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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 200


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1922 volume:

 ■i'MtyjK -Joseph V. Collins who, in his twenty-eight years of faithful, untiring service in the Stevens Point Xormal School, has won the admiration and affection of all those with whom he has come into contact, we, the class of 1922, respectfully dedicate this Iris. i The Iris To the Seniors of 1922. Dear Friends: The law of unstable equilibrium asserts its supremacy in all individuals. As the sons and daughters of S. P. N you can not rest satisfied with your achievements intellectually or spiritually. For you it must be advancement or retreat progression or retrogression, ultimate victory or final defeat. You have in this school lived in an atmosphere which impelled you to wholesome self-activity and which urged you daily in the pursuit of excellence. You have deservedly earned the highest honor we can confer. Hopefully these traits you will, as many hundreds of your fellow-alumni have already done, reveal when you go forth as missionaries of intelligence, exemplifying and preaching the gospel of dynamic thinking and inspiring behavior to the boys and girls not only in the Badger Stale, but to those beyond its confines—wherever duty calls. In proportion as your lives are responsive to these forces you will find yourselves among the favored of your generation for just as truly as the night follows the day will progression, advancement and ultimate victory be your reward. S. P. N loves you. w ill cherish you. and w ill promote your interests always. She asks you to keep a large place in your hearts for her. May God bless and prosper you John F Sims I'-JCt our:=ggaa- The Iris ----—- Roard of Regents VV. K. Coffin. Charles S. Van Auken Miss Li tia Stearns Edward J. Dempsey R. U. Dugdale P. V. Ramer . C. S. Orthman Clough Gates Jerome Baker Clara T. Rlnge . John Callahan . Eau Claire Im Crosse Milwaukee Oshkosh Plalteville River Ealls Stevens Point Superior Whitewater Baraboo Madison Officers Charles S. Van Auken.................................... President P. W. Ramer........................................ Vice-President William, Kittle............................... . . Secretary Henry Johnson.......................................... Treasurer Pate UX -- Pair thirteen — — V Frank X'lchoUt SpinJIcr Ohreltn College—A B iSos I lariurj L'n livrjuy—, 1S0 Harmed I ’nnersity—A l t taf lanord I 'nnersity—UnnW Grad-uult tt.itk—Hfyh—lit07 and Second Smtuirr rSo?—lAoO fH» Pres idem. Psychology md Education Herbert R Sloner, Devr. of Afm Stereni Point Normul School Unmtrtily of Vt’Uconun—Ph. li. Cmo. A rvru‘un I tutor y. Jarre E Dclrcll i'remont College— rt 8., Xehiului Atate Normal A. W Vru. Netraska —B Ed. Director of Department foe the training of Pnmary Teachers Observation. Professional Grammar and Arithmetic. Penmanship, Spelling Parliamentary  tggagni The Iris Frnot T. Smith liouiloin College—A. II. l mtrruiy of Chicago Unaeruty of V'uMfUi l. DvaUy of High Schwi and Col'eg Departmenti. luaipean llutory. Social Science. Charlo F. Watson Flatlet die Normal School— hplema L'nueruty of Chicago—fl. S Director of the Department for the training of the Grammar Grade and Junior high School Teacher! Department Geography. W-nd M. Burroughs incy J Church Cdumhta Lnaert-jy-B. S King4 School of Oratory and Dramatic Seumg and Millmerw. .Vl—B. 0. Graduate School of Engluh. Uniter-vty of Chicago Literature. Composition, Public Speaking Mary Bnmn North ester n L'nueruty. Phyucal Education for ft «nw William A Clark Rner FcdU Normal—Diploma l'nueruty of V uconun—Ph H Genera! Science and R S Hygiene and Sanitation funtoe Hith School dm inietration Page terenteen -rsragag Jcwcph V Cniltnt otot Hopkitu ( mnviiiy College of tt'muiff- i. f ! h 1) MatheillaUCt. Garry E Culver Dennison L'niictsity—.4 Af. Geology. Chemistry Otarlc C Ev n» fMw ttviinun L'nitertily—B S Ohu Stale Unttersity Vote Unttersity. tt ituvuin l 'mrrfiiiy Biology and Bacteriology. Physiology and Hygiene. Sanitation Naniuc R Gray Illinois State Xvmot Unmerntx Michigan Un tiers it y Wisconsin Unttersity Berlin. Dresden Modern Langucga Page eighteen HartJdS Dyer Ptotienlle .Normal School— VipLer,, American Consrrsatory. Chicago Musk. Stntm Point Normal School Dip-Lena. L'nnersily af tt ikvmin Astutant Rural School Teachers' Department. English and Composition. Reading. Grammar, Jutentle Literature  C V'avnc I.a IXike filter Falls Normal School — I hp-lama. . tr,culture. Short Course or Farmers' Sons and IXnuhlert Jouc JoOO W lutruuler Normal- -Otftloma. University oj W isconsin—l h. II. litany and Native, liiolofy. Helen Sfcston Ikxsne Collete. Crete. Nebraska— fl. S Columbia Umtersity. Ness- York— ns Instnxtor in Cookery ' li j n|jnfl SS RnyinnnJ .SI Right sell Indiana State Normal College—A B Unttetsuy of California Physics. Pate nineteen l-or« Miller Northuestern Uniters,xy— i ,y Cumnock School o Speech. English and Gymruxniim. Em l.ulo M Mamur C'oitvnba Unutrstly. Assistant Librarian. inyiTir fl flerr,r.nrr- The iKIS M y M Rn ch Steieiu Pouu A,'ormal School—Dip. lomo GMumhta I ntietsity. Anuljn Rw it Teachers Department Primary Mrihois. Scat Work. Cataloging l.mJ Si cry Telling . Penmanship end Spelling Marumi. Send . Management. Thomas A Rogers Illinois Wesleyan Un i irrsily—ll S. I It mem State Normal. Normal. Illinois. Unnersity of Michigan. University of Chicago. Chemistry. J E SuetlanJ Ripen College—A II Minnesota University ihit tics an! Physical I'Ulin.iiicn for Men Victor E Tlvimpsoo Stout Institute Unuersity of tt'iiuwum Ph II Industrial .- rts. Eleanor Welch Monmouth College—- B Neu York State I. theory School Librarian. Ntarjonc Will lAoiihud College. Columbia Unuersity. , rt Institute. Chicago .VI. Page tuenly l-.mily NV'ilvn Kansas State Manual Training Nor-mal-B. S Chicago Uniter uiy—ph 11 Home Economics. Alfred J. Herrick Graduate of Stnent Point No mill University of Wi consin-Ph B Pott Graduate Work—5 S Unner- i V of Minnesota. Post Graduate Work—i 5. Uniter-ttly oj Chicago. Ihinctpal oj Training School. Mary Looivc Buell Neu- Mexico Normal Unuertiiy— B Ped Neu Mexico Unite uty— A Ped School oj Education Unnersuy oj Chicago. Fourth Grade Crate. Ague V Anderson At Cloud Normal School. Unnersiiy oj Minnesota Jr H S Mathematics. Geogr,ipk Principal oj Junto' High School Difi - Annj A. Clark National Kindergarten ami Elementary College. Untie uty oj Chicago. Pirn and Second Grade Critic Ida Brcvad Stnent Point Normal School lama Unner uty oj Chicago—S S Eirit ami Second Grmlc Critic Pate tu+ntyfone Cecil Crandall Milton College—B Unii rsiiy y tt'Wonim—A . A Junior High School Critic C S History, CitHmxhifi, Hygiene. Sftrlling Ccnn«dc L Hanson La Cnxur Normal School—Diploma Teacheri College University oj U itconun Sirih Grade Critic. Lillian L Qfaen •Sintm Awn Norma ScKxd— , »- lema Teachers' College— Cohanhu Uniter. , uy Chicago University Third Grade Critic Alice E. Pkha) Mankato State Normal School— ■ • loma Unuersity of .Minnesota Junior High School English History Gladys Prttchar I Chicago Collegial Institute—Dip. loma. Teachers’ Training College Kindergarten Critic—Music Suffer-t ace. FIloL Wics Miluautue Normal School—Diploma Fifth Grade Critic. fhigr twenty ■at ' May A. Rowe lielo, t College—ti S University of Wisconsin—M S. Manager of 'Hson Hall Carolyn Training Xhv4 Secret or v S-plOc Wasko l inanctal Secretary inj Tftaitirer Page tnenty-thret fi= The IRIS The Purple and the Cold Let other Normals boast of victories galore Of laurels never lost, of triumphs by the score. Let them tell you of their prowess Of warriors strong and bold. But their colors ever lower to the Purple and the Gold Our Men are all victorious through every state around Our athletes and debators are winning great renown Though we re proud of all Wisconsin whose fame in story's told Our heart's with Stevens Point Normal and the Purple and the Gold. l o the banks of old Wisconsin when years arc past and gone When as school mates we have parted, and our lessons all are done, We'll return and show our comrades, we're loyal as of old And cheer them on to victory neath the Purple and the Gold. M !£■• lurmy-hnir  Seniors Class Officers Romo Bobb.............................................. President Ruodlph Wilson.................................... Vice-President J. Wesley Held..........................................Treasurer Paul Heupel ... . ... Secretary Paxt " S The Iris Page iHftity-ui Ferol Ad AXIS Wausau. Wis. Grammar Course Wausau High School. Marathon County Training School. Loyola Club. Round Table “Best she's liked uho is alike lo all “ Isabel Aldrich Fall Rivers, Wis. Grammar Course Round Table “Calm. cool, and self-possessed Barbara O Anderson Iota. Wis College Course Forum. Y. Y C. A “Quiet, earnest, and sedate ' R Grace Anderson Stevens Point. Wis Stevens Point Normal Academic. Primary Council Basketball; Y. W C A.; Hiking “ othing fusses her Inca Anderson Ungerville, Wis Grammar Course. Merrill High School. Lincoln County Training School. Round fable. “A itirl whose friendship we all would claim." Mildred Anderson Waukesha. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club. Choral Club; Glee Club; Y W. C. A ; Cabinet ». “She puts her uorries down in the bottom of her heart.sits on the lid and smiles. ”  Thelma D. Anderson Stevens Point. Wts. Home Economics Course Stevens Point High School. Home Economics Club; Y V. C. A “A creature fond and changing, fair and vain ” Elizabeth Battin Stevens Point. Wis. High School Course. Stevens Point High .School. Forum; Y. W. C. A; Iris Staff. " You can find me almost anytime in the library." Lydia H. Beadle Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Primary Course. Wisconsin Rapids I ligh School Primary Council "A student of art is she ” Virginia Beadle Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Primary Course. Marinette High School Primary Council; Choral Club " There is none like her. none Hazel Beccs Plainfield. Wis State Graded School Principalship Wavland Academy. Beaver Dam Round Table; Y W. C. A : Glee Club; Choral Club. "Like a bee she works all day ” Marion H. Best Clidden. Wis. Grammar Course. Glidden High School. Round Table. "A v complexion will always gel me a job. Pose 7 «vi y-iflvnGladys A Bestul Scandinavia. Wis High School Course Scandinavia Acudcmv Forum. Y W C A "She looks so meek and is not meek ai William H. Bkiiiki Stevens Point. Wis. College Course. Stevens Point High School-Forum; Football; Basketball; Debate Track; Oratory "Cheer up and smite for the ladies." SOPHIE Bill Stanley, Wis High School Course. Rush County Training School. Forum; Loyola Club. Choral Club. "So proper and so prim." Paui.ime Billings Hartland, Wis. Grammar Course. Friendship High School. Y. W C A : Hockey; Girls’ Athletic Assn., Pres. ’u. "Executiie Ability in her ue find With goes! cheer and happiness combined" Ellen J Bjorklund Merrill. Wis. Primary Course. Merrill High School Primary Council. "A merry heart makelh a cheerful countenance." Laura Blaska Marshall. Wis, Primary (bourse. Primary Council. "Her uvrk is an expression of herself." P.igf luxniy-fifhtRomo E. Bobb West MacHenry. III. High School Course Monroe. Wis High School Forum. Treas. i. Science Club. Choral Club. Pointomans; Pre Pointonians. 'n: Pres. Senior Class; Pres. Dramatic Club. '21; Orchestra. Pointer Staff; Iris Staff. "This is (he smallest school I've ever run. ” Carol M Boorman Wisconsin Rapids. Home Economics Course Wisconsin Rapids High School Home Economics Club; Choral Club: Glee Club, Dramatic Club. Basketball; Iris Stuff; Pointer Staff. Y W. C A. “ am satisfied because I am just like me." Llslik Bou rn Stereru Point. Wis. I ligh School Course Stevens Point High School. Football. Captain ’n. 'a: Basketball. ” The man behind the team ” Ruth Brabant Most nee, Wis. Grammar Course. Mosinec High School ' Round Table. Y V. C. A ; Hockcv; Volley Ball. "Short, shy. and sharky " Joskphini: Brighknii Ramsjy, Mich. Home Economics Course. Bessemer High School Home Economics Club. Choral Club: Basketball. Loyola Club. "We know little of thee, but thjt little is fiOOll. ' William E. Bkighi Stevens Point, Wis. College Course Stevens Point High Sch x l Forum. Y. M. C. A.. Pointonians; Iris Staff. "A man who knows there is a way arul finds it. ” —The Iris Gordon Brown High School Course. Forum. Marshfield. Wts Work never did him any harm Stevens Point. Wis Maoi-lle Brown Primary Course Stevens Point High School Primary Council. Y W. C. A. “She has a genius for friendship Emma L. Bryan Portage. Wis. Home Economics Course. Portage High School Home Economics Club. Y. W. C A.; (Cabinet “ Ixmg. lean, and lovaNe. " Josephine M. Buehler Xekoosa. Wis. Primary (bourse. N’ekoosa High School. Primary Council. Sec., Loyola Club; Hockey. “A better pal would be hard to find.” Esther D Buhler Merrill. Wis. Primary Course. Merrill High School. Primary Council. “For she is just the quiet kind Whose nature never varies. " Beatrice Bcrns Marshfield. Wis Primary Course Marshfield High Sch«x l Vice President Primary Council; Y. W. C. A ; Choral Club; Glee Club. "A Dee without the sting, but with the honey. ” Past thirty  I pThe lRIS • i trl-an I rune M. Burns Colfax. Wis Primary Course. Colfax High School Primary Council; Y Y. C. A " I he social air is brightened by her presence. ” Eui.a Bur well Stevens Point. Wis. Primary Course. Endeavor Academy. Primary Council; Y. W. C. A. "She comes, she goes, but always is she welcome. ” Helen Marie Caine Casco. Wis Junior High School Course. Kewaunee High School Round Table; Loyola: Pointer Staff. Glee Club; Choral Club; Hiking; Dramatic Club. “There is no index to character so sure as the voice. ” Olga Carlson Ashland. Wis Home Economics Course. Ashland I hgh School. Home Economics Club: Y. Y. C A. “Efficient she is in many ways." Evelyn Mary Cawley Wausau. s Primary Course. Wausau High School. Primary Council; Loyola Club. “ Wit is society’s best attire. ” Racuelle J. Cole Cranton. Wis. Grammar Course. Granton High School Round (able, Pres. ’zi Glee Club; Basketball; Volley Ball; Hockey. “Amiability plus student activities equals Rachelle Cole. ” ---— Page thtrlyons The I HIS Mary Collins Westfield. Wis. Primar - Course. Westfield High School Primary Council. Y W. C A "She’s ready for fun at any time Amy B. Cook Columbus. Wis Primary Course Columbus High S h«x»l Primary Council. Choral Club. Oratorio; Clec Club. Y W C. A. "A string that has no discord " Thelma A Cook Duluth. Minn. I )cnteld High School Home Economics Club. Y W. C. A "Man may live without pencils. paper or books, But civilized man canmH lav without cooks.” Edith B. Crocki:r Stevens Point. WYs. Grammar Course Stevens Point High School. Round Tabic. Glee Club; Choral Club; Operetta. Oratorio; Pointer Staff. Iris Staff " Vo cobuebs in this attic Sadie C. Damlstrand Rhinelander. is. Junior High School Course. Rhinelander High Sch x l .Oneida County Training School. Round Table. Y. W C. A. " Dilinence exemplified ” Evelyn Davel Loyal. W'is. Grammar Course Loyal High School Round Table; Loyola Club; Hockey. "Thy modesty’s a candle to thy merits." iagttTin tra'ityrtiiguuv v— _ Past thirly-ruo The Iris tt=ftate=oge=a=fegg3a= Vera Leota Deal Monroe, Wis. Home Economics Course. Monroe High School: Carthage College. Home Economics Club; Choral Club; Y W. C. A. “Clever. kind, and always sweet Theresa Diederich Ladysmith. Wis. Junior High School Course. Rusk County Training School. Round Table; Loyola Club; Choral Club; Iris Staff: Hiking; Hockey Club. Girl’s Athletic Assn. "School is a thing we know she likes. At eight in the morning thither she hikes. " Beulah Dili Catesville. Wis. Primary Course. I lancock High School. Primary Council. “ What e'er she touches turns out right. " Lolieta M. Dishmaker Kewaunee. Wis. Home Economics Course. Kewaunee High School. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. "A Jolly good scout, just brim full of tin.u T'ri.i) Doloway Stevens Point. Wis. High School Course. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Forum; Y. M. C. A ; Football. Basketball. Track; Choral Club “ stand at the brink of a great career. Will some one please push me off?" I Iarvey H. Dooley Florence. Wis. Junior High School Course. Florence High School Round Tabic; Loyola Club. “ To be. no matter where, a man. " Merrill, Wis. Roselia M. Duteau Primary Course Merrill High School Lincoln County Training School. Primary Council. Loyola Club “ A genial disposition brings its owner many friends.' Fern Ethyle Emrich Ctarno, Wis. Home Economics Course. Monroe High School. Home Economics Club. Choral Club. Y W. C A. "A typical Home Ec. all the way thru " K. Agnes Evenson Iota, Wis. Home Economics Course tola High School Home Economics Club. Girls’ Athletic Assn.; Y V C A.. Cabinet ’j i. “ A winning way. a friendly smile. In all a girl who is u-orth while " Rlth Felland Stoughton. Wis Home Economics (bourse. Stoughton High School Home Economics Club; Girls’ Athletic Assn Y W C. A . Pres ’21. Basketball. Volley Ball; Baseball. Hiking "Lovely. and happy, and brilliant too. We open our hearts to the dearness of you ” Viola FekmaNIck Neiv London, Wis. High School Course. New London High School. Forum; Loyola Club. Choral Club; Girls’ Athletic Assn; Basketball, Baseball. Hockey; Hiking "Efficient in many things ” Gertrude Fish Steivns Point, Wis. High School Course. Cashton High School. Forum; Y. W C. A.. Glee Club. Choral Club; Iris Staff "For if she will, she will. You may depend upon it." P-ige Ihtrty-foufMargaret Fosbinder Nekoosa. W'is. Junior High School Course. Nekoosa High School. Round Table; Y Y C. A. “Many are esteemed more than they imagine. ” Leonetta Marie Frosh Grimms, "is. Home Economics Course. Rcedsvillc High School Home Economics Club; Y V C A “A jolly good scout with the right spirit Florence A Frost Stevens Point. Wts. Primary Course. Stevens Point High School Primary Council; I-ovola Club. “There is one advantage in talking otrr the phorxe. He can’t see your blushes “ Margaret Cromer Hoyahon. U"is. Grammar Course. Royalton High School. Round Table; Loyola Club “A disposition kind and sueet.” Angela Crosse Plam ield. Wts. Primary Course. Almond High School. Primary Council; Pointer Staff, Y W. C. A. “Zealous, yet modest." Letitia Groteluschen Gillen, Wls. Primary Course. Gillctt High School. Primary Council; Loyola Club “Learned, and fair, and good is she. Page ihUty-fnt The Iris Viola Hahn Manawa. Wit. Home Economics Course Manawa High School. Home Economics Club. Girls' Athletic Assn ' Pres 'it. Volley Ball; Y W.C.A "And that sweet dignity, all who saw admired. " Leora Haic.hi Marshfield. W'is Primary Course. Marshfield High Sch(x l Primary Council; Basketball. Volley Ball. Girls’ Athletic Assn Choral Club; Y W.C. A ” It is the sunshine oj her smile that wins her many friends JUUE E. HaLLORAN ShiOiton. Wts. Home Economics Course Shiocton High School Home Economics Club; Volley Ball; Loyola Club. “In her friendship there is nothing insincere. ” Thelma Hanks Lancaster. U"is. Primary Course Westfield High School Primary Council. Choral Club; Y. C. A. "Oh, hut your eyes are so brown. " Aodie Hansen Withee. Wts. Home Economics Course. Minnesota School of Agriculture Home Economics Club " In her there is little to criticize " Mary Haemacek Sherry. Wis. Grammar Course Round Table "Cheerfulness is natural to her  The Iris Hannah J. Haroldson o a. W'ii. High School Course, lola High School. Forum; Hockey: Choral Club. “Fair. wise, and true. " Esther Harper Belleville Wis Home Economics Course Belleville High School. Home Economics Club; Y. VV. C A. “Success is (he reward of diligence." Julie Hart Berlin. Wis. Home Economics Course. Omro High School. Home Economics Club: Y. W C. A. "She is always ready for a lark John V. Held Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School. Forum; Y M. C. A.; Choral Club; Football: Track; Treas. Senior Class: Iris Staff; Pointer Staff: Senior Class Play. "He who controls the strings of the Senior pocketbook. ” Leone G. Hermann Manawa. Wis Junior High School Course. Waupaca County Training School Round Table: Choral Club "Nothing could subdue her keen desire for knowledge." Paul Heupel McClusky, N. Dak Col lege Course. McClusky High School. Forum. Treas. 