." Q.T.: "What has Nut McCarr done to you?" Spindlcr does not approve of puns and was quite angry when Precourt pulled one. "That's a bum one," said Spin. Precourt: "Ya. but it’s got a pun-ch to it." C. Newell in Burroughs class— The deserted village was written because there were so many rotten Burroughs in England. Article at top of local news column. 3 Burglaries in Town Last Night. Bottom of same column. Toper Gens-man returns to S.P.N. Toper swears there is no connection. The joke smith sat at his table; His pencil dropped from his hand And he says. “Confound it. Mabel, There are no jokes left in the land." Pete answered. “Yes there arc If you dig into the ground.” The joke smith hunted near and far But never a joke he found. When I leath and Carlson sauntered by He laughed at such a sight Picked up his pencil with a cry And scribbled jokes all night. Gertrude (protestingly): "Don't do that." Bill: "Dearest, don’t you crave affection?" Gertrude: "Yes, but why treat me like a cafeteria and help yourself." One Hundred Forty-nineDere Gertrude. We know she needs a chaperone. When she goes out at night; But who would think she needed help To walk in broad day-light. And yet it is an actual fact. When Gertrude goes to meals He bounces to her side and grins And happy, then, she feels. Now we’re not jealous of her. but We like to sec what's right; Should Gertrude be afraid to walk Alone in broad day-light? Ruth F.—What kind of Monkeys grow on vines? Irene B.—Grey Apes. D. "Why would ’Tape’ McBride make a good aviator?" T.: "Well, he is accustomed to keeping his head at a great height." "Say, Doc. why don't you get married?’ Doc. Frank: Well, I'm particular, and. er so are the women." This is a sample of what seeps thru under the joke editor's door. I wish to I had learned to Type in high School stead of a lot of x Latin H alot o'good that — miserable Stuff ever done me.-------This is a — of a — mess —. There is that A bar on the bum Oh—. an there is the E—. Wondcrhow in a man can get jokes in this— graveyard—. —luck . I f you don't feel just right If you don't sleep at night. If you moan and sigh. If your throat is dry. I f you can't smoke or chew, I f your grub tastes like glue, I f your heart doesn't beat, If you've got cold feet, 1 f your head is in a whirl. For Heaven's sake—Marry the Girl! Miss Roach: "It is grammatically wrong to use awful in expressing yourself; I have that awful habit myself. There, I’ve said it now." Mr. Neale: (In Rural Sociology Class) "I think fhc women have a much harder job working in the kitchen, than the men in the field. The men ought to change places with them." Leonard O'Keefe (after a pause): "That's where I shine around." At Pappa s Larson : Say what kind of meals do you serve here? I found a hair in the honey. Pappa: Oh, that dropped from the comb. Larson: Well. I found one in my ice cream. Pappa: One must have gotten in when we shaved the ice this morning. Larson: My dear sir, now can you explain how one got into the apple sauce? Pappa: Well, that is a mystery. The apples were all baldwins. On Hundred FiftyT1U ■S ort = One Hundred Fifty-oneMr. Neale: How would you go if you wanted to go to North Dakota1 ' Laura M.: "I'd take the train.” Mr. Neale: "I wouldn't, I'd have the train take me." Unsound Advice To the Editor of “The Iris.” Dear Sir: Could you suggest an appropriate method of doing my hair? I am quite small, have light hair and brown eyes. Yours respectfully. Ruth Felland. Answer: Following would recom- mend. considering the specific description you give of yourself: part in center; separate two swathes on either side and form in two induction coils; rotate the remainder on the top of your dome until the forces of inertia stop; glue the mass to insure stability. An electric current may be run thru the whole by connecting the stray hairs to the terminals of several ink bottles in series of connection. This will give the appearance of fluffiness. This method of hair dressing is called ' The Psychical Psyche" and will doubtless be popular 100 years from now. School Mysteries Why docs Bill Hart linger in the East wing? Why did Harvey Thorson cheer for the Primaries? Why does Bill Bright find the Dormitory Davenport so attractive? I low does Dorothy My rick get her good marks? Ode To A Saxaphone A solitary wolf one night Was prowling in the bush; Moon-ward he sent a ling’ring wail That made the forest hush. Oh, wild it was and desolate, A weird and eery sound And his uncanny, shivery note Spread terror all around. Yet beautiful as angel's harp And sweet as church-bells tone Is that unholy forest howl. Compared to a Jazz-Saxophone. Stone Age Alibis. My watch was slow. I have so MUCH work to do. I am so sorry, but I have a DA TE. We had to wait so long at the Pal. Can you let me have 4 bits till tomorrow ? Contributions to the Library “Art of Fussing"—Tom White. "Vamping" Dolores Manncl. "Art of Bluffing"—Otto Christenson. "How to Become a Man"—Leonard Shanklin. "Advice to the Lovelorn"—Emma Bri-en. "How to Get Thru Under Collins"— Rachelle Cole. "Life and Love"—Leslie Bourne. "How to Get a Girl''—Karnopp. Oh. Shanks is Mardi Gras clown Whose antics have brought him renown. Like a lunatic dres't And—hideous crest! A live rooster perched on his crown. One Hundred Fifty luoMissH.: "George, what do you mean by suffering for righteousness' sake?" George: "It means making the girls observe study hours." Plink: "What's that latest song?" Mac: ‘' How to l ame Wild Women" Plink: "Houseit go? " Mac: "It don't." Auction Sale Notice 4 patent wavers, guaranteed to make best permanent waves: i dozen cute grins (slightly used): 1 pair gray topped shoes; i pompadour; 500 ties of various sizes, shapes, and colors; 10 chances for success: 1 dozen perfectly good girls; other articles too numerous to mention. Prof. Evans. Proprietor. Standard Recipes Spasmodic Pudding. 2 book reports. 1 pt. dates (Historical) 2 tsp. Wordsworthian Philosophy 2 tsp. Laws of Gravitation. Season well with a slight sprinkling of intransitive verbs, and a dash or two of infinitive phrases and bake slowly in an ice cream freezer. Flunkers Fritters 4 cups late hours 2-3 pt. bluffing 3 tbsp. of whispering 1 oz. red marks. Stir the whole to a smooth inconsistency. Fry in a kettle of boiling impatience. Eighth Grade composition there was a lot of furniture on the wagon that looked very beautiful to children and a large feather-bed. then their father came and told them that was their new mother. Across the Hall Stub: Say. I don't think Larson loves l ess any more." Whitmer: Nope. When he came home last night he only raved about her for half an hour. E.T.: Of course you ah undaw no obligations to remain in this clawss unless you ah willing submit to its discipline. Stub (translating): Otherwise, pipe down or pull out. From Memoirs of a Student With a Musical Roommate The jazz orchestra at my house It’s enough to drive me mad; The bray of mules or howl of wolves Is not a tenth as bad. They smash and bang and plunk and groan They make a fearful racket Each jazz-orchestran. I believe, Should be put in a straight jacket. "Oh take me to the land o' jazz." These mad discordants roar ; Yes. that is where they oughta go And stay for ever more. On Hundrrd Fi lythre Seven Deadly Sins of the Library Walking with a heavy tread. Whispering hopefully under one's breath. Wandering aimlessly around. Squeaking chairs and making sounds, Rattling papers and smuggling reserves. All wearing sadly on Lulu's nerves. Lectures Given During the Year by Faculty "My Experience with a Ford"—E. T. Smith. "How I Cultivated my Voice" I larold Dyer. "How to Produce a Perfect ‘O' "—Leland M. Burroughs. "The Art of Buying Houses"—Nannie Gray. "How I Carry On "—John F. Sims. "Why My Girls Are Good"—Bertha Hussey. "Why Students Should Look Up"—Charles F. Watson. "A Model Apartment on Ground Floor"—Joseph Swetland. "How to Organize a Sunday School" -Thomas Rogers. Notice to Students Please do not occupy seats No. 317 and 318 in assembly room as they are reserved. Elmer and Evelyn. H. Thorson: "When do you study the best. Bourne?" Bourne: "It all depends upon what I am studying." H Thorson: "I do not mean a lesson in astronomy." "May I print a kiss on your lips?" asked Nut; She nodded a sweet permission; Then they went to press, and I rather guess, They printed a large edition. The Prof, heard a peculiar click rising from the moving, clenched hand of the tough guy. Prof.: "A ha, give me those dice." T.G. (opens hand disclosing two marbles): "Ha, ha, shows what kind of a mind you have, Prof." S.Y.T. (To him who has his arm around her): "If you think you’re teasing me. you might as well quit. I'm used to it." One Hundred Fifty-fourH iftffiePtrcy Look fr s C fr Wotecn’.i O rJ.t Coralvol Ck lA-fn Stura o Wall 'Some Story'9 h-day ArtUhrry One Hundred Fifty-fireThe Editor wanted to find out what love is. Here arc somc"of the answers he received: Spin.—An itching of the heart that you can't scratch. Miss Hussey—A deep well, from which one may drink often, but into which one may fall but once. Hart—A d—d expensive nuisance. A disease that all fools catch. Love is like alcohol, it softens the brain. A most engaging atmosphere. Unbottled moonshine. E.T.