'zz; Pointonians. Treas ’z2: Y M C A Sec y. Sr. ('lass; Choral Club; Bus. Mgr. Pointer; Iris Staff. " Young Lochinvar has come out of the West." Puxe ihiriy exw■ Frances C. Hopkins Manawa. Wu Primary Course Little Wolf High School. Primary Council; Basketball. Baseball; Vollev' Ball; Girls' Athletic Assn; Loyola Club "Laughter is the most hearty exertion• look at me " Harvey L Houoan Wausau. Wis. High School Course Wausau High Sccool Forum; Y. M. C A.; Track, ‘n, '22 Science Club " Manners make the nan Veda Howard Prentice. Wis. Primary Course. Richland Center High. Richland County Training School. Primary Council; Y W. C. A "To her July prompt at every call Dorothy Ruth Howe Monroe. Wis Home Economics Course Monroe High School Home Economics Club. Pres.; Choral Club Glee Club; Science Club "As stveel as her song. ” Grace I Iuntzincer Greenwood, Wis Grammar Course Greenwood High School. Round Table. “.A maiden who fulfills with ease The qualities which always please " Ruth K. Jacobs Stevens Point, Wis Home Economics Course. Stevens Point High School Home Economics Club Vice Pres ; Girls' Athletic Assn.; Loyola Club Science Club ' Winning is her way and pleasant is her smile." l iC thirty uhi  George J. Johnson Brantwood. Wis. Grammar Course Prentice High School Rice County Training School. Round Table; Y M. C. A.; Choral Club: Pointer Staff. "He has a head for figures and facts I Iglen L Johnstons Green Bay. Wis Junior High School Course. Stevens Point Normal Academic. Girls’ Athletic Assn.; Pointer Staff; Round Table. Vice Pres.; Loyola Club; Basketball; Hiking Club. " Where’s all the mail' ” Harvey H. Karnopp Almond. Wis College Course. Almond High School Forum. Y. 1. C. A.; Treas. ’22; Choral Club; Pointer Staff. Iris Staff. “Oh. great big blue-eyed baby'” Ruth Kellner Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Primary Council; Cousin Kate. ’21; Oratorio. Choral Club; Glee Club: Y W C A "A living ray of intellectual fire.” Elizabeth Ann Kellog Af err ill. Wis High School Course. Merrill High School. Forum; Y W C. A. “Born for success, she seems ” Marit L. Kelley Royalton. Wis High School Course Manawa High School Forum; Y. W C. A.. Cabinet 21; Pointer Staff Have run man. he is too simple.” ■ .! «■ ihiriyniiu Dorothy Kingsbury Stevens Point. Wis. College Course. Stevens Point High School Forum. Y W. C. A.: Girls' Athletic Assn . Hockey; Iris Staff "Hard to learn to knou but well worth while." Joseph Ki.osovvski Stevens Point, Wis. College Oxirsc. Stevens Point HiRh School Forum; Loyola Club. "Girls here, him• horrible'" Ida F Krause Wausau. Wis Home Economics Oxirsc. Marathon County Training School Home Economics Club; Science Club Y W. C. A. "Life, 'its such a serious mailer Irma M. Kri mhs Stevens Point Wis. Home Economics Course. Stevens Point High School Home Economics Club; Science Club Girls’ Athletic Assn. Loyola Club "So wise, so young. She cannot I tie long single Lorena KuEHL Marshfield Wis. High School Course. Marshfield High School. Forum. Dramatic Club Hiking "Just being happy is lots of fun Naomi M Kurvinf.n Ely. .Minn. Home Economics Course Ely High School. Home Economics Club Y. W. C A. " When she is needed she is ready to work. And ux rk she will with a hearty good Loretta Leary Almond, Wis Primary Course. Waupaca High School. Primary Council. Baseball: Volley Ball. Girls Athletic Assn : Loyola Club " If there's mischief breu'ing. she's at the the bottom of it " Alvin J. Leland Ontario Wis. High School Course Ontario High School Forum: Dramatic Club. Debate: Football. Track. "Women, women everywhere blit they concern me not " Natalie M. Leonardson Waterloo. W is. Home Economics Course Waterloo High School. Home Economics Club. Choral Club; Glee Club; Volley Ball. Baseball; Y: W. C. A. She is as £oo .i as she is fair With li ihl blue eyes and flaxen hair.” Dora T. Lewis Stevens Point, Wis. Grammar Course. Stevens Point High School Round Table; Choral Club; Y W C. A. "A purpose firm is equal to the deed.’’ John Lienhard Almond. Wis. High School Course. Almond High School. Forum; Y. M. C. A ; Pres. 21; Poin- tonians, Orchestra; Truck ‘‘Men of few words are the best men Gertrude V'. Lineham Tomah. Wis. Home Economics Course Tomah High School Home Economics Club. Loyola Club. " Life without laughm is a dreary blank' Pose forty-one Cecf.lia M Loughrin New London. Wis Primary Course. New London High School. Primary Council; Loyola Club “My ideas are tarter than my words. ’ Aura Love Emerald. Wis Grammar Course, Glcnwood City High School. Round Table; Y W C. A . Baseball; Volley Ball ” Well, anyway I don't care if you agree with me or not. " Jessie E. Ludwic Xekoosa. Wis Primary Course. Nekoosa High School. Primary Council. Loyola Club. “A girl who is capable of generating enthusiasm." Leo A Lukes Casco. W is High School Course Casco High School. Forum. Loyola Club. Oratory. School Orator, 'n ; Track. " What's the use of fussing, when there are so many other th mgs to do Edward McCarr Wausau. Wis. Marshfield High School. Forum. Loyola Club. Vice Pres. 'v . Pres ’u; Pointonian Club; Iris Staff; Pointer Staff; Basketball Football “At sight of thee my gloomy soul cheers up “ Dorothy E MacIlraith Medford. Wis Primary Course Medford High School. Primary Council. Choral Club. Y. W. C A “ Wherever she finds herself in life, she'll make a go l atldition. ” Page eely-twaAlmond. Wis. Helena I Manley Primary Course Almond High School. Primary Council. Y. W. C. A. “Quiet, calm, and always stately. ” Monroe F Manley Rhinelander. Wis. High School Course. Rhinelander High School. Forum. Orchestra; Y. VI. C. A.: Football. Basketball; Track. " The girl that nets me is lucky " Loretta Martini Stevens Point. Wis. College Course Stevens Point High School. Forum. Loyola (Hub. not to make that eight o'clock to-morrow " Hope I VlArrooN Royalton. Wis. Primary Course. Waupaca County Training School. Primary Council: Choral Club; Oratorio " A quiet longue shows a wise head " Alice D. Mi-any Manitowoc, Wis. Home Economics Course. Manitowoc High School. Home Economics Club: Loyola Club “Happy am I. from care I am free. Why aren't all content like me'" I rma Mechelke Birnamwood. Wis. Grammar Course. Medford High JWhool Round Tabic ; Hiking Club. "Don’t bore people by talking too much is my advice 77w Iris Sl AM I MlETTUNEN Ely. Minn Home Economics Course. Ely High School. Home Economics Club; Y W. C. A. "Do your best and leate the rest, what's the use of worry?” Florence B. Mansion. Wis. High School Course. Mauston High School. Forum; Y W. C A.. Glee Club; Choral Club Pointer Staff "Two brown ryes Romance'” Leone Moberg Amherst. Wis Junior High School Course. Amherst High School Round Table; Loyola Club " She has proved her worth o’er and o'er Irene M. Moller Merrill. Wis. Home Economics Course. Merrill High School Home Economics Club. Choral Club; Hockey; Y W C A “ Your nature is the best spoke in your wheel. ” Kathryn M Monroe Waupun Wis. Primary Course. Marshfield High School. Primary Council; Y V. C. A. "Iler air. her manner, alt who saw. admired ” Leatus Monroe Hancock. Wis. Primary Course Hancock High Schtxil. Primary Council. Choral Club. Y V C. A. “Sot very tall, not very small. But fair and meet, and loved by all ”  Wausau. Wis. Agnes M. Monsun Primary Course Wausau High School Marathon County Training School Primary- Council. Summer School Play. “Modes! and quiet and street Anna M. Mork Blair, Wis. I iomc Economics Course. Blair High School. Home Economics Club. Choral Club Glee Club; Y W C. A “A girl who has music in her heart." Thor ft. Wis. Doris V. Mosul R Grammar Course Thorp High School Round Table; Y W. C A . Glee C lub; Choral Club. Oratorio 11. School Accompanist 21-22 "Don’t wait to be cranked—be a self starter " Grant Lake. Wis. Hazel B. Mosher Primary (bourse Wisconsin Rapids High School. Primary Council; Baseball, Hiking Club; Girls'Athletic Assn,: Y W.C. A “.Small and quiet, hut a thinker and doer" Stew ns Point. Wis. James A. Moxon College Course. Stevens Point High School. Forum “Never known to be quiet in class " Dorothy H Myrick Stetens Point Wis Grammar Course Stevens Point High School. Round Table. Glee Club. " am proof against that word failure.  The Iris Linda Marie Nelson Wausau, Wis Home Economics Course. Wausau High School. Home Economics Club. Volley Ball; Y W C. A ; Pointer Staff. "A hard worker who never stops at things done by halves " Veda Nelson Westjield, Wis. Grammar Course. Westfield High School. Round Table; Y. W C. A “Good company makes short miles, they say. If so, you've shortened our long, long way." Edythe R Nylund Rhinelander, Wts Home Economics Course. Rhinelander High School Home Economic Club; Y. W. C. A ".Short in stature, long in talk " Irene O’Neil Green Bay, Wis Home Economics Course. Green Bay High School. Home Economics Club, l-oyola Club. “ Full of fun and mischief too. Doing things she shouldn't do. ” Elsie A. Ono Stratford, Wis. Grammar Course Stratford High School. Round Table; Choral Club Y. W. C. A.; Volley Ball. "Quiet in appearance with motive little knoun." Eunice Ownby Gilicit, Wis. Primary Course. Gillett High School. Primary Council. Baseball. Lovola Club "Mild, but not assuming."  Edna Peeples Thorp. Wis Junior High School Course, rhorp High School. Round Table; Choral Club; Hiking Club “ have a hearI with room or every joy." Caroline Peters Belleville, Wig. Grammar Course. Belleville High School. Round Table; Y. V. C. A.; Choral Club; Hiking Club. " wonder, do the fellows call on grammar teachers much ?" Emma M. Peterson Waupaca, Wis College Course. Waupaca High School. Forum “Slow and thoughtful are her actions." Ida Mae Pickering Bland. Wis. Grammar Course. Round Table. “A right good friend. " Cecelia T. Rebman Coleman. Wis. High School Course. Coleman High School. Forum; Loyola Club; Pointer Staff 'zi; Iris Staff 'n. Vice President Loyola Club ‘iz. “Through all the excitement Cecelia is seen. Pursuing her way quite serene Maude E. Rice Stevens Point Wis. Junior High School Course. Stevens Point Normal Academic. Round Table. Loyola Club; Glee Club Choral Club. Iris Staff; Pointer Staff Girls’ Athletic Assn. “ have had lots of experience I hair exvn taught in Milwaukee l axe Jonyseven Lillian A. Rohrer Milwaukee. Wit. High School Course. Stevens Point High School. Forum: Y. W C A ; Hiking Club " Not only good. but good Jot something." Maude Sachtjen RlanchardviUe. Wit Primary Course Boyce vi lie High School. Primary Council. Y. V C. A. " A worker who gets results ” Leona Sacki i i Stevens Point, Wit. Grammar Course Stevens Point 1 ligh School Round Table. ” The education oj the intellect is a great business." Eva Sawyer Almond, W'w. Home Economics Course. W aupaca High School. Home Economics Club. Science Club: Y W. C A. “ Wee. witty, and wise Marvel Anne Schmidt Cullen. Wis. Home Economics Course Gillctt High School. Home Economics Club, Girls' Athletic Assn.; Volley Ball. "One of those people who say little and accomplish much.' Winifred Shaffer Almond. Wit. High School Course Almond High .School Forum. Pres. 22: Y W. C. A . Dramatic Club; Debate; Iris StofT. Oratorical Assn. Vice President "Her good humor is a fountain never dry." Pate fony-etght - Maybelle L. Simonson Merrill, Wis. Primary Course. Merrill High School. Primary Council “Such as she will he missed when they leant us. ” Eleanor M. Smith Merrill. Wis. Primary Course. Merrill High School. Primary Council; Hockey; Skiing Club; Y W. C. A. "Herself alone, none other she resembles" Evelyn G. Smith Stevens Point. W'is. High School Course. Stevens Point High School. Forum. Scc'v. 'it: Hiking. Dramatic Club. "She gets six letters from him a ueek. .Vo. him is not her brother " Martha Smith Coloma. Wis. Primary Course. Endeavor Academy. Primary Council; Y. W. C A. "My name is common, but my virtue's good ” Mabi.e H. Solijerc; lilair. Wis. Home Economics Course. Blair High School. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. "A modest ivoman who never talks about herself. ” Bessie M. Somers Steivns Point. Wis. Grammar Course. Stevens Point High School. Round Table; Choral Club; Hockey; Baseball; Basketball; Volley Ball. “ love to talk. Have I said enough or shall I say more Par ofty-ntneThe Iris Bertha E Spies CiUeti, Vis. Primarv Course Gillctt High School. Stout Institute. Primary Council. Choral Club. "She is not conscious o) her worth.” Eleanor Stench. Arcadia. Wis High School Course. Arcadia High School Forum; Loyola Club; Dramatic Club. I liking Club; Choral Club. “The world belongs to the energetic Helen C. Sirobel Sauk City, W'is Home Economics (xnirsc. Sauk City High School Home Economics Club. Y W C A . Hockey. "A little lass, but O MY'” Margaret Sweeney Lyndon. Vis. Primary Course. Mauston High School Primary Council. Loyola Club; Baseball. Volley Ball: Girls’ Athletic Assn. "Anxious to help, she's always there. She's knou-n for being fair and square June C. SwENEY Fairbury, Nebraska Home Economics Course Fairbury High School. Home Economics Club. Choral Club. Glee Club; Basketball; Y W C. A "A lady and a true friend " Fern G. Tackman Shiocton. Vis Home Economics (bourse. Shiocton High School Home Economics Club. “Another (loot! of fiords, a writable torrent Pattfijty The Iris ins Lucille Tallmadgb Clenwood City. Wis. Primary Course Glen wood City High School Primary Council; Y. W C A. "All the lads they smile on me Lydia Tarrant Durand. Wis. Home Economics Course. Durand High School. Home Economics Club. “Her years are young, but her experience old." Velma Thomas DoJgevillc. Wis Junior High School Course. Dodgevillc High School. Round Table; t. W. C.A.. Hiking Qub. " Tie been recognized many a dark night by my red hair. ' Marie M. Tochterman Monroe. Wis. Home Economics Course. Monroe High School Home Economics Club. Science Club Glee Club. Choral Club. Y W C. A. “Just let me manage it. ” Esther Uhl Three Lakes. Wis. Grammar Course. Oneida County Training School. Round Table; Hockey Team "Fair manners are more expressive than words." Doris Wegner Sheldon, Wis. Primary Course. Marshfield High School Primary Council; Y W C A . Glee Club. Choral Club. Orchestra. Basketball; Hockey; Hiking. Iris Staff. "Her hair is not more sunny than her smile." Page fi iy-one Pate ifty-iuv Geriri dk Wegne Sheldon. Wts. Primary Course. Marshfield High School Primary Council; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Choral Club; Orchestra Pointer Staff; Basketball. Hiking Club “A girl with many adorable talents." Margaret E. Wegner Sheldon. Wis I ligh School Course. Marshfield High School. Forum; Choral Club; Hiking Club. Basketball Glee Club. "In true goodness unsurpassed. " Volla Westenberg Wisconsin Rapids Primar ’ Course. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Primary Council “ So fair and sweet and lovely, loo. There's not a thing that she can't do. ” Mable Williams Primary Course. Granton High School. Primary Council "A girl worth meeting. Granton. Wis Rudolph Wilson Moline. Ill. High School Course Moline High School. Y. M. C. A.. Basketball. Capt '12; Pointer Staff; Iris Staff. "Life is just one woman after another." Percy P. Whittingham Arpin. Wis. High School Course. Wisconsin Rapids High School. Forum; Y. M. C. A.; Science Club; Pointonians; Choral Club. "Like a powder puff. I’m for the ladies. ' 'Jfog Jj jg i5= t= S=£Eas= -"or r- r lr -t r - ",- f-“- - 1 Robert Andrews Hartford, Wis. High School Course. Hartford High School. Forum; Basketball. Football " An athletic star who didn't play to the grand stand. ” Pearle M. Young Brokaw. Wis. Primary Course. Wausau High Primary Council. See v ’12 Y W'.C.A. Pointer Staff; Hiking; Baseball. "She’s little, sweet, and kirul. 'tis true. And always ready to help you. ” Ambor Marie Brown Wausau. Wis. Primary Course. Wausau High School. Primary Council. "Her irays are ways of pleasantness " Ben Held Stevens Point. Wis. High School Course Stevens Point High Sch x l. Forum; Football; Pointonians. "Blessed is the man who in ten led sleep Hii-dur C. Helberg Elgin, III Home Economics Course I lome Economics Club; Y W C. A. "Cheeks like the mountain pink that grow among white headed majesties F Evelyn Kankrud , elsonville. Wis. I ligh School Course Forum. Y W C. A Science Club; Hiking Club. Basketball; Volley Ball; Hockey. "If mathematics be the food of life, feed on." Page Ji ly-lh r file IRIS C=ttggc=artTC30!r g gea c H. Louku a Kankrud Nelsonville. Wis High School Course Forum: Glee Club. Choral Club; Hiking. " Thy voice is celestial melody." Ellen C. Kbllom Beaver Dam. Wis. Grammar Course. Round Table; Y. W. C. A. " work with patience which is almost power. ” Jack Ll pm AN Stevens Point. Wis. College Course. Stevens Point High School. Forum; Orchestra; Track. " I durst not smile upon the damsels. 'twotild break too many hearts." Wil l avi ni: H Mai.ick Stetens Point. Wis Grammar Course R«xind l oblc; Treble Clef i8. ’19. “Common sense is an uncommon thing. ’’ I Iattii-: Morgan Amherst. Wis. Primary Course Primary Council. Girls Athletics Assn.; Y. W C A. “ Always in gooil humor Anus S HIF.RL Menasha. Wis. High School Course. Forum. Loyola Club. Glee Club. Choral Club; Dramatics; Hiking Club; Iris Staff. "Mind is her best Rift and poetry her world. ” Frna Marie Schmidt Milwaukee. Wis I lomc Economics Course. Home Economics Club "She isn't tall, in fact she's slight. But listen, friends, she’s keen, just right " Olive R Skinnir Stevens Point. Wis. Grammar Course. Stevens Point High School. Round Table. See y.