—A necessary evil sometimes curable. Marj. Stevenson—Says she doesn't know. We asked a certain Miss E. and she answered: '1 can't tell you—but (archly) if you desire to be shown. — why — . We fled. Others call love: An inward excitability shown all over the exterior of the victim. A feeling of the heart that makes one walk on pins and needles. A feeling which makes a sensible man act like a dog-gone monkey. A continual disappointment. In our humble opinion it is like death which eventually gets all of us and is said to be only the passing to another life which may or may not be enjoyable. Joe Kraus (just before the Alpha Kappa Sigma dance): "Now 1 want every one to go. Any of you girls who have not been asked and have not asked any one can. ah—well, you see me. Toad Leonard, rushed into the station just in time to see his train pull out. After a few frantic steps, he gave up the chase and dropped heavily on a truck. Officious station master: "Were you trying to catch that train? ' load: "Ah. no. I was just chasing it out of town. ' Dyer in General Exs.: "Mine eyes have seen the glory—." Mel. B.: "Gee. I never see anything more than green elephants." DO TELL The reformer visited the English class, heard slang used, and fled to the room of his old friend Prof. Collins, just in time to hear that usually correct Worthy remark: "Well, ah. I say this is what you people would call a Hot Dog’." Out Hundred Fifty-six77ie Ro'mcnxce Of 0lLL« WAs Ti first be. kic nt to See h®-7 £ =- had Q tc'niuJ heart-t_Ve“n the. Lights _ 'wt.rc bur ni ji Lo' , Thc-’ y Sit t Ai? or ----— — —---------Q part. Bo-t as thc.tr Love Wa.r'TMer----- TA«tV Leo-Tvie tcs r«MS bl.ss, J 1 H rtoekad oa-t Q?| tAe Spfltfes , . «« U.p Pfo«C OKe th»S.| Out l undttd FiUy-StttnCIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE Mr. Herrick smelled smoke, tobacco smoke. Since he cherishes a proper loathing for the filthy weed he at once set out to locate it. Horror the whole training Department reeked with smoke. He rushed upstairs to acquaint Mr. Sims with the outrage. Horrors of Horrors! A thin film of blue smoke was visible, and more than odoriferous in the outer office, while the inner sanctum could have vied with the South Side Pool Room. Subsequent investigation disclosed a foul plot, but for a few' moments suspicion seemed to center on Mr. Sims and Miss Gcisler. A certain practice teacher has a habit of saying "That's what I'm after." He asked a certain pupil "Why did not Portia like the Saxon?" (drunkard). The answer was unsatisfactory. He asked another—Ditto. The third hit it fairly! "Because he drank so much beer." "Yes, that’s what I was after," was the teacher’s reply. CLEARED UP AT LAST ' Say, Mac, how did that Oshkosh fight begin?" "Well, this guy kept whacking me till I landed on him; then one of them jumped on my back; Borne crowned him; another man hit Cottontop Wilson, and well, then we just naturally took to fighting. Fred Doloway’s favorite stunt consists in diving over a bar and landing rather solidly on his head. Toad was watching him the other night and finally made this Announcement: "Ferocious Fritz will now dive over this here bar and come down on a block of solid concrete." Bystanders saved the Toad's life with great difficulty. Geometry: "A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle. Dyer (at the Pal): Do you serve lobsters here? Varney: Sure, what do YOU want? load: Do you know' the difference between yourself and a donkey? Gob Card: Why, no, can't say I do. Toad: Strange, neither do I. If you think you are entitled to any explanations concerning the "Gags" pulled on you, remember w hen you come for your explanation that the editor has bought a rifle. On second thought forget it. He has decided to leave town. Plink Playman is said to be studying Polish so as to be able to converse with his intended family-in-law. Wish you luck, Plink. One UunJitJ Hjly-eitktOne Hundred Fifty-nintEmily Carteron's Prayer List Please----- Send me a curling iron; Give me a date tonight; Show me which man I love; Tell me why I was made so popular. Give me a homely face that men may hate me; Send me a new dress, and a hat, and a— Oh. please, let Jim call tonight. Since cigarettes seem less provokin' To those that do the smokin', Oh, won’t some Power please compel 'em To smell themselves as others smell 'em. Shanks and Miss Wilsie In the Dormitory hall they met Beneath the mistletoe, Her eyes were full of laughter Her hair was white—with snow. What happened next you'll have to guess. I promised not to tell Her eyes were full of laughter— And he managed rather well. To Marjorie Little Bo Peep has lost some sleep, And doesn't know where she lost it, Cut out the lights And staying up nights And may be you'll come across it. Oh men are good enough When on the ground they stand; But it's just a little rough When they enter 'No Man's Land.’ Cupid’s Victims I. Burns and C. Bacchus. H. Asdahl and R. Rice. B. Burns and B. Kraus. C. Monroe and H. Thorsen. E. Leonardson and Stiff Anschuetz. R. Felland and Sap Taylor. B. Connor and Bourne. M. Cartmill and Bill Hart. E. Smith and E. Fors. L. Haight and Don Varney. H. Hougen and B. Bethke. Manell and Marsh Gerold and Wilson. Thelma and Christy. Larson and Tessie. B. Athorp and Doloway. J. Murdoch and Ted Ellis. Ritchay and Fritz. Pohl and Hintz. Eiden and Delaine. Most any woman—Percy. We gave up. If we put all the names here that we ought to, it would include three-fourths of the student body. A School Dictionary School—A purgatory on earth. Knowledge—Something we avoid. Books—Knowledge kept under cover. Star—A rare thing in S.P.N. Bluffer—One who knows nothing and can say it. Flunker—One who knows nothing and can't express it. Seniors—Something and knows it. Ignorance—That which everyone has but doesn't admit. Dorm—A haunted house. General Ex.—'The best storage for hot air on the market. One Hundred SixtyCan You Imagine Eddie without Natalie? Marguerite Day without a curl? Romo Bobb without his satchel? Elmer without Evelyn? Florence Frost not blushing? Leona Sackett getting an "80"? The auditorum without spooners? Paul Flcupcl with a girl? Miss Hussey allowing the boys to stay till 11 :oo p m.? Vera Deal and Fern Emrick not giggling? Mr. Collins without a mustache? Mr. Dyer with one? Miss Jones being crabby? Leona Wood weighing 118 pounds? Bill without Gertrude? Swede Wilson with light tan hair? Forget-Me-Nots Psychology references are to be read. Bluffs don't go in Mr. Smith's class. Mathematics is an Evil Spirit. The Assembly room is not a Fusser’s club-room. Ladies dresses must be no less than ten inches from the floor. The Practice Department is no play school. Whispering is out of order in the library. All faculty men must be married or 'going-to-be." Nelson Hall girls must not go car-riding unchapcroned. Lucille A: Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest, I think, are these. By Mr. Collins, in Geometry, "Give to-day's demonstration, please!" From Harold's Dyery May 5. 1904—Nearly died after having eaten twelve cinnamon rolls, previously declared by me as worthless food. June 3, 1905—Wore out the cellar door sliding with Hazel. March 6. 1910—Fell into my tuba; Prof. Churchill found me and pulled me out. Oct. 24, 1912—Went to Epworth League. but didn't stay to Church. Instead, I went home with Florence. P I O N E E R 19 13 Harold Dyer presents “The Man Who Owns Broadway" On Exhibition All The Tine Feb. 11. 1921—Pleasure w hispers Madison. Duty says Laona. Which shall it be? Apr. 27, 1921—Bo't Ford for 50c. Quick Watson, The Needle Eighth grader in an exam: "A pyra- mid is a feercc ol' king wat lived in tigers River long time agoe. " Another member of the same class, geographied thus: "Greece is half in the Russian empire and the other half in Asia minor." Still another: "A mountain range is a huge cook stove." One Hundred Sixty-oneSpring Vacation Hickory, Dickory, Dock! The calendar and the clock! What makes them go So very slow? Hickory. Dickory. Dock! Inspirations come and go As during a quiz I ponder; And still those questions puzzle me. And still I sit and wonder. Inspirations come and go; But the thing that hurts my pride. Is they and the questions never seem. To really coincide. Inspirations come and go, But flunks keep on forever— Inspirations may end in a bluff But in an A“ grade—Never!! Phulla Bunk, the Mohammedan, who was with us last year, sends this paraphrase of a familiar ballad. Every Lassie has her Laddie, Nane of them has me; 'Tis true I love the women. But—I love my liberty. So aye I'll bide a single man. For single men are free; Although I love the Lassies, A bachelor I'll be. Romance In Four Parts Part 1. They met. Part 11. She looked. Part III. He spoke. Part IV. They hooked. A Love Letter And so it was in t he Beginning: My only dear little boy. Joe: And thus it was in the End: My whole heart overflowing with love. Olive. Classified Ads Wanted—A systematic system to remember my girls' names.—Shanklin. Wanted—Bids to the Alpha Kappa Sigma Dance—Department Girls. Lost, Strayed, or Stolen—From the ranks of Stevens Point Normal School —135 Seniors. Finder please do not return.—Student Enrollment Bored. To Let:—Some one to let me have $50.000—Percy W. Found -All my books and all borrowed note-books.