-Trcas. Y. W. C A.; Dramatics; Volley Ball "Actors are the only honest hypocrites." WlNNIPRED M. Wysocki Stevens Point Grammar Course. Round Table; Loyola Club; Basketball; Baseball; Hiking. Dramatics. "Athletics for mine." Pas fifty-four 3S3S—.1=|C5' Parker Clark......................................... President Henry Haasl......................................Vice-President Lynn Varney.................................Secretary-Treasurer{: r=L'wcicac-gacaga: The IRIS S=g=i'S::g= 3e=gacg3 Abbott, Leone Albert, Alice Allan, James Anderson, Anna Anderson. Lenore Atkins, Bertha Bagnall. Winifred Barron, James Beggs, Erma Bertiiraine, Rose Beeckler. Daphne Benjamin. Thelma Blake, Ethel Boe. Belle Boetcher. Gladys Bduchea, Theresa Boylan. Kenneth Boylan. Marie Bright. Melville Broecker, Loretta Broten, William R. Brown, Violet Burgeson. Ruth Cain, Royal Carter, Ethel E. Cassidy. Catherine Casey, Lyle Clark, Parker Collins, Charlotte Con iff, Blanche Coon, Dorothy Crawley, Agnes Crocker. Verna Crowns, Phyllis Cutler, Marian Davis. Lucille Davis, Stella Dopp, Gordon Drury, Leon Ellis, Holbert Emrich. Fae Erickson, Mahala Erickson, Pearle Favell, Ida Fergot, Esther Finch, Jean Fitzgerald, Teresa Freiman, Laura Fuller, Eunice Gear, Christina Gillette, Claire Gottschalk, Esther Grady, Marcaret Grant, Esther Grassman, Alma Graunke, Walter Grott. Bernice Junior Class Roll Grover, Hazel Haasl, Henry Haise, Esther Hale, Kenneth Hansen, Carolina Hansen, Esther Hansen, Laura Hanson, Anna Hebal. Lawrence Hegg. Erling Hermann, Elsie Hermanson, Harriet Hetzel, Allan Heupel, Carl Holman, George Horn, Amelia Horn. Julia Hougen, Marion Hower, Ada Huber, Leslie Indermuehle, Myrtle Jezek, Anna Johnson, Hazel Jones, Ruth Jordan, Lula Karnopp, Viola Kern, Eleanor Knoke, Garnett Koenig. Louis Kraus, William Krumm, Clarence Kuenne, Alma Lawrie, Zita Lea, Jessie Leonardson, Ruby Liljequist, Margaret Londo, Bertha Lotzaw. Fred Lund, Helen McCarr, Kenneth McCormick. Evelyn Mandeville, Marian Marsh, Earl Marshall, Irene Martin, Gretchen Matthews, Mrs. E. Maurer, Elsie Mazanec. Elizabeth Meeks, Earle Melchor. Julia Miller, Roy Milspaugh, Dorothy Mohr, Merna Moreau, Sam Morgan, Florence Moxon. Ruth Nelson, Eli da Nelson, Jerome Nelson, Willis Newton, Eunice Normington, Ray Novack. Helen Olsen, Waneta Olson, Gertrude Olson, Ina Palash. Gertrude Parson, Helen Perschke, Leona Peterson, Ruth Plaisted Blanche Playman, Lyle Pray, Evelyn Prochaska, Victor Reinike, Leila Richards, Mae Roman, Marie Rowe, Vernice Rundle. Ina Runkel.Helen Salter, Fern Sachtjen, Elizabeth Salter, Floy Sanderson, Ruth Schrank, Agnes Seeger. Jean Seivard, Mary Shafer, Allan Shanklin, Leonard Siebecher, Dorothy Smith, Maude Sovey. Louise Springer, Vinan Starkweather, Harrilt Steinward Herbert Storll. Richard Tayor, Gage Thorson, Violet Trainor, Thomas Twist. Belva Varney, Donald Varney, Lynn Vater. Alice Vaughn, Hassell Viertel, Eunice Voldo, Addie Walsh, Gladys Weik, Agnes Welker. Emily White, Thomas Wilcox, Mary Willet. Bradford Wolf. Florence Young, Gladys  Then welcome each rebuff That turns earth's smoothness rough. Each sting that bids nor sit nor stand but go! Be our joys three parts pain! Strive, and hold cheap the strain; Learn, nor account the pang; dare, never grudge the throe' I own the Past profuse Of power each side, perfection every turn Eyes, ears, took in their dole. Brain treasured up the whole; Should not the heart beat once—“How good to live and learn." —Brown inc  Class Officers Geraldine Rammer....................................Pres idem James Webster..................................Vice-President Theodora Gallagher.......................Secretary-Treasurer Pat fifty-nine The Iris Si! Sophomore Class Roll Bacon. Georce Betlach. Lillian Boe, Belle Boyer. Frank Chainey, Clarence Danielson, Leonard Finch, Myron Gallagher, Theodora Greb. Harold Hanson, Russell Holman. Ernest Holman, George Huber, Leslie Hull. Wilbur Just. Esther Kasten. Elda Kondziela. Michael Kramer. Lester Manley, Fred McVey, Durward Miettunen, Miriam Morgan, Gertrude Olsson, Signa Powell. Harley Rammer, Geraldine Redfield, John Roethig. Carl Ryan. Andrew Ryan, Margaret Saucer. Fred Sell. Vernetta Shanklin, Evarae Sheldon. Stella Sigurdson. Sigurd Smith, Harlan Stepp. Frank Spees. Milton Spektor. Frank Staples, Guy Stevens, Merton Swanson, Cleo St. Clair, Orrin Tagatz, Hugo Tess. Merlin Ullman, Leonard Vetter. Dorothy Walter bach, Harold Weaver, Rachel Webster. James Pa t sixty  Sophomore Class ffl +-H+++ M » « .» » , ” i ii il X -1 i ' - «. S First Rmi—Roethi . Togatz Chainey. Bacon. Hansen. Tew. Webster. MeVey. Powell. I liman Spcktor. Finch. SrtonJ --Sau«cr. Storll. M Ryan. Sheldon. Weaver. Betlach. E Shanklin. Rummer. Memenun. G W»r an Ku-uen. Sell. Ju«. Swanson Willett. Sigurd ) Harley Powell— ‘Speech is great, but silence is greater." Stella Sheldon— Iler smiles are a sure cure for the blues. Leonard Danielson— ” If the boys in Scandinavia could only see me now." Sigurd Sigurdson— " When he gets started he's a whole circus in himself, clown n everything." John Redfield— The time has come when I must spend much of my time in the library??? Merton Stevens— "Bluff and the world bluffs with you. flunk and you flunk alone. " Rachael Weaver " need a new supply of midnight oil. " Theodora Gallagher ' Our silver longueddebalor. Leslie Huber— ' I’m handy with the ladies who couldn't be proficient in this art? Geraldine Rammer Why not speak for yourself John?' And he did Evarae Shanklin "Home rule for women." Dorothy Vetter She'd be game to go over Xiagara Falls in a barrel. Clarence Chainey— have never mastered the art of bluffing. Fred Saucer "An athlete, scholar and gentleman. " The Iris Past Mixty vtf Departments £= 3££= f} C iKLS Primary Department Jamc l£ Dcixcll The Primary Department, under the direction of Mr. James E. Dclzcll. has for its purpose the training of efficient teachers for the Kindergarten and the first three grades. The attempt is made to develop in the Primary student teacher responsibility for child life and child growth and to develop an understanding of child psychology. Mr. Delzell and the Primary Critic teachers. Miss Pritchard. Miss Clark. Miss Brevad, and Miss Oleson. have done much to make our work both helpful and interesting. The Department society, known as the Primary Council is a potent factor in the life of the students. The meetings of the Primary Council were held every two weeks at which entertaining and instructive programs were given We Primary students work not only for ourselves and our department but for the entire school. I I(C Sitty- ir The Iris fiaca Taej Grammar Department Chnrlo F W»t m The Grammar Department consisting of the Two-Year English, the Junior High School, the Intermediate, and the State Graded Principalship Courses, is one of the most active in the school. The Junior High School Course is new in the department, and is proving a great success. It is already the most popular course in our department We have an enrollment of more than eighty students, which is an increase over last year. The Grammar Department has been very active in all forms of school activities this year, especially in athletics and forensics Although we were unable to win first honors, we feel that our teams have been a credit to the department. The success of the department is due to the untiring assistance of our kind director. Mr. Watson, who has spent his every effort in aiding and guiding us. Pace ml)MU —■—•—•—•—• — ——■ — —■—— The Iris Round Table First Rou Kern, l-avcl. Fitzgerald, Crocker. Cole. Pray. I »is Dooley. IXjpp. Spccior. Came. Rkc. I hi. Brown. Wolf. I. Anderson. Velcneck S«ond Row— Ulaitu. Mcchleckc. Vater. Boylan. Albert. Grohcr. Rowe, Hermann. MutenJorf, Vlaliek. Johnstone. (itimnian, Mobcrg. Duvet. I lcrnwiuon. Kellom Third Rtni—G Johnson, Otto. Bcggs, Billing. Nelson. L. Hansen. E Hansen. Peters. Skinner. Peterson. Weik. Eiljequist. Lund. Kamopp, l osbtnder. Best. Anderson. Olsen Foii ih Ron—Somers, Thomas, D Mosher. Marshall. Enckson. Love. Brabrand. I-auric. I lojjuen. L Anderson. Mae Neil Bouchea. Beaver. Peeples. Dahlstrand. Officers. Rachelle Cole Helen Johnstone Olive Skinnep . President Vice-President Secret arv-Treasu ret V e jtiiiy-jete i £ The Iris Home Economics Department M Aden Home Economics has come to the front at last It has now become as important a study as medicine or law and Stevens Point Normal should be proud of the excellent standards of Home Economics as it is presented in this school. No other normal in the state has such an efficient director as Miss Allen nor a department so well equipped and organized. No place in the state can our two year course in I lome Economics be excelled. It is the best and we are going to keep it the best. We owe all this to Miss Allen. She is leading her students to recognize and utilize the principles which are the main factors in daily living. She is well educated along these lines and has studied extensively. She attended Columbia University. and since obtaining her degree has still continued to study, reading every available subject and article which is even in the remotest sense connected with Home Economics. She knows many great men and women personally and we are sure all of these eminent people have influenced her profoundly and in turn she influences those coming in contact with her. She inspires her students to do better work, by doing small things well and overcoming all obstacles. She is so helpful generous and broad minded and above all. so tactful that we arc sure it would be wise for the rest of the students in the Stevens Point Normal School to become better acquainted with our director. !%oH may-fithifj:c Jrjs tg»« «p»ai= »=iE Home Economics Club First Row—Allen. lew on. Hermann. Strohcl. Meittunen. Wilcox. McCormick. Masemc. Bnahenti. Tarrant Man-dcrvillc. Nylund. Fellond. Hahn. Boorman. Swcncy. V. Crocker. Starkweather knokc. H «. Srcon.1 Rou.—Salter. Erickson. Twist. Horn. Solberg. Mork. Deal, Ilorpcr. Bajcncll. Freiman. Hart Nelson. Sanderson. Schrank. Nov .ten. Mom. Bmwn. Jones. Young. Halloran. Iackman. Seward Third Rom—Craw ley. Bergoon. Hansen. Waldo '. Gillette. Howe. Tochccrman. Walsh. Nelson. SchmiJi. Lconardann Frosch. Bvenson. Linehun. Krause Sawyer. Meany. Kurvinen. Hellbent. Schmidt Officers Dorothy Howe . . Ruth Jacobs . Ruth Sanderson Miss Helen Meston President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Advisor P.f f ustvninr The Iris High School Department Eme t T. South " The race by vigor, not by vaunts is won “—Pope. The Forum, our departmental society, has adopted the ambitious motto ' Dirigo which means I direct To prove our right to make such a challenge we are proud to submit the following considerations: we have taken a leading part in athletics, forensics, and religious and musical activities; we furnish a majority of the members of the Honorary Science Club; The Pointer and Iris draw most of their staffs from our department ; and we rank the highest in regard to scholarship. Today we hope not only to live up to the records set by our predecessors, but to live beyond them. Not desiring to hold our place on laurels formerly won we try not to be satisfied with the goals already gained but immediately set new ones toward which to strive. Thus renewed energy, perseverance. and ambition shall urge us on to heights seemingly unattainable. Knowing that those who have gone before us have not faltered in their undertakings, would it be boasting to say that we who are now leaving arc bound to succeed1 we feel that our training is adequate and our traditions have taught us that there is no room for failure. We arc justly proud to have Mr. Smith as our advisor. He has shown us the importance of high ideals and high ambitions and has inspired us to seek success through energy and perseverance. He has instilled into our minds the invaluable knowledge that for us there is every opportunity for success and none for failure. His splendid personality—unassuming and reserved—is everywhere admired. To him we owe the high standards of our department. I’tit Kwoly :the IRIS '=S3faS High School Department f-'irxt Kou—McVey, Spcktar. Hale. Krumm. Willct. Hansen. Tcv . Moreau. M Manley. Chains-. F Manley. Hogan Whtttlnghum. Pahl, L'lmann. Webster. Specs. Bobb, Hcbal. White, Barron. Drury, Ryan. I Won. Boy Ian Radke. Finch. l.cinhurd. Held .WondRun—Fish.Benin.Kume.Lconardson.Just.Bctlodc I- Krankrud.b Konkrud.Swamon.Sheldon.D Varney. Clark. Lcland. Morgan. Mohr. Storzbach. Parks. Sicbecker. Rundel. Gzllagher. Fergot. Bill Bccklcr. Weaver Third Rau —Prof Smith. Kellog. Shaffer. Miller. Rcbman. Kuchl. F Morgan. Shanklin. Rammer. Bcstul. I Inroldson. Benjamin. Gear. Pcrschke. InJermuchlc. Kastcn. Fermanich. Wegner. Micttuncn. Ryan. Sell. Smith Foutlh Kou—Me Carr. Wilson. Bourne. Rcdfield. Haasll. Hcrk. Huber. Danielson —Life is but a song; - Art is wondrous long; Yet to the wise her paths are ever fair. And Patience smiles, tho’ Genius may despair. Give us but knowledge, tho' by slow degrees. And blind our toil with moment's bright as these; Let Friendship's accents cheer our doubtful way. And Love's pure planet lend its guiding ray.— Our tardy Art shall wear an angel's wing And life shall lengthen with the joy it brings Oliver Wendell Holmes  The Iris oscassei! Junior College Fir it Hou—Lipmiin. Meek . Allan. K McCarr. Ktmowxki. Tramur. Walter bach. Koeuig. Graunkc. Taylor. Nelson. Heud. Second Rou—Prof Smith. Smith Kill . W Bright. Willett. Krumm. Karnnpp. Bethkc. I ngatz Staple' Prochnka, Kramer. Shocfer Third—St Clair C I leu pc I Muxon. Andenui, Coon. Martin Martini. Kingsbury I 11 cupel. Catty. Sternward In the fall of 1920, students in the College Courses, who previous to that time were members of the High School Teachers' Department organized a Junior College. The Legislature of 1911 made College education possible in Normal Schools of the State. Seven courses were offered by the College Department: Agriculture. Commerce, Journalism. Prc-Lcgal. Pre-Medic. Engineering, and Letters and Science. The men of the school are largely represented in the College Department. They have developed a College Spirit, realizing the value of such a course, and putting forth every effort to increase the enrollment. The Department has not been slack. Its men and women have been represented in all the school activities. The secretary of the Senior Class. Secretary and Treasurer of the Junior Class. Business Manager of the Pointer, and the two assistants. Treasurer of the Y.M.C.A., Treasurer of the Forum. Treasurer of Pointonian Club. Assistant Editor and Associate Editor of the Iris; these people hail from the College Department. It furnished 44% of the school orchestra. 38% of the football team. 37% of the Basketball squad, and 22% of the 1921 track team. In forensics the Debating Teams, consisted of three college students; both the School Orator and alternate were from the College Department. pa£f tntmy-hro  The Iris The Forum Officers Winifred Shaffer....................................... President Parker Clark...................................... Vice-President Evelyn Smith........................................... Secretary Paul Heupel............................................ Treasurer The High School and Junior College Departments constitute the Forum. This organization which was formerly called Alpha Kappa Sigma was formulated to promote social activities outside of school. It is now one of the largest organizations in school. During the Red Cross drive the Forum was foremost in responding to the Call, and obtained two annual subscriptions. one for each of the departments represented in this organization. The meetings of the Forum which were held on the first and third Monday of each month were well attended The meetings consisted of short programs in the form of music, readings, or plays given either by talent from within the organization, by students of other departments, or by membersof the Faculty. The organization has done much to make social welfare of the school a part of education. At the beginning of the school year a “Mixer” was given to welcome the new students. Page trrtnty-ihrf ■i —.• v. .cr.v v —  LeaeMaeagigasaeagg. Jfe JK1S Training Department Alfred J. Hetrick "A constructive critic, a skillful'jeacherfand a true friend ' The Training School Alfred J. Herrick Agnes V. Anderson Alice E. Plehal . Cecile Crandall Gertie L. Hansen Ella L. Wieg Mary L. Buell Lillian L. Oleson Ida M. Brevad Anna G. Clark . Gladys G. Pritchard faculty consists of: Director of Training, Dept. Principal of Junior High English—Junior High History—Junior High Sixth Grade Fifth Grade Fourth Grade Third Grade Second Grade First Grade Kindergarten The Training Department was organized when Stevens Point Normal School opened in 1894 Under the efficient guidance of Professor Alfred J. Herrick during the past two years and the able critic teachers, the Training School has continued to grow and to advance. It is the aim of the Director to employ the latest and the best methods of teaching I he department is composed of the Kindergarten, the first six grades and the Junior High School. In all of the grades emphasis is placed on the fundamentals with which prospective teachers must be familiar. Pat Mftrnly .iii —- —Si’, i.«g37 iT Vi T 1 V. t« tapeaftgMew gg! The jRIS •tscacaEiwrntn!r.r- Junior High School The Mary D. Bradford Junior High School was established in the fall of 1920. and is composed of the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. It now has an enrollment of approximately ninety students. Instruction is carried on by Oi student teachers under the supervision of three critic teachers, the Misses Anderson. Crandall, and Plehal. By means of the problem method, socialized recitation, and supervised study they endeavor to develop courtesy and valuable social qualities in the children Each grade in the Junior High School has a class organization whose purpose is to teach the children to be useful citizens of the school community. Each class elects its officers and holds meetings under the directions of their critic teachers. That this does much to promote loyalty to the school is shown by the strong support given to their basketball and volley ball teams. P ier xrrtrUy-Jirr S The Iris _ mmc m fff-c Rural Department Oscar Winifred Neale In the history and the growth of any worth while movement or organization there comes a time when a change in the leadership is inevitable. Thus, in the year of 1915. the Department of Rural Education found itself without a leader when John Phelan, who had been its life and inspiration was promoted to a chair in Amherst College. Massachusetts. At the head of the Department of Mathematics of the State Normal School in Kearney. Nebraska, was a man who possessed the characteristics and qualifications that our esteemed President Sims desired in the person who was to guide this department in the future. For seven years Mr. Neale has by his devotion to the Department of Rural Education, and by his constructive labor won the love and esteem of the students and faculty of S. P. N and the high regard of other leaders of rural education in Wisconsin. The Department of Rural Education w hich was organized in the Stevens Point Normal School in the fall of 1912 with an enrollment of forty-five has grown steadily until the attendance for the present year is one hundred eighty-seven. There are three different courses offered for prospective rural teachers; a three year course for eighth grade graduates which will be discontinued after the present year; a one year course for high school graduates; a two year course for high school graduates which entitles those who complete it to a life certificate and to ten dollars a month bonus while engaged in rural school teaching. A course will be added next year for those young people who have had two years of high school work. The students from this department engage in the different activities of the school from which they derive much benefit. The spirit of co-operation and loyalty among them adds much to the happy atmosphere of the department and the seniors will leave with a feeling of regret and will always retain pleasant memories of their life in S. P. N. IW Strtnljf-eig U Rural Seniors Minnie Adams Almond, W'ts. Rural Department. Rural Course B Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club "Some think the world was made for fun and frolic—and so do I Lkola Belle Allen Amherst. W'is. Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Glee Club. Rural Life Club Y W. C A. "A strong character founded on the solid rock of principle " Lillian Anderson Mo, W'is. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. " she will she will and you can depend on it, If sge won't she won’t and that's the end oj it." Henry Bannach Custer. W'is. Rural Department Rural Course A Treas. Rural Life Club. Loyola Club Track: Basketball; Dramatic Club “A prompt rich nature, free to trust. Truthful and almost sternly just Mae I. Barden Amherst. W is Rural Department. Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. Volley Ball. Baseball. " know I'm small hut gocKl things always come in small packages ” Myra Barksdale Plover. W'ts Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club. "A winsome lass was she Pane seivruy-nine The Iris =stsfia Verda Baxter Stratford. Wis. Rural Department Rural Coup B Stratford High School. Rural Life Club. Choral Club; Girls’ Glee Club; Rural Glee Club “A Jay for toil, an hour for sport, hut for a friend is life loo short." Florence Beaudin Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club " Whatever she did was done with so much ease ” Orilla S. Beccs Plainfield. Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club "Laugh and grow fat. Orilla Ruth Benson lola. Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club "Ruth is a bright winsome lass Albertina Bi ntson Wittenberg, Wis Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club; Y. W. C A.; Volley Ball; Basketball; Pointer Staff. Pres junior Class. "As a student you shine, as a fnend you are fine. " Miles Brown Auhurndale. Wis. Rural IX-partment Rural Course B. Marshfield High School. Rural Life Club. "All great men are dying, And I don't feel so well myself " Pate fixhi •scansacnrs rscs rvrat=c=vEr. Hazel Irene Casiner Lava . Wis Rural Department. Rural Course B. Loval High School Rural Life Club Rural Glee Club; Choral Club “She puts her worries in the hot torn o her heart—Sits on the lid and smiles " Lulu Clocksin Westfield. Wis Rural IXpartment Rural (bourse 15. Appleton High School Rural Life Club. " The girl with the smile is the one worth while. Gertrude Clouse Loyal. Wis. Rural Department Rural ('.oursc B Loval High School Rural Life Club; Glee Club. Choral Club; Oratorio. “Quiet and reserved ta she. student of the first decree. ” Frederick R Cook Waupaca Wis Rural Department Rural Coun 15 Waupaca High School Pres Senior Class. Vice Pres Rural Life Club. IXbatc; Dramatics. “A solid substantial fellow in more ways than one. ” Tecki.a Damask Custer. Wis. Rurul IXpartment Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Loyola Club. Volley-Ball; Rural Glee Club. "Silence does not indicate a lack of knowledge. ” Ruth M. Dixon Portage. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B Portage High School. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club Choral Club. Oratorio ‘Wane knew her but to love her. A’one named her but to praise. Putt eijihiy-on  The Iris Frank M. DeCelle Rural IXpartment Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Bucket ball ' For me life is complete. " Casco. Wis. Lucy C. Doyle Custer, Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Loyola Club: Volley Ball; Basketball Baseball, Rural Glee Club Capt. Volley Ball ’ll. "Athletics often bring a loving disposition' Ella L. Durrant Waupaca. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B Waupaca High School Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club "Faith, hope and charily—but the greatest of these is talk.” Sarah Dwinnkll Amherst, Wis Rural Department Rural (bourse B Amherst High School. Rural Life (.lub. "Silent, steadfast and demure.” Marion Elliott Plainfield. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B. Plainfield High School Rural Life Club. "Seeds not the painted flourish of our praise. ” Grace E. Esidor Rosholt. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "A merry smile and an eye of thought Rosholt, Wis. Hazel Evenson Rural Department. Rural Course A Central Wis. College. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club "Her eyes have a glow and her voice a merry rirxg." Mildred Gilbert Rosholt, Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club " You know that I say just u hat I think ” Frank Grab Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Dramatics. Loyola Club: Pres Soph. Class; See'y. and Treas. Junior Class. Basketball " Friends. Romans. Countrymen, tend me your ears. ” • Isla Gullickson Amherst Jet. Wis. Rural Department Rural (bourse A. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club. "She's always the same—a jolly gooil fellow." Guluckson Amherst Jet.. Wis Rural Department. Rural (bourse A. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club; Choral Club, Hiking; Volley Ball. “ I bet I can convince you if you let me hate my way. ” Izp.tta Hadley Necedah. Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course B. Necedah High. Juneau County Training School. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. Loyola. " Flitting here, flitting there. Now on earth, arul now in air." Paie etthtyjhrre - Nora Halverson RosMt. Wis Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. " What heights ue know not of " Margaret G. Hamans Wausau. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. " How stately and tall and full of dignity is this maiden Marie Hansen Seymour. Wts. Rural Department Rural Course B Scvmour High School Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. Y W. C. A "Here's to the girl with the golden hair. A winning smile and a joking air Edna G. HarOLOSON Calloway. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. The rose sheds its fragrance unknowingly and asks for u return Harriet I Ii-rmanson Lucy M Higgins Steven Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club Rural Glee Club, (baseball. Loyola Club " Through all excitement Lucy is seen Pursuing her quiet way serene. ” Page eithly-four The Iris Anna R Homiston Marshfield. Wis. Rural Deportment. Rural Course B Marshfield High School Rural Life Club: Rural Glee Club; Pointer Staff. "She's a dreadfully good student. Ah. what more can u e say—hut she takes life too seriously " Thelma Jacks Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B Lewiston. III. High School. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. "Pull of talky talk and smiles. " Ruth Jaquish Dancy. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Basketball; Baseball; Volley ball; Rural Glee Club "A worker at what ever she undertakes.' Zot.A B Johnson Plainfield. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B Plainfield I ligh School Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club; V W. C A. "Friend, lead on and I will follow thee". Inez Kkocwoi.d Amherst Jet., Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club "Speech is silvery- hut silence is golden Josephine Lbvandowski Knowlton, Wis Rural Department Rural (bourse A Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club; Loyola Club "Life is short and so am I P.ige ehthty-fire  Maunim Loberc Amherst Jet.. Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club “What we’d do without her—I surely don’t know ” Gladys Maack Stevens Point. Wis Rural Department. Rural Course B Malcom High School. Iowa. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club “Her modest answer and graceful air. Show her wise and good as she is fair Milda Mikolainis Thorp. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B. Thorp High School Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club. Loyola Club “For she was just the quiet kind—whose natures never vary Grace Miller Rural Department Black Creek. Wis Rural (bourse B Shiocton High School Rural Life Club ” Tie always leisure to help my friends " Edi rn MoOEEN Amherst. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B. Amherst High School. Way land Academy. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club; Choral Club; Glee Club; Y W C A “What is your fortune, my pretty maid’ My voice is my fortune, sir. she said " Veronica Mueller Rurul Department. Prentice. Wis. Rural CxAirso B. Prentice High School Rural Life Club; Loyola Club " Full of fun and mischiej too Doing things she shouldn't do “ Pat fi£hly- itPog eighty-isrrn Lydia M. Nelson Waupaca. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B Waupaca High School Rural Life Club; Rural Glee C.lub. " I'm as happy as the day is long." Adele Paulson Rosholt, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. "She has no trait more striking than her common sense.” Alice Irene Peterson Plainfield. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B. Plainfield High School. Rural Life Club; Iris Staff; Rural Glee Club. "Gentle and kind you are. my dear. We'll miss you sure, when you're not here " Agnes RepinSKI Custer. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee C.lub Loyola Club " 1 silence is virtue, then I am a saint Milred Roe Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A. Y W C A . Rural Glee Club; Oratorio "She forgets and forgets and forgets. And some day she will f orget she is living. And will start on her eternal voyage " Leonard O’Keefe Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Pres Rural Life; Basket Ball; Dramatics; Pres. Rural Dramatics Club; Pointer Staff " If experience counts, he'll he a business man xe Iris Mary Rosenthal Plater. Wis Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Lite Club: Rural Glee Club; Loyola Club "Gentle is she and of good intent Mary Magdalena Sazama Colby. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B. Colby High School. Rural Life Club. Basket ball. Loyola Club "Modesty seldom fails to win good will " Janf. Sherman Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club Platnjield. Wis. "Thinks twice before she speaks -and half of the time to herself " Evelyn Smith Stevens Point. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B. Almond High School. Rural Life Club: Rural Glee Club. "She's brim full of laughter — from morning till night Regina Soik Stockton. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club: Volley Ball: Basketball; Base Ball "A winner at whatever she plays Grace Staples Spencer. Wis Rural Department Rural Course B Spencer High Sch«x l Rural Life Club. "She motes quietly with grace arul precision—and commands our inmost respect " Past elghtyelghi 5333WKE fcfc=s$=s»fe •J'fo J|£j§ ar1- Margaret Stay ton Loyal. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B. Loyal High School. Rural Life Club. "Quiet and sweet and hard to heat. " Cora Strand Rural Department. Amherst Jet.. W'is Rural Course A. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club. Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Hiking. "She’s ever ready for a lark. But at the same time she's a shark Martha Stud inski Custer, Wis Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club; Loyola Club. " Martha's so'small. I know She must have forgotten how to grow ’• Laona ThorsEn Rural Department Rosholt. Wis Rural Course A. Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club "She giggled and giggled, cr.d giggled on " Dagny Torgerson Chippewa Balls Wis Rural (Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club; Basket ball; Hiking "Pretty to donee with and witty to talk with Leona Welke Me niello. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club "She doeth all things well ” t ig eighty-nine YW5TThe Iris Dee Whitmer Springstead. W'is. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club, Basketball: Y. M. C A “ There is no moment without some duty”. Leii a Williams Coddington. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Dramatics; Rural Glee Club. “Her dark and dreamy eyes— They speak of paradise- Alexander Winkler Steivns Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Loyola Club " To be able to leaie Xormal with a feeling that you hate gained many a friend should be a complete satisfaction to anyone my Winkler Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club; Hiking. "Her air. her manner, alt who see admire. " Agnes Wroblewski Plover. Wis Rural Department. Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Rural Glee Club; Loyola Club. “Agnes is earnest while she works A real gootl scout who never shirks Page ninety Berta I Fulton Stevens Point. W'is Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club; Y. W C. A " What’s the use of teaching all my life. When ’i a ood chance of beinn some man’s wife'” Edythe Larsen Rural Department. Rural Course C Hurley High School. Rural Life Club " Work1 Work1 Work'” L'pson. Wis Edna Let won lUenker. Wis. Rural Department. Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club Loyola Club “Ready for anything, he it fun or he it task." Hbloise Love Emerald. Wis Rural Department Rural Course A. Y W.C A : Rural Life Club. “A winning way. a quiet smile A kindly word for all | pjg gsrartgarr.r-.rri'rt'r" r". as=s£ r".»r:g v Mary Moha Iron Pelt, Wis Rural Department. Rural Course B Iron Belt High School Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club Hiking. Loyola Club “Good nature and food sense—are usually companions Irene Paukert Stevens Point. Wis Rural Department Rural Course Rural Life Club. Rural Glee Club " Who climbs the Grammar tree. Distinctly knows. Where noun and verb and participle foes “ Velma Rassback Prairie Farm. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Her heart they say is not in her uerk hut elseuhere " Sam Fork Rural Depart mem Rural Course A. Rural Life Club. Loyola Club Basketball; Track. "Earnest in every endeavor, a hard tvorker and a good fellow -Ci Rural Juniors l-int Rou—SfMUtv Konopa Jof cn»nr». Pbhl. Slu»ar kt. Te-kc. Maack R Joe cn«m. I W. L l»nhl •V«vi mi Rou—Po!.v h. Stem, Wiczek. Ilskrilt. Welch. Doyle. G Davie. IshcrwuuJ. Burden Polly. South Third Ron -Hintz Bril Wallace Ciunii. Grover. Burant Klorvack. Smen, Buckncll P.tdcn Rural Sophomores Ft'it Ron — Mo; re I Precnurt Cobh. Rergsbakcn. Kluck Grab. Snuik Simuniv Gunwev. -yola Schults. Bruskt St•eond Rou—Kowalevski. Gummcy. Dombeck. [.emunezik. Cruhu. Glodovjkl. Trawickc, KinchUng. OloJovski. Tctiloff. Miller. Campbell. Lukasavitz. Sherman. Obhmke , , Third Rom— Dav. Berry, llsixum. Pike Ikihe Strauss. Nelson, S'rwri. Newer. Sikorski. C ilodowski. Marebel. Stdfaba. Bigalkc Pott nindydnv The Iris agapBBBagg” l'he Rural Demonstration School One of the most interesting and instructive experiences in the senior year of the students of the Rural Department is their observation and practice teaching during the time they spend at the Demonstration School. This school is typically rural and is located in the town of Stockton about one half mile from Stockton station. It is under the direction of Miss Alice Winegarden. The prospective rural teachers are taken in groups to observe the organization of a rural school and to study the regular teacher at work. Then each student spends a week there in actual teaching under the supervision of Miss Winegarden. During the present year it has been necessary to keep two cadet teachers in the school at one time because of the large number of rural seniors. This is the laboratory in which our people learn to apply their theories to actual cases or to adapt their plans to practical rural conditions. One of the most complimentary results of our demonstration schools is the fact that every student who has been there this year has wished to remain longer than his allotted time. Pot ninety o,,.Rural Life and Education Conference A Rural Life and Education conference, attended by over two hundred county superintendents, training school principals and rural teachers, from all parts of Wisconsin, was held on March 3 and 4. 1912. at the Stevens Point Normal school The purpose of the conference was in conformity with the resolution adopted at Des Moines. Iowa, in July 1921 by the representative assembly of the National Education Association “We call attention to the failure to provide an adequate program of education for the children living in the rural areas of our country, and urge that the educational opportunities provided for children in rural America be made equivalent to those offered to children in more favored urban communities, and to this end we recommend that larger units of taxation and administration than the ordinary school district be adopted, such as the township or town and the county.' The following resolutions were adopted by the committee on resolutions: First, that we express our appreciation to President John F. Sims. Professor O. W. Neale, and the Stevens Point Normal school for the spirit of leadership that prompted them in the calling of this meeting and the planning of an excellent program in the interest of better Wisconsin country schools. Second, that it is in the opinion of this committee that the unit of taxation for school purposes shall be the county with sufficient state and federal aid so that the opportunities of each child shall be equalized that he may have the chance to become an efficient citizen Third, that the conference stands for the same consolidation of country school districts into larger and more efficient organizations, giving to all boys and girls equal opportunity for a full twelve years of school life while they continue life at home, as the solution of the most difficult country school problem. Fourth, that this conference stands for better teacher training. Fifth, that this conference go on record as favoring a speedy enactment of the Sterling-Towner bill into a law Sixth, that this conference hereby express its appreciation and satisfaction with the Teacher Retirement Fund law and with the permanent administration of the law Seventh, that we endorse the pleas made by the president of the Wisconsin Teachers Association Mr T W. Boyce, for loyalty to the state s educational interests by cooperating in every way in the commendable work our state association is endeavoring to do and especially do we urge that every teacher enroll as a member. Our Normal school aims at leadership in Rural Education If the substance and spirit of the above resolutions make effective appeal to county superintendents, rural school teachers, and others interested in rural education, it will be possible, with the reinforcement of the State Department of Education, to enact the greater part of this program into law during the next session of our legislature. T his will indeed introduce a new era of Rural Education in the Badger State. Music Harold S Dyer " know of no aim more noble than that of giving music to one's native country—Mendelssohn This year the activities of the Music Department arc confined to four organizations: the Girls' Glee Club, the Choral Club, the Rural Life Chorus, and the Orchestra. Each of these organizations has worked hard in preparing for the various concerts and programs which were given during the year. The Glee Club is composed of thirty members who were chosen from about two hundred applicants. Failure to comply with the strict rules which govern attendance means forfeiture of membership, consequently there is lively competition among the alternates. The membership in the other organizations is not so strictly limited. During the three years that he has spent here. Mr. Dyer has done much in arousing an interest in good music, not only among the students, but the townspeople as well. Pag ninetx-rithl  The Iris 2S2. r=»rsc=»cr »ETvsttsBSL Glee Club % 1 li'l | A hl ■ A'-t A JL1% t A V iff m , i r. • (■ Ft tt Row—Starkweather. V. Crocker. Swency. Myrick. Prof Dyer D. Mother. Bcgitv Thocaon. F. Crocker. Young. Second Row—Springer. Miller. Rowe. Rice. G Wegner. Schicrl. Vetter. Kellner. Scott. Third Ron—Tochtenrmn, B Burnt. Betluch. Wdker. Boorman. M Anderson. L KunkruJ. Coon. Mark Glee Club Officers Adlin Margaret Schierl .... Dorothy Ruth Howe............... Marie M. Tochterman Louise Swendson, Doris Mosher President ice-Presidenl Secretary Accompanists "Our Good Old Glee Club Reporloire Mr. Dyer: All right, now girls, let's go!! "Pucker Up and Whistle" till the clouds roll by, Smile away the tears when you say. "Goodbye." Let your "Song at Sunrise" obscure the weary Nights For tis "Faith. Hope, and Love that at Dawning bring the lights. "Love Me If 1 Live" for " I'm Longing. Dear, for You", "Who Is Sylvia". "Mellican Man", tell me. are you true’ "Over Bloomy Lands of Heather". 