—Coniff Knoller. Wanted—Some heads to read—can use 1.357. Estelle Burns. Lost—My pink (bow) beau.—Winifred S. Wanted—Forty-eight hours sleep.— Marj. Lost—One bright idea, somewhere between Mr. Smith’s room and office. Finder please return to Iris Staff and receive reward. Found -One wedding ring. Girl who claims it must propose at once. Lost—My popularity on street between Dorm, and the Pal. Finder please return to Leonard Shanklin. E.T.: "Why do we call this period the Dark Ages?'' Larson: "Because there were so many k)nights. On 11 until td Six ytuoOn Hundred Sixly-lhree Sweet Young Thing: "Say, Bill, do you know the difference between a monkey and a diamond and a sigh?" Bill Bright: "No, shoot." S.Y.T.: "A sigh is Oh! Dear!" B. B.: "Yes:’ S.Y.T.: "A diamond is so dear, and a monkey is— B.B.: "Yes." S. Y. T.: "You Dear." D. Whitmcr: "The Rural Department is the best in school." Jazz Rogers: "That's going too far. but they have the nicest women." I:uzzy Evcnson to McCarr: "Gee, you got a swell eye." Nut: " This is a medal of honor, my kind of honor. Fuzz: ”Ya, I saw it was black." Rightsell: "What are complemen- tary colors?" Josephine B.: "Two colors having an attraction for each other." Bourne: "What's the matter with my watch?" Jeweler: "The hands won’t behave: there's a girl in the case." Precourt has a cornet It makes an awful noise If I had my way, you can bet Kids wouldn’t have such toys. Lorena: "I don't like to play soli- taire. because I never can win." Josephine: "Oh, you don’t like to have Satan get the best of you. do you?' Who said Shakespeare was out of date? The night the team returned from Appleton, we heard Wilson and a certain Dorm, maiden rehearsing the Balcony scene from "Romeo and Juliet," at the appropriate hour of x A.M. Winnie stood before the mirror, With her eyes closed very tight. And tried to see just how she looked When fast asleep at night. We regret to have to say in this obscure space that Fred Vetter sings daily in assembly. Steiner: "There were over two thousand engagements during the Civil War." Swede: "Gee, Cupid must have been busy." Goldie (on the phone): "Hello, this is the North Cottage." Other End: "Veil." Goldie: "We want three cans of corn and—" Other End: "Zay Miss dis is da scrap metal Company. Ve got lot’sa cans, but no corn." Out of Their Own Mouths K. K.: Last night I made believe I was good. Ont Uundiol Sixty-fourThe Ten Commandments of Nelson Hall l. Thou shale not leave the I lall without signing up. telling where and when thou art going. 11. Thou shalt not stay out after ten- thirty on Friday and Saturday nights, and not later than ten on Sunday nights, unless thou hast late permission. III. Thou shalt not enter the building by means of fire-escapes or windows. IV. Thou shalt not go car-riding without a chaperon. V. Thou shalt not show undue affection in public. VI. Thou shalt not sit before the fireplace unless the lights are all turned on. VII. I hou shalt not sit on the davenport with a gentleman as that is not the best form; use thou the chairs. VIII. Thou shalt not dance in other than government fashion, keeping some distance apart. IX. Thou shalt not leave clothes on the line after ten o'clock Sundays. X. Thou shalt not use an electric grill or an electric curling iron in thy room. One Hundred Sixty-fireAutographs One Hundred Sixty-sixAutographs One Hundred Sixly-utenAutographs On Hundred Sixly-eithlAutographs (Jnt Hundttd Sixty HintAcknowledgment The Editor-in-Chief feels deeply indebted to every member of the staff, not only for duties well-performed, but also for assistance willingly rendered throughout the entire period of the preparation of this book. The Editor also feels very grateful to Miss Grace Finch and Mr. Fred Doloway, for their excellent contributions; and to Misses Hussey, Allen, and Willsie, and Professors Spindler. Smith, and Dyer, whose kind advice and valuable help made it possible to publish this volume in its present form. The Staff takes this opportunity to recommend to their successors, the Mandel Engraving Company of Milwaukee, and the Meyer Press of Appleton because of their excellent work and just treatment in the compilation and publication of the annual. The Staff also wishes to express their appreciation to the advertisers for their help in this great undertaking. On 11 undr td StrtntyOne Hunditd Srernly ine Official 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 quarters. THE STORE OF CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS, AND LUGGAGE SPECIALTIES Up-to-date Tailoring Institution Home of the Hart Schaffncr Marx Clothes THE CONTINENTAL CLOTHING STORE One hundred Setenly-lhreeHODSDON’S ICE CREAM Rich in Quality and Rich in Flavor TELEPHONE 160 CAN YOU TEACH and at the same time manage successfully some other enterprise? As an EXCLUSIVE WOMEN’S APPAREL SHOP, we allow no other interests to intrude lest we be hindered in any way in presenting you with the most AUTHENTIC STYLES, the most pleasing variety it is possible to procure, and values consistent with prices asked. Here we feature scores of appropriate styles—pretty enough to win any one’s heart. Prices are MODERA TE. Model Garment Shop ■ -EXCLUSIVE LADIES' APPAREL= "For Women Who Care" AUTO EXCHANGE Wc Carry a Complete Line of New and Used Cars LOBERG ROSS 319 STRONGS AVE. Ont Hundred Setenly-fourFour Reasons IV hy You Should meet Macnish “face to face His is n 'live wire'' Shoe Store. If a shoe "is right" he has it. He sells "quality" and they repeat on merit. He understands "fitting.." a Co MAcrnse STEVENS POINT :: :: WISCONSIN is the True Path to G@©D OTOENSffllP Civic Education is as much a present day essential as arc the Classics. BE LOGICAL BE THOROUGH BE LOYAL By patient study you may master the fundamentals of good government and fit yourself for membership in the ©if Tlh© City W©irftlh WMEe BELL'S ELECTRIC STOP G. W. BELL. Proprietor ELECTRIC FIXTURES and APPLIANCES WIRING SUPPLIES—REPAIRING CONTRACTING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Phone Red 275 446 Main Street One Hundred SerentyfiteStevens Point Cleaning and Dye Works We Call For and Deliver One Day Service a Specialty We do Hemstitching and Plaiting Our Motto: "Service and Satisfaction Tel. 688 J. N.Welsby. Prop. Currier’s Taxi Line YELLOW CAB SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT Jerzak Meat Market — for — Fancy Sausages, Meats, and Poultry When Folks Think of a Satisfactory Dinner They Think of Us. Corner N. 2nd and Normal Avenue Vhe MAJESTIC Presenting only PHONE 20 The Cream of the World’s C. H. Currier J. M. Brannach. Prop . 2l6Stronga Ave. BEST PHOTOPLAYS When Think of Our Service When you think of our service, remember we do a general cleansing business. We want you to be familiar with every department that can serve you or your family and friends. While keeping up with the times in fabrics we also keep up with the progress of modern cleansing methods. Thus, we are prepared to give you the very best service obtainable. Remember, our service means more than attractive appearance for your garments, draperies, fur? or other fabrics; it means longer wear, greater usefulness and worth while sanitation. The cleansing of fabrics of every description, not washable in water has been reduced to a science of which we are masters. We have never attempted to show how cheap we could do the work, but how well. Cheap work is expensive at any price. Inferior, insanitary cleansing is worse than no cleansing. NORMINGTON BROTHERS Launderers and Dry Cleaners WE DO HEMSTITCHING One Hundred Serenly-sixPrinters of Better Annuals School and College Annuals require the work of real craftsmen using modern equipment, if satisfactory books are to be produced. MEYER PRESS Has the craftsmen equipment, and moreover offers its customers a service department made up of college men and women, who have been through the mill and know the ropes. Process Ent’Oted and Embossed Donee Protrams. nutations. Announcements. Cords, a! little better than ptinline Prices This Annual is a Sample of Our Work. Note the manner in which the cuts are printed and the appearance of the book generally. Printers MEYER PRESS Appleton, Wisconsin Process Engravers BindersMANDEL ENGRAVING CO. THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IN THE MAKING can be a success or failure according to the quality of the illustrations employed. If you want a successful annual something snappy and full of life—the high quality of art Work and engraving of thc.Mandel Engraving Co. and Art Studios will aid you to this end. We are a reliable house, and make a specialty of school and college illustrations. Each department is under a capable head, which insures close inspection and prevents the various defects so common to the product of many concerns. An early start is necessary. Drop us a line and one of our representatives will call on you prepared to show you the HOW and WHY ofM. C. ISE1EY h. ho HALSTEAD Exclusive Store for WOMENS AND MISSES COATS. SUITS. DRESSES. SKIRTS. BLOUSES AND MILLINERY Fancy and Staple GROCERIES •126 Main Street 724 ELLIS STREET CMEVEOL1ET CAE: EX IDE SERVICE STATION 211 Strongs Avenue Order Your Soft and Hard Coal and Hardware from •loss ( Jacobs C©» Begin Your Summer at Our