1 roam through all the day, And my thoughts "To Thee, O Country turn with no allay. "La Spagnola". "Destiny " and "Estudiantina gay Are words that live in sunshine "Where the Light Guitars Play . rat runtty-run  Choral Club i'— '—i —. V_i _'—j'— •"■- '■- 1'—i'«-— '— »— — "—i'—i—4 i3m|U —-0— Vi «iSt3-—• J The Iris cgagagcm Unwritten Music The plaintive murmur of the book That frets to meet the sea; The song that lingers round the rose. The zepher that so lightly blows Its petals, is music sweet to me. A harvest whit'ning in the sun Is symphony that God composed. The lullaby of autumn winds That croon to rest the weary minds Is requiem for souls repsedo And Mother's smile, so sweetly sad. Has harmony as heaven divine, l he rippling joy in baby's laugh The honest fun in friendly chaff Are melodies, alike benign. Upon the passing of a friend, l he dirge made by our flowing tears; The fading of a lovely flower. 'l he age that comes to us each hour. All sorrows deep; our many fears. The word of cheer, the friendly smile, l he sweetness our own home has given, l he mystery of life, and earth. The innocence of childish mirth. Are tones whose metre lives in heav n Adlin Schigkl ’.i y tmt hutuhe ! « «■ cngs sssaggagte psa; rj fle Jj jg feagagseasncaeicirsrvr-.r— Rural Glee Club i As i’H Nl i-rvci t i JL f H,M.i tVML I f 111 • r I ‘t ■B V — . Firtt R xi —Williams. Adams. D ylc. Hnoonv Moha. I ( ullicksoo. Bentsoo. T Gullickvwi lt inum. Bni , J aguish Strand. Durrant. sen Sf onJ Rvh-—Castncr. Homiston Baxter. Dixon. Let won. Somers, Mr Dyer. Wictck. Eiknit. Smith. Nclsno. Johnson Third Rou— Evcraon. Milolnmcvx Winkler. Benson. MeBarden, Mnuck. Jacks. Diyle. Tho» on. Isherwood. Barden Rural Life Songsters. Our school is blessed with the largest Rural Department in the state. The interest aroused in Rural activities may be largely attributed to the influence of Director Neale and his colleagues in this Department. It is but natural that a truly " live "a Rural Life Club should have its own musical organization. This is the "Rural Life Songsters' Club, composed of some forty musically inclined students of the Department. Musical numbers are furnished by this Club at conventions, institutes, and gatherings of Rural interest A splendid impression was created when the Club appeared on the program of the "National Rural Life and Education Conference held in Stevens Point, March 3 and 4, 1922. The opportunity to appear on such a program at this comes but once in many years and it is with keen pride that the members of the Rural Life .Songsters of 1922-23 will remember the occasion u r hundred luoOrchestra Fuu Row—S'. Clair. Lipman. Lajilcburgcr. Bobb. McCoy. Casey. Lcinhurd. Vaughn Stcoiui Ron—Qark. Shanklm.G Wegner. Mr Dyer. D Wegner M Bnght. S oHI First violin Parker Clark Jack Lipman Second violin Leonard Shanklin Gertrude Wegner Doris Wegner Cornet Sidney Eagleburger Vernon McCoy Monroe Manley Clarinet Romo Bobb John Leinhard Trombone Melville Bright Lyle Casey Saxaphone Orrin St. Clair Hassell Vaughn Traps Richard Storll Pat one hundred three Forensics EEE: The Iris Forensics l.dand M Burrough' All characters are borrowed. The truly great borrow for their use the virtues of their fellows, while the unfortunate are satisfied with the borrowed defects. Chance made our environment as it gave us Mr. Burroughs. Choice makes our character as it made him our friend, a friend with a purpose and a will to labor. In the literary field Mr. Burroughs coaching has been invaluable. His unwavering enthusiasm put the element of success into everything. He added pleasure to the feeling of duty in oratory and debate. Truly we are glad to have him for our leader We admire his ability, we esteem his character, and we are proud to have been under his tutelage. We would that our character be an echo of his. Pate one hundred tlxOratory Melville Bright A great deal of enthusiasm was shown this year in oratory. About fifty-two students prepared orations, and from this number eight were chosen for the preliminary contest held December i. Melville Bright was selected to represent our Normal School at the state oratorical contest which was held here March 17. The other places awarded were as follows: Walter Graunke. second; Ruth Parks, third; and Leo Lukes, fourth. The title of Mr. Bright's oration was Implements of Progress. He appealed to the public to make the ballot just as effective as the bayonet; and to choose as leaders men who will follow their conscience instead of the crowd—men who can shape the problems of our destiny while they are malleable and who can weld them into a chain of law whose links cannot be broken in dark and stormy periods His delivery was excellent and his message carried conviction. He was awarded fourth place in the state contest. !‘at one hunJ cd teren The Iris fhe State Oratorical Contest The twenty-seventh annual oratorical contest of the Inter-Normal Forensic League of Wisconsin was held in Stevens Point on Friday. March 17. It was attended by two hundred delegates representing Wisconsin's nine Normal schools. Business houses selected as headquarters for the visiting delegates floated the colors of the out of town school during the day. while other establishments were bedecked in purple and gold—our colors. An elaborate program was given in the auditorium in the afternoon, each school contributing some stunt Mayor Welsby. at the close of his address of welcome, presented a large imitation key of the city to President Sims as a token of the hospitality which Stevens Point wished to extend to the visitors. One of the faculty members from each Normal school acted as judge at the contest, judging every speaker save the one from his school. The program of the evening was as follows 1. " Implements of Progress Melville Bright. Stevens Point 1. Makers 0 Men . C. L. Christensen. Milwaukee Music—River Falls Male Quartet. F. A. Powers. Director j. "A Plea for China Clyde M Youngbluth. Whitewater 4. 'Modern Nationalism Ralph Levine. Superior. Music— La Crosse Male Quartet 5. The Greater Fellowship Melvin Thompson. River Falls t . "The Heritage of Democracy' Alden Losby. Oshkosh Music—Whitewater Ladies Quintet. Lucy Baker. Director. 7. " The Constitution and the Late Bauer Bullinger. LaCrosse 8. " America s Duty . . Edmund Hitt. Platteville. 9. " Man to Man . Comer Williams. Eau Claire Music—Whitewater orchestra. Stevens Point Glee Club. La Crosse Normal School Band, and Eau Claire Normal School Band. 10 Decision of the judges, which was as follows: Fourth place-Melville Bright. Stevens Point Third place—Melvin Thompson. River Falls. Second Place—C. L. Christensen. Milwaukee. First place Ralph Levine. Superior. one hnmlre.1 eithl Selection From the Winning Oration, “Modern Nationalism.' Ralph Levine. Superior “Throughout the ages, in the development of society, there has been an underlying force, self preservative in its nature, first noticeable in the individual and later evidenced in the social group. This ever-growing force, which men have come to call nationalism, has accomplished great good in the world. "We have failed to see that the same selfishness, which in ages past prompted the individual to take from his brother for his own gratification, is still present in our national activities. Despicable personal selfishness has not disappeared with our development; it has grown to national provincialism. It was this provincialism in Germany which loosed the demons from hell to wreck a terrible vengeance on a helpless world in 1914. and dictated the treaty of Versailles, a treaty in which national aggrandizement took precedence over the rights of humanity "The Washington Conference has been too futile to be effective. The world is growing very weary of conferences infected with the germ of selfish nationalism, resulting in the formation of new alliances of a few world powers. It secs in such diplomacy only more wars and more suffering. It is growing very tired of armed camps and mortal combats. “Out of the wreck of empires and of shattered ideals we must build anew, a more solid foundation, a more permanent superstructure. Shall we have modern nationalism with its selfishness, its egoism and hatred continually breeding the germs of international struggles and human bloodshed, or shall we have world patriotism with its attending blessings of universal peace on earth and a true brotherhood among men' There can be out one answer to this question—a new and greater patriotism built upon the foundation of humanity and bounded only by the infinity of God Almighty who loves us all When these dreams of world welfare shall have been realized, the destructive influences of modern nationalism will cease to exist, and the war drum will throb no longer and the battle flags' will be furl d in the Parliament of Man. The Federation of the world ."77lc' iRIS Debate Affirmative Team The question lor Inter-Normal debate this year was Resolved that the Kansas Industrial Court Law should be extended to the rest of the country through a national law. constitutionality of the power of Congress to pass such a law being conceded. 1'hc preliminary contest was held in January. Mr. Burroughs acting as judge. From the fifty who took part in the first tryout the following affirmative team was chosen: John Redfield. (Captain). Leila Reinike. Rudolph Cook, and Myron Finch (alternate). Of the two preliminary debates held here the affirmative won one of them. This team met Oshkosh here March j and a spirited debate followed, the decision of which was j-o in our favor. The State Normals are organized into districts and we are a member of the central district. As unanimous winners of both district debates we represented central Wisconsin in the State debate March ji. The affirmative team journeyed to Milwaukee where they gave evidence of intense study and thought in the debate with the southern representatives. The decision was j-o in favor of Milwaukee though two of the judges varied but one point in their grading. ! at ont htind fJ Im Debate Xegalive Team. The negative people chosen at the first try-out were: Sam Moreau (Captain), Geraldine Rammer. Walter Graunke. Theodora Gallagher (alternate). The first preliminary debate was won by the negative team. On March 3 they went to La Crosse acquitting themselves so creditably that they won an unanimous decision 3-0. In the State Debate. River Falls represented the northern section of the state and their affirmative team was met here by our negative. A very close and interesting debate followed, the arguments on both sides showed deep research, thorough knowledge of the subject and were so well represented that doubt was expressed by all as to who would win. The decision was however 2-1 in favor of River Falls. We are proud of our teams when they received third place in the state among nine normal schools. Our teams are proud to remember that we were the only school among the three leagues which won two unanimous decisions during the year. I itf onf hundred Wo«iFOUR Or KWD CLEANING house Pat one hundred iiiWk _ The Ik is is=.ra!=xwtrir=r=! ii Y. W. C. A. V. W C. A. Cabinet Ruth President Ruth Parks..................................... Vice-President In’a Rundle......................................... Secretary Winifred Shaffer.................................... Treasurer Vera Deal.............................................Missions Emma Bryan...................................... Bible Study Mildred Anderson . . . Social Service June Snveney.......................... W'orld Fellowship Irene Burns......................................... Publicity The Blue Triangle One of the most inlluential organizations of Stevens Point Normal School is the Young Woman's Association This group of one hundred thirty five young women has tried to uphold the Christian standards of living by their Christian ideals of conduct and service in the every day life of the school. In the fall, a vigorous membership campaign was held, followed by the impressive candlelight service, at which time the new members were admitted. Last summer, the organization sent Mildred Anderson and Ruth Felland as representatives to the Lake Geneva Conference. The Y. W. C. A. made generous contributions to the Near Last Relief, and the European Student Relief Fund, and has given many contributions locally. The sharp little vexations And the briars that catch and fret. Why not take all to the Helper Who has never failed us yet ? Tell Him about the heartache And tell Him the longings too; Tell Him the baffled purpose When we scarce know what to do; Then, leaving all our weakness With the One divinely strong. Forget that we have the burden And carry away the song. cm hundred fourtttn The Iris ©aestssseatasawrr —.nmr'.r- Y. M. C. A. The officers for the year were elected at one of the meetings in the earlier part of this year. They arc John Lienhard ...... ... President Parker Clark...................................... Vice-President Erling Hegg.................................... . Secretary Harvey Karnopp ........................................ Treasurer This Association is primarily a movement of students for students and by students. It is not an organization of mature graduates to do students good, it is not a movement of secretaries or boards to help students. It is a STUDENT MOVEMENT. All positive initiation and control arc in the hands of the students themselves. Our student Y. M. C. A. is an integral part of the only world organization that has survived the World War and remained intact. The World's Student Christian Federation is found in forty nations of the world and has a membership of 180.000 students and professors. There are more than 10.000 men in the Wisconsin Normals. Colleges and Universities. For the interest of our common wealth, these men should leave our schools with clear vision, high ideals, and strong Christian character The training of such leadership is the function of the Students’ Young Men's Association. I ugr one hunJ ttl tlxleen Loyola Officers Lawrence Hebal...................................... President Cecelia Rebmann................................ Vice-President Josephine Buehler................................... Secretary Thomas White........................................ Treasurer Edward McCarr........................................ Chaplain "Loyola has held its usual place of popularity among the Catholic students of S. P. N. during the present year; and the loyalty of the membership to its Club means its success. Alternate Wednesday evenings have found large, enthusiastic meetings assembled to listen to programs of merit, including instructive and entertaining addresses by our local clergy and faculty members. The local branch of the Knights of Columbus has done much for our social life by placing their club rooms at our disposal. and by inviting us to their entertainments. At this time of the year, when our graduates are bidding farewell to S. P. N. with her many activities. "Loyola extends to those of the Club who are completing courses, her "Godspeed" and prays that each one may show the same spirit always which has been exhibited in "Loyola". Pat « (iiwvlfft tiihteenThe Pointonians The Pointonian Club is now in its third and most successful year of organization. Its role on the curriculum of activities is to promote brotherhood among the fellows, boost forensics and athletics and last, but not least, raise the already high scholastic rating of the school. The Club rightfully boasts most of the forensic talent of the institution, its members being debators. orators, actors, as well as busy men. the president of the Senior Class, the president of the Y. M. C. A. and the leading characters in the big play. “One Thousand Years Ago are all Pointonian members. Athletics, such as football, basketball volley ball and track arc entered into with enthusiasm by the men of the club. The members of this organization, as well as the ex-mcm-bers, are achieving the highest possible success as students, teachers, and university men. The meetings are held every two weeks on Monday evening. At this time, programs of high educational value are presented. Feeds and stunts are a prominent feature at these meetings. Officers Romo Bobb. . John Lienhard Lawrence Hebal President Secretary Treasurer The Iris satin The Science Club The Science Club was organized the second semester last year and has held meetings regularly each month. The membership consists of the following groups: (i) Active members, consisting of all the faculty teaching some science; (2) Associate members, including such other members of the faculty who choose to become members of the club; (3) Student members who may be elected by the active members. The total membership is about twenty-five. The meetings are held on the second Wednesday of each month at which two scientific papers are presented by the members and followed by a general discussion in which all members participate. The purpose of this organization is to bring the science teachers into closer relation; to facilitate the dissemination of scientific news; and to improve the quality of the work in the science department of the school. This year the science club was enlarged by the active members electing student members. The meetings are well attended and the papers very instructive and interesting. Every member exhibits much enthusiasm which tends to make it one of the peppiest and most instructive clubs in the school. Officers Prof. G. E. Culver . Miss Bessie Mav Allen . . President Sec v. and Treas I'aif on hund eti iwemy-m-o Notre Petit Orphelin Francais Mon chcr bienfaiteur: Je vicns vous rcmercier de tout mon coeur pour I'envoie du mandat que vous avez envoyer a ma mere cherie. ct repon-dant a votre desir. vous verrez par vous meme que je sais ecrire. puisque je vous mets une lettre ecrite par moi avec cellc de ma maman. Je commence aussi a bien lire, je suis en cinquicme classe a I’ecole du faubourg Flcchambault. Je vais a la messe tous les dimanches avec ma cousinc a I'eglise Sainte Ootilde. Mon cher bienfaiteur. avec tous mes remerciements, je vous envoie mes bonnes amitiees et bons baiscrs. Raymond Petitfrere. My dear benefactor: I wish to thank you with all my heart for the money order which you sent to my dear mother, and in accordance with your desire, you shall see for yourself that I know how to w rite, since I am sending you a letter which I wrote myself with my mama's letter. I am beginning to read well also. I am in the fifth grade at school in the suburb of Flechambault. I go to mass every Sunday with my cousin at St. Clotilde's church My dear benefactor, with all my thanks I am sending you my best wishes and my best kisses. Raymond Petitfrere Pa f one hundred twenty threegagse.gcnaBar.BTOgr.sgs: Tfo IRIS Iris Staff Editor-in-chief . . Assistant Editor Associate Editor Business Manager . Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Departmental Primary Grammar Home Economics High School College Rural . Classes Senior . Junior . Sophomore Faculty Art . School Life Music . Literary Y. W. C. A. Y. M. C. A. Loyola . Athletics Wit and Humor Stenographers Faculty Advisors Elizabeth Battin Dorothy Kingsbury Romo Bobb J. Wesley Held Rudolph Wilson John Lienhard Eleanor Smith . Maude Rice Mildred Anderson Gertrude Fish Paul Heupcl Alice Peterson Cecelia Rebmann Marion Hougen Andrew Ryan Harvey Karnopp Doris Wegner Lvdia Beadle Wilbur Hull Marie Tochicrmann Adlin Schierl Ruth Felland Parker Clark Frank Grab Leonard Nohr Edith Crocker . Charles Foley Winifred Schaffer Theresa Diederich Merna Mohr Lawrence Hebal Prof. F. N Spindler Prof. E T. Smith . . H. S Dyer p.irs on hur bt i lu M - t ir SWfcSQ Pointer Staff Editor-in-Chief.................................H. V Haasl Associate Editors . Ruth Homiston, Esther Fergot, Sam Moreau. Linda Nelson, Helen Cain. Gertrude Wegner Business Manager...............................Paul Heupel Asst. Business Managers . . C. Krumm, L. Reinike Athletic Editors Natalie Leonardson. Edith Crocker, W illiam Bethke, Angela Grosse. Henry Bannach, Frank Grab Organizations............................. Helen Johnstone, Ethel Blake. Ina Rundle. James Barron Beatrice Burns Gertrude Clouse Departments Thelma Anderson. Bessie Corners. Lydia Beadle. Rudolph Cook Alumni..................... Dorothy Howe, Adel in Schierl Locals . . Carol Boorman. John Redfield, Albertina Bentson Literary Geraldine Rammer, Fern Emrick George Johnson, Pearl Young. Ruth Dixon Wit and Humor Maude Rice. June Sweney, Cecelia Loughrin Leonard O' Keefe Faculty Advisor l.eland BurroughsThe Iris H5 RfGiSTRATjOA DAV C £). Sha V Return from lr d AT TMt MA«D» GAaJ j- t PA » « «• FaO fll D «« vf Wo»lr AnrdLtAy i ug Pax on htintOed twenty-ji tDormitory Alphabet A is for Alice Who is so call, .Y is for Nelson Who ne'er passes a pickle, fi is for Burns Who stands in the hall 0 is for Oleson Who talks no more. C is for Crowns The one who is gay. P is for paper Our notebooks adore, 1) is for Doris Who sure can play. Q is for Quizzes Spin gives us in class. E is for Esther A demure little lass. R is for Ruth A plump little lass. F is for Frances Who ne’er misses a class. «S is for Shanklin A reader of note. G is for Gertrude A Home Ec queen. T is for Theodora A debate she wrote. H is for Hahn Of quality supreme. U is for Unicc A girl with much poise. is for Indermuhlc Whose eyes arc so sweet. ' is for Vera So short of stature, J is for Julie Whose case can't he beat. W is for Westenborg Who likes a big noise. K is for Kelley The mathematics shark. X is for Xcellents Received in Class, L is for Leonardson Who would walk in a park. Y is for Young Of a kindly nature M is for Monroe A Miss quite fickle. 1 is for Zero That means we don't pass Pa t on hwvirtti luenlystrtnAthletics Football at S. P. N. from the stand point of games won and lost was a huge success, our team winning more than one half of their games. The new material developed out of the thirty men who reported to Coach Swetland will almost guarantee a winning team from the fall drive in 1922. The loss of Captain Bourn will be a severe blow to the team. Les was in the game all of the time and when the team needed the final punch to gain the necessary ground he was always there. A natural leader and a hard fighter, he has made a name for himself at S P. N. which will be hard to duplicate. Eagleburger came back to our Varsity long enough to show the world that he was the same speedy halfback. Sid's long runs around end were nothing short of marvelous. His three years of Normal competition have been completed and he has returned to Wisconsin to study medicine. Four years of faithful service to one school is the record of Robert Andrews, who played every position on the team except mascot, and in every position he was a star. His place at right end will be left open and it will be a long time before so capable a player is found to fill it. Rudolph Wilson came up from Moline. III. to show S. P. N. how to play tackle. He played so well that he was chosen on several all Normal honor teams. Pox ont hunjrtd thirty The Iris All of the others will be on hand when Coach Swetland and Captain-elect George Holman issue the call of the gridiron next September With the return of Sauger, 255 pound tackle; Porky Redfield, who tips the scales at 210 avoirdupois. Haasl. demon tackle, and a regular night watchman at guard;and Hale, the running mate to Haasl. Swetland will have a forward wall which will make the Great Wall in China look like the front gate on Hallowc en. All the speed in the world will be stored up in the back field. With Stub Holman. Felix George Holman, and Bright as a nucleus an irresistable offense, is bound to be developed But the best part of the whole thing is the schedule which Coach Swetland has arranged! Here it is! Homecoming Game Oct. 28 Oshkosh Normal Oshkosh Nov. 3 Bau Clair Normal Stevens Point Nov. 10 Open Nov. 18 La Crosse La Crosse The best schedule in the state for the best team in the state. Are you going to help us by being here in September, and. Seniors, by being here Oct. 21. for the homecoming? Sept. 29 High School Stevens Point Oct. 6 Whitewater Normal Stevens Point I Oct. 14 Stout Institute Menomonie Oct. 21 Milwaukee Normal Stevens Point Jk Pat one humlreil thirty oneThe Squad To W (left to right) EagleburRcr. B Held. G Holman c pmn elect. Kcdficld. Bright. I laic Wyaocki MtddU Rou—Foley. Trainer: Wilson. Shumway. Bourn. f'-apt Souger. Haasl Coach S» el land Bottom rat -Andrews. E Holman. H Vaughn Result ig2i S. P. N. o .Lawrence College 22 at Appleton. S. P. N. 108 .St. Norbert’s College 0 at S. P. S. P. N. 9 .Milwaukee School of Engineering 7 at S. P S. P. N. 6 . Superior Normal 7 at Superior S. P. N. 6 .Eau Claire Normal 6 at Eau Claire S. P. N. i2 Milwaukee Normal c at Milwaukee Page onr hundrnt thiny-luo Mrts-3=3J=3BS850=$=5WB=5=3Kg jhg jKls c.ggserg jestacfisist Letter Men 1921-1922 Robert Andrews Football Basketball Leslie Bourn Football Basketball Melville Bright Football Fred Doloway Track Sidney Eagleburger Football Track Henry Haasl Football Track Kenneth Hale Football Ben Held Football Russell Hanson Basketball Ernest Holman Football George Holman Football Lester Kramer Basketball John Lienhard Track Edward McCarr Football Basketball Leonard Nohr Track Lyle Playman Football Bernard Precourt Track John Redfield Football Fred Saucer Football Darwin Shumway Football Track Orrin St. Clair Baskebtall Palmer Taylor Track Hassell Vaughn Football Anselm Wysocki Football Basketball] Rudolph Wilson Football Basketball iw ftun.ire { ihirtylhirt Basketball 1921 neaexse=£r.?r.enen csr5.en Upfxr R.JU Finch. IXimolv n. lXdowav Nohr.Teas. Coach Shetland. Wyucki. Precourt. IWdl Casey Starch L u t Rou- McCoy, St Clair. Andress Wilson. Bourn. McCarr. Kramer. Manvm. S. P. X • 32 Wausau B. 1 ib S. P. X .. 13 Abbotsford .. ..ib S. P. N .21 Oshkosh . . 25 S. P. X . . 12 Mcnomonie 50 S. P X.. . . . 13 Eau Claire. . ..30 S. P. X . IQ Milwaukee .. .. 12 s P X . 1 7 Whitewater. .21 S. P. X 31 Platteville... .. ..14 S. P. X • 31 School of Mines. . ... 19 S. P. X . . 22 Whitewater . 12 S. P. X . 20 Platteville . . . .23 S. P. N . • 4 Oshkosh . . .39 S. P. X. . .18 Stout . ..38 S. P. X .. ib Eau Claire . 3 1 When the team went north things looked dark and gloomy. and then the team went south. The southern trip is the one bright spot in the history of basketball for the season of 1921. It was the one time during the season when the team hits its stride and came out on the long end of the score in three-fourths of its games Milwaukee, Platteville. Platteville School of Mines, were defeated while Whitewater turned the tables on S P X in a close game. Five members of the team have played their last season withS P X but withclevenof the squad back. Coach Shetland will have plenty of good material to start off in championship style. Po tr »««■ humM -‘ll-lV lj I .VilVi V——  gseagi-ag; Jfe JRIS Seventh Annual Sectional Basket Ball Tournament The Winners Prizes awarded Rhinelander.........................Championship plaque Rhinelander 7 players..................... Gold medals Westfield 7 players....................Silver medals Antigo 7 players.................. llronze medals All-Tour name nl Teams First Team Center Curran . Antigo Forward Baxter Wautoma Forward Tragiai Rhinelander Guard .ZUEHLKE . Westfield Guard . .. .. .McCormick . Antigo Second Team Center . . . . . Sampson Rhinelander Forward Bohm Rhinelander Forward Murphy Wautoma Guard . Friedland Antigo Guard SONTAG Wautoma From the standpoint of excitement and good sportsmanship the interscholastic basket ball tournament was a complete success. In no other tournament held by our school has the rivalry been so keen and yet so friendly. Fach school sent its best men to represent it and each man did his best to win by honorable methods. Our Alma Mater can be proud of the tournaments which have been conducted under her auspices. and the good feeling which these tournaments have fostered among the high schools of this district Too much cannot be said of the efficient officiating of F. Swetland.. athletic director of the Normal school, and . R. Steiner who so ably assisted him in all of the games The absence of the local high school from the ranks of those participating probably held the attendance down to a small extent. The gymnasium was taxed to capacity at each evening session so from the financial standpoint, also, the Seventh Annual Sectional Tournament joins the ranks of successful ventures of Stevens Point Normal School. H ’njc iw hundred thiriv-fin  The Iris T rack ttasas EaS3tSWW5=S5=ft State Champions toio Neale (ictchcll Zorn Dotoway Precourt P»ul «n Lienhard EagleKir««r Nohr Elliott S A Tenttun. Coach Wisconsin Normal Conference Meet Madison. June 4. 1020 Event First Second Third Record no Yd. Hurdles GETCHELL PRECOURT Jessup. LaX i( High Jump Regct. LaX (Si Knudson. LaX tied GETCHELL ti NEALE tied ?' 5" Mile Run Randall. LaX PAULSON Sanders. M 4-51 440 Yd. Dash EAGLEBURGER Van Ellis. M Wojan. M 5 5 Discus Throw Burroughs. l.aX DOLOWAY ZORN ioq‘ 10" 100 Yd Dash NOHR Schrader, 1-aX Watson. W IO-X Shot Put Huber. LaX Van Ellis. M Jones. M jb' 8 " Pole Vault IX) LOW AY ELLIOT (Si Thompson. l.aX tied io'j" Javelin Throw DOLOWAY PRECOURT Burroughs. LaX 1 J3' 5 no Yd. Hurdles GETCHELL Gengcr, M NOHR 7 Broad Jump Larkin. W Regct. LaX NOHR 10 7 800 Yd. Dash Gibson. LaX Murray. M LIENHARD 2-1 xxo Yd Dash NOHR Amos. W Watson. W 4 Relay Whitewater Milwaukee STEVENS POINT • 4° Pot onr hundred thirty-tit _ ja 8=35 s3cs«jcaws Final Result s STEVENS POINT 54 I-a Crosse 38 LaX Milwaukee 15 M Whitewater 10 W •New Normal Conference Record UmSImShhUmUm MMlkalM M| | 11■■ | i 1 ■ mU' a 6' ate Normal Conference Track Meet Madison, June 4. 1021 Event First Second Third Score Mile Run Theisenhausen. M Field. LaX Carlson. W 4-41-2 440 Yd. Dash TAYLOR Paulson. W Brasier, O 54-4 100 Yd. Dash Foley. M McAndrcws. O Jones. M IC-I High Hurdles PRECOURT Eggcrt. M Larkin. W 17 Half Mile Run Theisenhausen. M LIENHARD Wojahn. M 2-t -2 220 Yd. Dash Tyre. M Whitnack. RF McAndrcws, O 23-1 Two Mile Run Field. LaX Smithvman. M Mueller, O 10-27- Low Hurdles PRECOURT Solbraa. O Larkin. W x 28-4 Pole Vault IX) LOW AY Hycr. W tied McQunaic. S io‘ 7" Discus Throw Dahlgrcn. LaX Hansen. LaX Whitnack. RF 1 17 4 High Jump Regci. LaX Fellows. V Knudson. LaX 6 Shot Put Van Ellis. M Royal. LaX Dahlgrcn. LaX 39' 4 Javelin Throw PRECOURT Van Ellis. M Hansen. LaX •39' 9 Broad Jump Me Andrews. O Rcget, LaX Van Ellis. M 20' 8" Hammer throw Dahlgrcn. LaX Reed. M Brown. M 1 iq‘ 2' Relay Milwaukee LaCrossc Whitewater Final Results Milwaukee 41 M STEVENS POINT 27 LaCrossc 3 5 LaX Whitewater x 13 W Oshkosh 14 O River Falls 4 RF .Superior 1 S Plactcvillc 0 P Pate one hundreii thirty-seven! itnr'.r='r=.r“. rrvr The Iris e seaeasraatasi Girls' Athletics Mary Bronwn Girls' athletics are continually commanding more and more attention, and the enthusiasm displayed this season in hockey and basketball was quite unusual. Close rivalry is also to be expected when the volley ball and baseball teams are organized. There have been many clubs organized this year such as hiking, skating and skiing, in which the girls won points which admitted them to the Girls' Athletic Association. 100 points being the requirement for membership Miss Bronson is very active in putting out good teams in all the various activities of athletics, and it is the duty of every student to help her in this work by giving whole-hearted support to the teams P»tt on hnn-iml lhUly ithl gagaaggacg. 7' jc. jKIS sxasst. High School Basketball Team Firu Ron—Stcbcckcr Scorsbach Rundd. Jum ScctfnJ Ran—G Wegner. Mohr . I'ermamck Girls' Basketball Tournament The basketball tournament was held February 21. 22. and 2 j. There were five teams entered in the contest, one representing each department. The captains were as follows Loretta Broecker. Primary: Vernice Rowe. Grammar: Phyllis Fish, Home Economics: Nlerna Mohr. High School; and Regina Soik. Rural. The students this year were very loyal to the teams and many rooters were found on the side lines during the games, especially the night of the Championship game between the High Schools and the Primaries. Playing an excellent brand of basketball throughout the tourney, the High School girls defeated all of their adversaries and captured the class cup The results of all games were as follows: Primaries 10: Rurals 7. High School 1$. Grammars 1 Rurals 11; Grammars 10. High School 11; Home Economics 8 Third place- Rurals 12: Home Economics 6. First and second—High School S; Primaries 4. No first teams and subs were chosen this year, instead, ten girls representing each department were selected, two centers. four guards, and four forwards. All of these girls were allowed to play at least a part of the game. The teams this year owe much to their individual coaches, who were appointed by Coach Swetland from his physical training class Each coach faithfully and generously performed his duties, enthusiastic in the attempt to put his team on top. Every girl who played learned the great lesson of cooperation and fair play that all correctly coached athletics inspire. Whether victors or vanquished. all derived their benefits »t «! • hunilr.yi thirty-ninr The Iris eETgrasttrrrt! Primary Basketball Team Mown. WestcnborR, D. Wegner, Thorson. Hopkins, Cutler. Broeckcr, Olsen. G. Anderson. Rural Basketball Team I. Doyk. Stratum. Bcnuon. Sotk G Doyle Putt .w hund'iyl forty 1 The Iris Home Economics Basketball Team Walsh. Knoke. Fish. Schrank LcondatdwMi. Grammar Basketball Team Peeples. Davel. Johnson. Rice. Roue. Hanson, Haugen. Ilarwoo. Page one hundred forty-onejh(, jRIS Primary Hockey Team {turn , i« , Firii Rou—Finch. Davis. Thoreon Broecker. Olwn Parson. G Wegner Cutler Second Ram—Smith. Moxon. Lea D Wegner. The Hockey Season With the beginning of school in the fall of H. the girls of the various gymnasium classes went out for practice several times during the week on the Garfield school grounds. In this way much interest was aroused and teams representing each department were organized. The captains were as follows: Primary—Loretta Broecker Grammar—Pauline Billings Home Economics—Verna Crocker High School—Geraldine Rammer Speeches were given in assembly to arouse enthusiasm in the departments, but not much vim and pep was displayed until the final games at the tournament. October 24-15- The hockey season closed with some very interesting competitive games, with the Primaries capturing the championship. The Home Economics team took second honors, and the Grammars third. Poge one hundred forty-iao 1 NON HE WED THU ERI SAT THt T» l« or'M T M C OtHTLV r «vv xne u eSntK.!| TO«w 0CCIM1 n n o PLCR-iwHC mot we StttULO HEARTLESS Instructors DEMAND THCflf3 rpow LITTLC Pf?lMRRlE T»ERRL YOUNG LOSES HERRT,vO new G»Ht »T TMt •oowtV nne tNlTlMTVS m oo MRS. smith is nc j'HZir. RHNURL RTCEP'riOH. TORKY SHOWS SifiNS OF rmudt IN LO V6 ? 3i JV ’M sruoico cfl r mice «T HCLSon H Lt “OKC ORE TONEX) Uf opops or Ton»r 30 bno pflurair PTRypoe t m m x IH TMt MCNHTiriC NOTHING. H FPENS...........un TU Hl«r month - Pax one hundred fotty-thrcC The Iris OOT-BALI CAME .to-day MUk Sm LOPfTTA B TAlU V CT|K to 'Sill BRIGHT. 