Fountain Effesast s EDrag Stoff© 27 Steps From Posloffice City Fruit Exchange The Place for Fresh FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Large assortment of Candies and Canned Goods A. L. SMAFTON Telephone 51 457 Main Street Out Hundrrd Strtnlv-strtnRingness Shoe Co. FOR High Grade Footwear 112 South Main Street WHILE IN WAUSAU VISIT WAUSAU'S EXCLUSIVE STORK FOR WOMEN TTO SittT CO. “Tie Store That Satisfies S22 T1IIKI) STREET WAUSAU. WIS. E. A. ARENBERG The Leading Jeweler FINE WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY NORMAL SCHOOL RINGS AND PINS Official Watch Inspector for Soo Line 447 Main Street A Good Thing To Eat BABY RICE POPCORN "Oh Baby Rice Brand The First in the Land” BABY RICE POPCORN COMPANY Growers and Exclusive Owners WATERLOO. WIS. GUARANTEE Hardware and Furniture Co. "The Side Street Store With the Side Street Prices” 117-121 North Second Street Stevens Point., Wisconsin Telephone 799 320 Strong Avenue MILLER'S TRANSFER and STORAGE CO. Furniture and Piano Moving Baggage. Freight and Parcel -—Unexcelled Storage Facilitie One Hundred Serenty-eitktEverybody Knows The Cook Studio Our IVorfc Advertises Itself Learn to Say COOK’S SNAP SHOT SHOP Film developed und printed in 24 hours. We will make your enlargements FREE. We have the best kodak finishing outfit that money can buy. OUR LITTLE ART STORE Will always have on hand the BEST and most popular line of hand carved frames and framed pictures on the market. THE COOK STUDIO SNAP SHOT SHOP ART STORE “Say It With a Picture” (hit Uuttdted Snenlv-nintPI'T'!ZENS NATMm pyigJgJI2J Owe Hundred Eighty The bank, that you will be proud to do business withWe carry a complete assortment of Books, Stationery, School Supplies Kodaks and Photographic Supplies H. D. Me CULLOCH CO. Druggists Grocers LUNCHES JFfe Pal CANDIES Just a Little Better than you can get elsewhere ICE CREAM PREST-O-LITE KELLY-SPRINGFI ELD BATTERY SERVICE GOODRICH TIRES AUTO SALES CO. Corner Clark and Strongs Avenue Phone 96 EXPERT MECHANICS CYLINDER RE-BORING IN MACHINE SHOP A SPECIALTY Ont Hunditd Eitkly outMoll-Glennon Co. The Home of Best Goods One Price to all-- Marked in Plain Figures Worth the Price COME AND SEE US Carter’s Union Suits Wisconsin State Bank of Stevens Point $$$$ 7 he Bank °f Personal Service BOOKKEEPING SHORTHAND BANKING BECOME A COMMERCIAL TEACHER Normal School Graduates who have taken our Commercial Course are getting from $1,000 to $2,000 per year salary. YOU CAN DO THE SAME ATTEND OUR SUMMER SCHOOL SESSION JULY 5 TO AUGUST 12. Call or write for information STEVENS POINT BUSINESS COLLEGE S. K. NELSON. Proprietor Commercial Law—Theory—Special Class in Penmanship and Typewriting. On Hundrtd EiftklytuvM flesftiic European Plan RATES $1.00 - $1.25 Edith Barker. Prop. Get Your lee Cream, Candies and School Supplies at Jo BOWSER 219 N. Second St. "Ask Your Friends PA Y CASH--PA Y LESS CASHM MORAN GROCERY CO, FOUR STORES 825 Normal Ave. 524 Strong Avc. 121 N. 3rd St. Division St. Spruce St. J. PEHCKERTS SONS Exclusive Leather Store TRUNKS. TRAVELING BAGS. SUITCASES and PARCEL POST LAUNDRY CASES 116 North Third Street Compliments of Dr. J. Franklin Fraker This spate paid for by E. J. PFIFFNER COMPANY One Hundred Eighty-threeSHAFTON’S Kuppenheimcr Clothing Emory Shirts 1 he Plorshcim Shoes For Men — Queen Quality Shoes For Women The Store That Satisfies' “The Best is good enough for me” All Right—Then Use GOLD CIROWM FLOUIR THE JACKSON MILLING COMPANY Stevens Point, Wisconin Estabii bed 1863 Incorporated 1912 E1EMDS HARDWARE COMPAMY -THE PIONEER HARDWARE MERCHANTS" EVERYTH1WG W MATOWA1R1S ATHLETIC GOODS. CUTLERY, and COOKING UTENSILS Billiards Cigars TUXEDO “ The Gentlemen's Club” H. A. Norton. Prop. One Hundred EitUy fouiThe Pick of the Pictures The N ew Ly ric Theatre STEVENS POINT'S NEW EXCLUSIVE PICTURE HOUSE Beautifully and Artistically Decorated HEAR OUR MUSIC Our new Bartola Pipe Organ is unsurpassed for playing motion pictures and is the type of organ used in all the larger and finer theatres in the larger cities J. A. VAN ROOY The Shop of Clever Clothes Good Clothes and Nothing Else NONE BETTER - - - FEW AS GOOD One Hundred Eitkty-fittEventually an Edison ' The Phonograph With a Soul" DISTINCTLY DIFFERENT 1TOTECE2 Girls have your shoes shined at the MEYERS DRUG CO. Corner o( Main Street and Market Square STEVENS POINT SHOE SHINE PARLOR 112 Strong Ave. Ceorck Bros.. Prop. in LADIES’ READY TO WEAR AND QUALITY DRY GOODS COMPLIMENTS OF PAGEL MHLLDNG CO. PRINCESS CANDIES CIGARS I Lo JJEMSEM Uneeda Shoe Shine Parlor for Ladies and Gents Fancy and Staple Groceries TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES C. R. HANSEN. Prop. Chase Sanborn's TEAS AND COFFEES Out llundrot Eighty-sixJOHN HEBAL W. A. ATKINS General Merchandise Groceries and Supplies 328 McCullough Street “The Normal Pie House” Phone Red 366 1209 Main Street Ford Cars Fordson Tractors Compliments Northern Motor and Supply Company G. A. GULLIKSON Strongs Ave. fit Ellis Tel. 100 ENCRAVINC JEWELRY REPAIRING When in Need of Anything ELECTRICAL .ACCURACY Call at the Electric Sales Company Ferdinand Hirzy Jeweler - Expert Watch Repairer - Optometrist Singer Sewing Machines Co. Machines sold on easy payments. Two years to pay. We do hemstitching: all work guaranteed Compliments of Philip Rothman Co. 115 S. Third St. Tel. BUck 37S "Peabody. the Sinter Man“ On Hundred EithtysetenUP-TO-DATE Clothing Furnishings For Men and Boys ED. RAZNER 306 Main Street COME TO Taylor’s Drug Store for your I oilct Articles, Stationery, Perfumes and Candy Build a Foundation, Too If you dream entitles in the air. save and put a foundation under them. Once there was a young man who had always dreamed of being wealthy. As a boy he pictured himself dressed in the height of fashion, snappy cut to his clothes, and all that, walking down Main Street. People on the sidewalk would point him out. saying. "Yes. there's Sam Green, young fellow, but smart. Owns that big house up on the hill, and has got a good pile salted down already. Must be worth $100,000.00.” Sc Sam. os an initial step toward wealth, saved, and after a time reached his first goal, the $1030.00 goal, after which, "tis said, the money just grows. But about this time got a girl, and then he wanted to make a splurge, hie wasn't going to take her into any little two by four house; he was going to have that house on the hill. So Sam began looking around for ways to help that $1,000.00 grow, and like many a thrifty, but too impatient young man. bought wild cat stock. And the $1,000.00 was gone and with it Sam's dream of the house on the hill and all the rest. If you dream castles in the air. save and put foundations under them, but be sure the foundations are good ones. We pay three per cent on Savings. Checking accounts invited. First National Bank Capital $c Surplus $240,000.00 While You Are in Stevens Point Stop at HOTEL JACOBS Largest in Portage Co. Baked in the Sunshine BAKE-RITE BAKERY 442 Main Si. Tel. 300 Out Hundred Kithly-titMFew as Good; None Better TFMtE (g(Q)[ [ ©@c 51_________________________Ic SOLD AT ALL GROCERS One Hundred Eitkty-mr eSHOE REPAIRING PALACE BAKERY We rebuild your shoes to look like new and to wear better E. L. Wright. C. I). Keeny. Manager Immediate Service Quality Goods Always Schaftner s Electric Shoe Hospital 517 Strong Ave, Stevens Point - - - Wisconsin RETON BROS. Manufacturing 0[ ticians Furnish Special Eye Glass the Same Day Duplicate all Broken Lenses THIS SPACE PAID FOR BY The Stevens Point Dental Association PIECKERT’S Follow Your Feet to SANITARY MEAT MARKET YOUNG’S The Market That Service Built Khe Leading Shoe Store 451 Main Street 322 North Second Street 417 Main Street On Hundr 4 NtntlyK O D A K S s u p p L I E S Hannon-Bach Pharmacy IncoTporottd Service and Quality STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN J. B. SULLIVAN CO. Plumbing, Steam and Water Heating Private Water Systems Estimates Furnished Plionc B. 297; Red 471 210 Strong Avenue We could hardly feel justified in closing this book without expressing OUR APPRECIATION to the business men who have seen the advisability of using our advertising space To YOU students we would suggest that looking through the ADVERTISEMENT PAGES, YOU NOTE THOSE WHO HAVE HELPED MAKE THIS IRIS A SUCCESS. AND GIVE THEM YOUR PATRONAGE. They Boost Us; Let’s Boost Them. One Good Turn Deserves Another. Edward J. McCarr Adrtrtixint Mattain Out Uundtrd Nin fly-oneA Real Tire Protection PROTECT YOUR TIRES ON THE OUTSIDE, against punctures, cuts, bruises, all hard knocks and wear of the roads and prevent blowouts by equipping them with Highway Tire Protectors Go on in ten minutes. No deflation of tires Damaged sections quickly and easily replaced. Sold on Ten Day’s Trial Under Positive Guarantee The Bukolt Manufacturing Co. STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN A Sensational Car— “THE FLIVVER” AUTOMATIC CRADLE MFG. CO. STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN Manufacturers of ,,Lullabyc" Self-Swinging Cribs. Bassinettes and the Threc-ln-Onc Chairs One Huntbtd Ninety-tuo


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, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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