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"I flfANfl tAMT.MYrf Hurt ran ary !n»sdc ssnt.ret) om n r» rse i - D AlBOtiSr it . tU. » iuct ran rsmi «' '«» - r» »u« oo»Y. Pi c w hund'cJ Josly- v,nn The Iris ii=3C3QSX=Lt=££=iS3bi£3 : Humor The Origin of the Species The year of the blue moon, just one hundred years after the night of the big wind in Ireland, and two years after the grapes froze on the trees. Chester Gump came to S. P N to get an education. He chose English and Banking. A queer combination. I admit, but so is Chester. Naturally, he can't help it. His great, great grandfather, as history records, according to Prof. Smith, was a delegate from China to the trial of Captain John Smith at Packwaukee. After the trial which John's clever attorney. Pocahontas, won for him he shook hands all around and treated, giving Chester’s great, great grandad two hundred four acres of land at Oxford, where he started his justly famous Siberian snake hound farm. Enough for Chester's great grandad's dad. Now Chester, he admits that his fiancee's name is Ethyl but refuses to disclose her last name, but we happen to know it’s neither eight ball nor three cushion. We very properly apply to Mr. Collin's famous fourth dimension axiom I'wo unlike things exactly like something different equals the secant of a hypotenuse, so I consequently refuse to disclose Gump's been exposed to nearly everything on the curriculum. but claims he's immune. Elis biggest joke outside of his face is about Bourn. Says Bourn will lx born when he dies. Now about this guy Bourn. He's said to be so tight he tries to buy postage stamps at a discount. We don't believe that. So far as we know he never bought any. Says he knows a better way to get them than that. This semester, he got a REGULAR course: physics, school management, and any thing he could get his hands on There's one thing, though, that he won't take, and that's a joke. Last year, at a basketball game, a fellow from Oshkosh hit him in the nose and Bourn never laughed. Said he forgot. Once he forgot in Math Analysisclass. and whenMr. Collins asked. What sthe limit— Bourn woke up all excited, and chirps out. "Half a buck". He really ought to study anatomy. He never forgets the bones. He’s good in Physiography too. Knows all about the "Falls" and the " Rapids." He thought he sprung a rare one the other day. He said some Jane called Moose a Deer. Now about this guy. Moose; he says he's a major in English, and ought to be saluted. But we claim he's a tall guy in Polish. It took him nearly two years to win the war with seventy passes, but we saw him win twenty bucks at one pass. He says he's going to graduate this year. But I dunno. He's graduated so often he looks like a slide rule. He's supposed to be in training for basketball at all times, but we dunno. He's great in Arabian History. Knows all about Fatimas and Camels and so on. He figured he sprung a good one on McCarr w hen Nut asked him w hat made him limp. Moose said he had corns, but didn't have any tassels. McCarr never did see that joke. Fact is. it wasn't a joke. It was somebody else. Page onr hurulml fiflx;fife |riS Nut plays forward, but ever since we‘ve known him he's been going backward. He's behind in everything, counter cash and all. Maybe you've noticed that he usually totes a black eye around. He falls on his face to save his hands No. not that kind of a hand. He never plays poker. Still, they say he held three queens last year and didn't know what to do with em. This year he can't hold a pair. He used to live in Marshfield, but after the last Indian attack on the Garrison House, Eddie pivoted around and came to S. P. N He ran for alderman down here, but was defeated by the other candidate. Then he got the counter job. Says there's more money in it We wish we could say something mean about that guy. He was supposed to be on this job, and help us to try to be funny. He gave us a regular ward heeler's spiel on how to do it and then beat it. We'd call him a Shanty Irishman, but he'd think we were trying to Hatter him. so we won't. Moral to be observed by every S. P. N. Student He laughs best who laughs when the Professor laughs 2. 3- 4- 5- 0. 8. Table Don'ts. Don't surprise the table by being on time. It is better to hurt their feelings by being late than by frightening them to death. Don't gesticulate with either knife or fork; use both Don't overload your fork. Use a tablespoon. Don’t let your spoon stand in your cup; be polite and ask it to be seated. Don't eat vegetables with your spoon if you can manage them with your knife. Don't converse holding a piece of bread in the air; take a bite first and talk immediately. Don't ask for more than five helpings of hash. Don't bend over the table; raise it with your knees. Don'ts in General i. z. 3- 4 5- Don't whisper in Assembly—shouting attracts just as much attention. Don't walk 4 or 5 abreast on the street ; reserve all snake dances for the athletic field. Don't carry pens and paper to classes—your neighbor will have some and the confusion caused by your borrowing will give you a stand in with the teacher. Don't worry as long as you can sleep in class. Don't thank people for little acts of kindness—they are probably paid for doing them. Pafr one hundred i ty-nne  The Iris 2. 3- 4- 5. 6. Library Etiquette Go not into the library when the spirit moves you to undue levity. Put on a solemn countenance for it proves fatal to be sociable. With one disdainful withering glance, squelch that neighbor who displays a fondness for many words. You must not return a book to its place, for it is the delight of the librarian's heart to gather up the books which you have strewn in your path. Do not commence a heart-to-heart talk in the library. You might be requested to finish it in the office Do not wear audible clothes; silence is reouired. All those who think our jokes are Would straightway change their views. Could they compare the ones we print With those that we refuse. All the funny things happened after we went to press. Inquisitive Soph, to Cottage Girl: ' .re you moving’ Busy Cottage girl. "Oh. no. we re , st takir" .» • ' out for a ride." The Joker Oh! I swear by the beard of the prophet 1 swear by the great horn spoon 1 swear by a package of Camels 1 swear by a bottle of moon. That a joker's a joke—by the holy smoke A joker is but a buffoon. I've twisted my brain til it's sore I'll never be funny no more When I try to be funny I'm a dub and a rummy No, I'll never be funny no more. Oh! I sw'ear by the Garden of Allah 1 swear by the salt of my bread I swear by the hum of a woman's tongue That my humor is not in my head. Selah Swetland "St. Clair, did you take a shower’ St. Clair: "No sir. is there one missing1’" Heard at a foot ball game: giants. I ll bet they're twins." "Just look at those three big Velma: (after having seen A Man Without a Country in moving pictures): "Wasn't that sad’ Can you think of anything more sad than a man without a country1" Edna: “Oh. yes, a country without a man. Put one hlimited i »y-«uo ‘Jjx - [j js (gscto =a=3»=a The Ananias Club This club, until recently was supposed to be very exclusive. due to the fact that people knew so little about it. But truth will out. It's very inclusive. At present, it consists of some 120 active members, and five hundred honorary ones At the last meeting the election of officers for the following year occurred. Steiner was again named Grand Worths Exagerrator; with Hiram Varney pressing him right up to the tape. Chester Gump was unanimously chosen as chaplain, and Graunke. after a hotly contested race against Romo Bobb was made the Grand Worthy Herald. Some doubt was expressed at first is to the former's vocal power and a quiet demonstrp as indulged in by each of the candidates. Graunke wun, due to extra ballast, as well as to the fact that he bears some resemblance to an ex-president Big Billt Aft Leland was made Supreme Chief Justice with no opposition. Shimmel Moxon was appointed as official detective, and heads a commission to inquire as to the safety appliances on the varie s kar»kr «»nd safes in the community. J)ver .etlaud were both made sergeants-at-arms by r ■ as amended: Section 21 being changed so ao to admit Harvey Hougen. The qualifications necessary to become an active member are as follows Keep one foot on the ffoor, same as in Kelly pool, and swear to always tell the truth when you can't help it; smoke cigarettes in assembly. Gage Taylor was forced to resign as an active member, due to a nervous breakdown. His friends have used every means in their power to keep him from worrying, but he will persist. His chief problem seems to be concerning his life's work He hasn't decided yet whether to be a teacher, a plumber, or a burglar. He says a burglar is apt to have a bad record: a plumber, a bad —; and a teacher, a bad conscience Where have I seen your face before’ Right where you see it now. Pressed close to his heart—ah. how his blood ran like fire through his veins. He had been miserable the past few days but now. now everything would be all right. Already with that pressure on his breast he began to feel soothed and comforted. If only that mustard-plaster would cure his cold. Sigurdson "1 don't like Geometry.” Sauger: "You should be good in Geometry, your head is both plane and solid. ' ! aie on hundml fijiv-tluorWhere can you buy a cap for your knee" Or a key to the lock of your hair? Can your eyes be called an academy because there are pupils there? Can the crook of your elbow be sent to jail? If so. what did he do' How can you shingle the roof of your house with the nails in the tip of your shoe? Who travels the bridge of your nose? Who beats on the drum of your ear' Do the calves of your legs eat the corn on your toes? If so, why not grow corn by the car? IF If we only knew What the OTHER FELLOW has to put up with And how much HE really KNOWS And what a GOOD FELLOW HE is Maybe We d be a little more charitable And less conceited, and selfish And self-centered And TAKE HIM into OUR BUNCH And make HIS SCHOOL LIFE As well as ours HAPPY Instead of miserable How about it ? The Height of Excitement To have to take a subject over again and hear the Professor crack the same jokes. Prof: Gentlemen, I am dismissing you ten minutes early to-day. Please go out quietly so as not to wake the other classes." Just a little bluffing, Lots of air quite hot.-Makes a recitation Seem like what it's not. 1 had a fight with her last night. She got the best of me: She had me figurin how the deuce-She's right; but she might be. She sure has got my number— Her answer's always right. I'll ne'er forget my tussel With Algebra last night. Pu£« iW hundred fijtfjeeu -r-.-r'.. 'J'fo | RIS How about it? How was the Southern army distinguished from the Union army?” "Why the southern army wore Southern suits and the Union armv wore union suits. " Miss Bronson (in Gvm) "The girls on the inside will turn around in four parts. " It takes the "Preacher's Kid an hour to say good-bye to her sweetie. Why so long. Ethel1 Romo Bobb "How soon will it be too late to hand in snap shots?" Miss Miller (in comp, class): "Everyone should have an oral theme for to-morrow. Bright Student Should it be written in ink1 When is a joke not a joke1 Usually. The Long and Short of It They stood beneath the mistletoe. He knew not what to do. For he was only five feet tall While she was six feet two. Krumm (at a dance): "Gee! I just discovered a patch in these trousers Storll: "Cheer up. just think how you'd feel if there were no patch there. The Retort Courteous Irate Passenger "Why don't you put your foot where it belongs?" I ough Guy: " If I did. you wouldn't sit down for a week Brita Mac N. (after Modern History Quiz): "Say do you know who Guy Fawkes is? Shanklin No. Why? Have you a date with him1”___________ This space reserved for Lynn Varney He started to tell us a joke, but the IRIS had to go to press' I was at a party the other night and kissed a girl. She had me arrested and sued for damages. She didn't get any damages out of me though, for I proved to the court that she had no sign up— "Look out for paint!” He who jazzeth up and down the hall, may he beware of the eagle eye. for he shall inherit the mitten. - Pat one hin frni fifty-fit  The Iris irssn: Who mentioned Spring1 I'd lige to hid the fools thad sig Of the bedy joys of verdal sprig. Ad with ad axe hid thet wod biff Who pud starch in this aggerchiff Ach - Choo' When a Prof laughs, laugh with him Don’t let him laugh alone. For a laughing student can cop an Ex. While the glum one's completely outshone. When the Prof snickers—giggle. And when he giggles—roar. For a laugh any time means a better grade Than you ever got before. What if the joke be stale? What if the humor is flat? When a single giggle may score an Ex. Why care for a thing like that’ So though he springs a chestnut Stifle your inner moan When the Prof laughs, laugh with him. Don't let him laugh alone Xatalie: Tell me not in mournful numbers Economics is an empty dream, It's a place for peaceful slumbers Where things are not what they seem. Heard in Class Room. I didn't hear the question. 1 didn't study that far. That is as far as 1 got. Did we take that for today1 1 was absent yesterday. I know it. but I can't express myself. Where is the place1 I couldn't find that reference book in the library. Why is April the laziest month1 Because every one is tired after a March of thirty-one days. Swede: "When is your daughter thinking of getting married? Mrs.— 1: "Constantly." Putt .w hundred fijty-nix b. History Exam Questions. 1. Trace the descent of the Democratic Party from the time of Oliver Cromwell. 2. Where was Moses when the Illumination was obliterated? 3. When, why and how' did Queen Anne die1 a. Give name of undertaker's assistant. If he had no assistant give the reason. (Quote authority.) 4 What was the difference between the Chinese alphabet during the Foo Llsh dynasty and the Scandinavian dialect during the reign of King OlcI II. 5. Where was the Cat of Bubas-tes when the Bundesrat broke loose1 b. If the Chinese Consul at Milwaukee cannot answer these questions Hoo Kan1 Smith (in Economics Class): Any fool can ask a wise man questions which he cannot answer I'll wager any one of you could stump me. Advice from Precourt "Don't divorce your wife if she can't cook. Eat at a restaurant and keep her for a pet." Rusty: "I heard you and your Chicken had some words last night " Trainor: "We did. but I never got a chance to use mine. Plumber to the maid: "I called to see the old geyser. Maid: Her ladyship is not home." Haasl "So you broke an umbrella over his head, eh?" Ruby L.: It was only an ac- cident. ' Heine: How could it be an accident1 Ruby: "Well I had no intention of testing the umbrella." The Composure oj Limbericks By a recently discovered method, the process of limberick composure has become very much simplicated. If rules are carefully broken a most incredible conglomeration will result. suitable for rejection from the IRIS. Firstly: Put yourself into an ecstatic, wcstsalemitic. spring-feverish state of mind by gazing at His or Her resemblance. Secondly: Put (see "Firstly") into a poettically throbbing sense of the rhythem that gives character to limericks, thus: I ra la la la la la la la la Tra la la la la la la la la I ra la la la la I ra la la la la "I ra la la la la la la la la Thirdly: Let (see "Firstly") roam at random through its cerebrum and cerebellum and heave two words that rhyme; thus fish. dish, me. she. he. we. thee; moon. loon, ct cetera. Fourthly If you can't think of any worse way to start, do it this way: There was an old la la of la la Who la la la la la la la la la— Then insert your two words, thus Tra la la la fish I ra la la la dish. etc. By this time your limberick is almost composed Just .(ill in the spaces and submit to the above named IRIS. The following gem was obained by the method just illuminated. There was an old boob from Galena Who had a big crack in his beana. He sat on a rail With his head in a pail That nutty old guy from Galena A very dirty boy attended a certain school. One day the teacher sent the boy's mother a note saying that he was not clean and that he should bathe oftener. The mother sent this note in reply: "My boy Bill ain't no rose. Don't smell him. learn him." L. Varney: (When Mr. Culver showed the class a mastodon s tooth.) "Gosh! I'd hate to buy tooth paste for that fellow. Shimmel Mcxon s going to Zion City to teach. He's in complete sympathy with Volivia (?) and still thinks the earth is flat. Some people seem to think that Wisconsin is a large area of the original Northwest Territory surrounding Stevens Point Chester Gump wants to reverse the alphabet. Says his eyes (I s) always slant too much Molecule (In Chemistry Council) "Up and at cm." Wuxtry W ho called the Home Ecs Kitchen Mechanics ? We dunno. Bill Krause: "When I get older I am going to be an air man Leila: Then I'm going to be an heiress. Clara " Well anyway George dresses like a gentleman Agnes "Indeed, well. I never saw him dress. " Pmt on hunditd hjty-ietrnWithin the Law? Maybe A conversation overheard between two spirits on the Border of that Mystic Realm that divides the lights and the shades. First Voice: Last night I did see a strange and wondrous sight. Yes. strange indeed Second Voice: What sawst thou that causes you who have seen strange and diverse sights in this realm twixt fact and fancy to thus speak- Long as you have been a guide in t his strange play, a messenger of those who have gone before to speak of wonder. F. V.: A strange band of beings in truth Some that winter's pallid hand had frosted with his withering touch; others that only early autumn shone upon. Their brows were silvered but like ripened grain it served but to enhance, not to destroy. A kindly touch has time. In youth he paints in vivid glow and in the young we see but youth. Yet. all grow old. But such is the gentle hand of time hat in any age we see but that age alone and tis beautiful for itself alone. Only when some great weight of sorrow or circumstance rest heavy upon youth like winter's dreary sleet on some forest pine do monstrosities appear, when our brother of the scythe is close at hand. S. Spirit, why is this strange solillo-quoy on men and time. Sure this band of which you speak must have been passing strange, to draw from you such words of wonder and w is-dom where only wit is won't to be. Speak and tell us what they might be like. F. V.: Like! Like a spring that leaps from a hillside in a shady glen to chatter down with neither breadth nor depth to join some larger stream i hat joins yet larger and merges into a mighty river deep broad and silent in its flow. S. W: Speak, speak in words of wit thou scoffer. Wisdom and philosophy as ill become thee as an old man's spectacles on a man of snow that the children build. F. V ; Hold thy tongue, thou rascal. You are like some student who would ever volunteer when twere better said by him who teaches. Like one who’s just found truth in patches that wise men found long ago in such extent they found not words to voice it. S. V.: Truth I grant is not so rare but rare are the eyes that look through a haze of countless words and still see it in its naked form. But what sawest thou1 F. V. : A motley crew that answered Gabriel's trumpet blast. And wandered slowly and with peculiar mien. Toward that vast realm, where spirits lurk and hide. This shady kingdom that searching eyes Have thrust back but have not pierced. First went a man that time had leaned upon But had not bent nor bowed. Tall and upright walked he still. His searching kindly eye bent Upon all that passed before him. He read history, love and romance. In the rocks his iron smote Causing sparks like meteors To flv into the pressing gloom S. V.: But hark! Is this not that strange band of weary pilgrims of which you speak. See! still walks on ahead that white-haired seer. F. V. ; Ay tis so. See you now the seer that walks To yon shadowy oak and peer Pa e one hundred fi ty-eirhi - - The Iris lie!ike into its heart and wrests the secret of its eternal life. From it as easily as a boy scans his written page. V.: What think you the keeper of the keys will say to him when he arrives after his weary way through chaos. F. V.: Say? What will he say? No doubt he will send him to that land Where mighty Thor abides. That he may show the Hammer God Where to strike his lusty blows That send meteors Hashing out thru startled skies. 5. V.: Somewhat behind walks he With Horid face and eye so kind. What might he be' See! Now he turns and with arms upraised He speaks in measured voice and slow To those who follow in his wake. He neither requests nor yet does he command But still directs with a kindly hand. How will the Keeper of the Keys Dispose when he appears' F. V.; Flow can I tell? Whatc cr he directs it will be well. S. V. : But might he not scan the IBook of Life? And in it write where other shades have writ? F. V.: Aye. that he could, and well. Belike that he’ll do and trace with sturdy hand like monks who wrote so long ago. S. V.: His labors have borne fruit Not in himself tis true But in others whence his reward is due. F. V ; Mark you that grizzled shade with Single burning orb like Cyclops of old. Who in brave Ullvses’ time Wrecked barks and ate the mariners bold. 5. V.: Cease thy doggerel rhyming and speak as thou wert taught. F. V.: Such words spring easy to my mind 1 choose a word when e’er I find That 1 can use it and my thoughts express. «S. V'.: Tis wretched rhyme and rotten prose Speak I say as thou wert taught. F. V.; As I were taught, fool? Then tw'ould be profanity in the main. S. V.: But what will our master at the gate say to him1 F. V.: Tis as easy to tell you that As for a child to read his alphabet. S. V.: But say. sav thou wordy rascal. F. V.: Say? That I will. He’ll send him to that eternal realm To teach Old Piute himself to find excuse For all he’s done, both good and ill He’ll hold wordy discourse with old Socrates And cuss him in the ancient Grecian tongue If old Soc disputes Professor James. S. V.: Why Socrates, my worthy friend. Was one w ho dealt in minds of men. F. V.: But this man. too delves deep in minds of men. Or so tis said, by those who slumbered Peacefully on his blinded side— Or laughed to sec him scratch his tousled head. 5. V.: From what I’ve heard twill be ill with Nick When yon hoary shade has crossed the Styx. And if his private stock's not choicest brand. Me thinks he'll feel his iron hand. p ii IVU- hundred fijty-tunt tm i j i —• wo a '«r.- . iv■ v i —yvVi y_ ...CHUMS KITTENS me him FRfTZ ALL BY OURSELVES WE THREE DEAR HOUSE Of MOXON SWEET MAMA WHICH ONE SUNDAY JUST LIZZIE  The Iris F. V.: There's yet another, who by this misty light Appears to seek with shorted sight For some great truth. Who might be he that mutters ever and anon Bout magic squares and curves well drawn. S. V.: Perhaps his shorted sight is due To that strange stuff that men did brew And called it after yon bright star That glows in distant sky so far. F. V.: Nay! nay my friend he drank it not Peruna always hit the spot. S. V.: And pray what task will he be given By him who holds the Key of Heaven Will he toil with stupid figures Far into the weary night. Counting goats upon his left hand. And sheep upon his right ? F. V .; No. no. my friend! But he will as a mathematician Make a formula to save a nation That is going to Perdition With the speed of Satan’s hate. S. V.: There's yet another with eyes opened wide And curious lines that run from side to side On a brow that seems clouded now with pain. As if some student told again Some historic yarn that he could better tell. F. V.; That pained look that seems such a trial Is but his way to try to smile. Now he chuckles but twere hard to tell If it were joy that caused his mirth. S. V.: Perhaps that chuckle and painful smile Comes from memory of some student guile Who tried to bluff on earth. F V. Then the warden if he be of humorous mind Will give him work of a curious kind. S. V.: No doubt he will. He'll down to where slow Lethe glides And search out those who found excuse To mingle in affairs of men. And were reckless wastrels of the truth. Their armor he'll pierce at every joint. I've no doubt they will GET THE POINT. F V.: Still yet another meets mine eye Is it to make tinkling music like a juggler at a circus that he carries in his hands those tubes of crystal1 yet in truth he looks like neither juggler nor musician. Too fat for the one; for the other his hair is too short, and too bald atop. No coachman carries glass. But coachman or hostler he must be. Mark you well that coat so like a coachman's knee length and dirty gray with divers holes therein. I swear twere like a coachman's. 5. V: Deceptions do appear, my friend, like colors in alchemists fluids. That shade so round and well fed (I vow he lacks no meat at scoffing), is a disciple of those strange beings who so long ago sought eternal wisdom in vile smells and poisonous fumes from their strange mixtures. F V.- How then will he fare, shade, when he's arove before that which so squeezes rich men ere they enter1 5. V.: My vision fails. I cannot see. F V.: Ah I see myself. I can fortell. He'll dwell in murky depths below Where fires his crucibles will keep aglow. While seething metals hiss and boil He'll continue at his mystic toil. Not far behind there doth appear Pat' hundred uxly-one: S= fcSSSti63$=T= The Iris gpgpggaaa»pggt A shortish lady with fiery hair. That might foretell a temper in restraint. Hair, such as Titian s brush would strive to paint. In colors bold like sunset's ray When night o'er takes the fleeting dav. S. V.: ‘ But what carries she in her hands? F. V.: They do appear like pans and pots That tinkers mend at leaky spots S. V.: Then mine eyes play not falsely with my brain. She's commissary of that wandering train That through murky mist and clouded fen Doth see a spot to their journey's end. F. V.: Would she insult incense of heaven With fallen cakes and bread unleaven? 5. V.: Not so. friend shade. But hobbies formed are hard to break F. V.: Be like she'd bribe the warden at the door With fallen cakes and biscuits sour. S. V.: Avaunt thou fool, thy fancies play Like streaming shafts at break of day. Or like fair Aurora's glistening lights In Arctic snows on winter nights. F. V.: Doggerel Doggerel. I'll say that thou chant wretched doggerel now. S. V.: I'll not deny, much less affirm But that is what those bookish learned Would call some wretched scanning. But who can say while fancies play Whether it were more truth than ranting ' F. V.: Thy meter s rotten, thy reasoning worse. Tell me how she’ll fare. S. V.: Fair. Fair. F. V.: But how' But how thou pining fool? S. V.: Tis plain, where they have fire to bake Such things as she was wont to bake. F. V.: False vision fool, make up a better. S. V.. Sing psalms thyself. And that older lady with eyes of gray. I hat now do sparkle, and again do flash. Like naked lightning at play. Who speaks in divers tongue and queer. Who might she be? F. V.; Tis said, by brother shades, she must know all The tongues that came from Babel's fall. And uses each in ready wit. Like murmuring Windsor drivers w hip The heavenly warden will say naught to her But will stand aside when she draws near. S. V.: Then if she heard your wretched doggerel friend. Me thinks that you'd be hard to find. F. V.: Aye. that I would. See you yonder that youth so bold With haughty mien like knight of old’ He that hums that rollicking air1 Now that you see that his soul is bare Can you read the truth in his naked breast1 Can you tell if that bold guise he takes Were really his or fancy's shape1 5. V.: Tis said if thou'd test naked steel One must spring it neath an iron heel. And in adversity's searching flame Heat it till it melts again. Pat an Hundred uuy-tKree  Page one huiulr.-U tixiy-four The Iris Or. hold its temper in such fiery heating As proves it worthy of the smithy's beating. F. V.: Has such occurred to him1 S. V.: I know not. but he appears the man. F. V.: Sometimes he takes the guise of age As though he'd be both wit and sage. Were it well assumed? S. V.: The sage comes only with ripened years Or by hard rebuffs in this vale of tears. To the former he has hardly grown. The latter always marks its own. With sign of strife in face and form. He hath not these. F. V.: Tis said with music he'd play on hearts of men Till the very hills would resound again With the echoes of his melodies. 5. V.: That too. I've heard from the other shades. When ever wild strains he played Now soft and slow like a murmuring stream. Now fierce and wild like eagles scream. The verv beasts in silence lay. F V.; Perhaps, he. in that celestial choir, May take his place with the golden Ivre. 6'. V.: No, no. He who guards the sacred portal Will find place for him, like no other mortal. A harp upon his back he'll bear And go singing forth with blithesome air. To sing as gleemen sang of old. For ladies fair and barons bold. He'll wander oft twixt star and star And his wondrous notes will sound afar To cheer those souls who still doth row With phantom oars beyond the realm Where souls are wont to go. F. V.: Hold! I mark one now that smiles a bright and happy smile. Not such a one as mortals often wear to hide their thoughts behind, but light and joyous, like morning's dawn. Speak of her 5. V.; Ho! that smile on her lip and the dance in her eye Like dew on the shamrock, like star in the sky, I'll warrant you now, she's a Kathleen Mavourneen And would fain greet us both w'id the "Top o the mornin." S. V.: Ho, now you false divil. wid your outrageous rhymin'. Pray give us a hint why her eye is so shinin'. F. V.; Oh. how can 1 tell in one short little story ? It'd take volumes to spake of an Irishman's glory. ,S. V.; Then tell all you know' and the divil may care If your story is long as from here to Kildare. F. V.; Her heart's like the springtime, and her soul like a brook That now is beguilin' in some shady nook Now leaps in the sunshine and runs o'er the plain, Where children may gather in solace again. 5. V.: Perhaps she'll go back to that island so bright That the good fairies dropped one beautiful night When the rascals were playin without envy or anger Where sorrow and greed will ever be stranger. F. V'.; Oh. no. ye spholpeen. she'll be wan o' the choir Pate one hundred uxty fire Where good awld Saint Patrick sits strummin his lyre. Where laughter and joy will never be lavin'. Where sorrow and sin get a hasty good avnin . «S. V.; Yet comes the others but my power's gone. I pray that yours has not likewise flown, So pray fortell what will be their fate When they arrive at Heaven's gate? F. V.: I see. I see. but I cannot tell, I cannot tell. They all are going But I cannot tell. New Student: "Do they keep boarders long at the Dorm’ Old Student No. they keep them thin and they look long." J. Nelson (Pulling a fake pistol.) " I'm going to shoot you." W. Nelson: "Why?" J. Nelson: "I swore once that if I ever met a man homlier than myself I'd shoot him." W. Nelson: "Go ahead and shoot. If I am any homlier than you are I w ant to die. Fritz M.: "Say. Shimmcl. what is the Order of the Bath?" Shimmel: "Well, as I've exper- ienced it, it's first the water's too hot. then it's too cold, then you're short a towel, then you step on the soap and finally the telephone bell rings." Helen Cain: Clarence, will you buy me a few pieces for the piano’ Clarence Krumm Piano pieces' Why how you talk, you shall have a whole, new piano. The Four Minute Speaker The tumult and the shouting dies. Smith and Steiner both depart To catch evaders of the laws Lest they should get tobacco heart. The first four minute guy comes in. His throat is dry. his voice is thin. The gang's great sympathy's with him yet Lest he forget, lest he forget. Our uncle sits in silent glee And chuckles mirthfully at his fears, For fifty cents he’d take his place And ramble on for twenty years. The faculty meekly bow their heads, They sit in silent, reverent pose. And pray for the bird in the thorny bed: They feel for him. and know he knows. The students sit with bated breath. They close their eyes and clinch their hands. Judge of the Nations be with 'em yet Help them forget, help them forget. Oh pray that Tuesday never comes. Or else, that Burroughs may forget. Oh. Lord, have mercy on our woes Help us forget, help us forget. Who is toughest? "Buck" H.: "I sure come from a tough race. I cut my nails with an ax and brush my teeth with a file." Holbcrt F.: "That's nothing. I shave twice a week with a blow torch." Pole one hun heii mly-nrESt=o=st=C tateeaesasgagat To the Alumni! Ship ahoy! Alumni! We've come to port at last! No stop, Experience—! and why, pray tclP Your words sound on our ears a knell. And were our hopes unfounded then, Have we not reached the goal’ Tis far beyond! Say you? How far? Beyond our grasp? Unless we faith and hope possess We will ne'er reach success. Yea, courage, live, ambition, too. We need to keep our ship from harm And guard anticipatious charm. Farewell, tis then. Alumni. We must hasten on our way. Not haste. Experience? Ah no! tis wise To take few chances with the prize. For fruits best worth the plucking Grow slow and ripen well. Be ready, then! ye all! Be there! forewarned, forearmed. For Destiny's master flies on w ings Rarely he tarries and seeds he brings Are ruined, unless we stay awake To take, to plant, and nourish well Then reap the joys of Power's spell. One Hundred Suty-eigbA New System— that makes year book building a real pleasure The 1922 Iris is a sample of Meyer Press School Annual work. Note the manner in which the illustrations are produced, the attractive type arrangement —the general excellence of the work. Combine with this a new plan of co-operation which makes your work easy This new service includes unique helps in every department, something absolutely new in the School Annual business. Write for full particulars. Meyer Press Appleton, Wisconsin Printers Process Engravers HindersACHIEVEMENT The goal of every ambitious nun and firm is typified in the rapid growth of the Jahn Oilier Engraving Company—the universal esteem in which their art and plates arc held by the large national advertisers —and the enviable reputation for prompt deliveries which they enjoy. Delivering this same high quality and careful personal supervision to schools has built up for us the largest college and high school annual engraving business in America—400 books yearly. Thirty thousand square feet of floor space (4 floors) and over two hundred and fifty skilled employees are required to meet the constant demand for "JfrO" commercial photographs, art, color process plates and photo engraving (one complete floor is devoted to color process work). Intelligent supcrvisionofal! work by many skillful office service men eliminates your troubles. Sales service mensem everywhere JYHNand OLLIER ENGRAVING CO 552'Veslvtdcms finer CHICAGO The Iris Young Men Who appreciate real values in Clothing and Furnishings Sooner or later tie up with The Continental The Men s Store" P.tge on hundred itxis-mne The Iris THE COOK STUDIO Snap Shot Shop and Art Store Everything in Pictures Beautiful Hand Carved Frames Films Developed and Printed ■ 24 HOUR SERVICE of hundred xcunty i-—i'—ii—  — The IRIS eas e Basac State Normal School STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN The Growing School in Central Wisconsin OPENS ITS TWENTY-NINTH YEAR SEPTEMBER n. 1922 Easily Accessible Expenses Moderate Scholastic Standards High Social Life Pleasant The outlook for trained teachers was never better. We have more calls than we can fill, "train here for good position. Write to us for further information WE HAVE A COURSE FOR YOU ADDRESS THE PRESIDENT JOHN F. SIMS, STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN 'llj-t ont hundred terenlv-one  The Iris THE VAN ROOY The Shop of Clever Clothes Good Clothes and Nothing Else NONE BETTER - - FEW AS GOOD HEGG CLOTHING CO. STEVENS POINT. WIS. lunches The Pal CANDIES Just a Little Better than T Cp CP p A f you can get elsewhere lv J_v Gl L-y vlVI COME TO Taylor's Drug Store for your Toilet Articles, Stationery, Perfumes and Candy Pair «w huruird mtnty-lwo 102 Strong Avc Telephone 990 J Uneeda Shoe Shine Parlor C. R HANSON. Prop For Ladies and Gents All kinds of hats cleaned and reNocked 5stt3S3te!fcSBJj5SE2lSaE3£aQC The l IS Wisconsin State Bank of Stevens Point $ $ $ $ Xot The Biggest but The Best J. B. Sullivan z Co Plumbing and Heating Quality and Service PHONE 297 471 210 STRONGS AVE. Kodaks and Supplies Service and Quality Hannon-Bach Pharmacy I incorporated STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN «v . iT 7 iT«v « - ■ v rr»wS.'3v. egjiMgrar7»iv •« • on hunJffl . tnly-lhr • "iV t! V «'—«ty1S3J43 S to jbmsbbccts. Thg ,R]S AGEL'S roducts roduce leased atrons •« Pa gel Milling Co PEICKERTS Sanitary Meat Market The Market That Service Built 451 Main St. i2 N Second St Atkin s Grocery Agency for Schafners Electric Shoe Hospital We call at D a m. and deliver at f f m SHAFTON’S Kuppenheimer Clothing Emory Shirts The Florsheim Shoes for Men Queen Quality Shoes for Women '. 'The Store That Satisfies Four Reasons Why You Should meet Macnish “face to face His is a "live wire" Shoe Store. If a shoe "is right" he has it. He sells "quality" and they repeat on merit. He understands fitting " C. G. MACNISH STEVENS POINT « 1 mv tum-tr t 1nsnlv our WISCONSIN Moll-Glennon Co. The Home of Best Goods A One Price to all—Marked in Plain Figures £i Worth the price Come and See Us Carter’s Union Suits Special Sale Childrens Union Suit Shoes and Rubbers The Largest and Most Exclusive Shoe Store in Ladies, Men's —that practically every great American financier and industrial captain began life at the bottom’ Thai Rockefeller started as a grocery clerk. Carnegie as an office boy. Vanderbilt as a deck hand. Marshall Field as a dry goods clerk. Gould as a surveyor's helper. McCormick as a farm hand, and Pullman as a house movers helper’ Read the lives of these men In every case you will find they worked diligently lift thriftily and saved systematically. Hard work taught them the value cf a dollar, and they were wise enough to make their dollars work hard for them Doesn t it seem that many of us could profit by following their example’ and Children’s Shoes, in Portage County. We Want Your Trade. Come and See Us. F. Zolendek Co. North Side Puli I u Scuare. The Shot Store That Saves Yen Money Do You Know First National Bank Capital and Surplus $240,000. Largest in Portage County—......"The jj js v taacg=s«Sagi=ft3geag= = eafegi J. L. JENSEN Fancy and Staple Groceries Chase and Sandborn's TEAS AND COFFEES Ford and Lincoln Cars Fordson Tractors G. A. GULLIKSON CO. Strongs Ave. and Ellis Tel. 100 CHEVROLET Lowest price fully equipped car on the market. LOUIS JACOBS J. PEICKERT’S SONS Exclusive Leather Store TRUNKS. TRAVELING BAGS. SUITCASES. SHOES and PARCEL POST LAUNDRY CASES lit North Third Street E. A. ARENBERG The Leading Jeweler FINE WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY NORMAL SCHOOL RINGS AND PINS Official Watch Inspector for Soo Line Paft tw hundeni xfxrnly-ux 447 Main St We carry a complete assortment of Books, Stationery, School Supplies, Kodaks and Photographic Supplies h. d. McCulloch co. Druggists and Groceries UP-TO-DATE Clothing and i'urnishings For Men and Boys ED. RAZNER jot) Main St. For Finest Footwear and Latest Styles Call at J. WORZALLA SONS Stevens Point, Wis. Deerwood Canned Foods AT ALL GROCERS THE COP PS CO. DISTRIBUTORS .! ,• (MV Ann. a viwi)MW(i. The Iris INTERIOR FINISH LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE NO. 88 VETTER MFG. CO. Manufacturers of and Dealers in DOORS, SASH AND MOULDINGS LUMBER FRAMES, STAIRS, STORE FRONTS. PORCH WORK HARDWOOD. FLOORING Stevens Point, Wisconsin ENGRAVING JEWELRY REPAIRING ACCURACY Ferdinand Hirzy JeU'eler-Ex pert Watch Repairer Optometrist City Fruit Exchange The Place for Fresh FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Large assortment of Candies and Canned Goods A. L. SHAFTON Telephone 51 457 Mnin Street note one hlinilreit went?-tight Be sure it is the Genuine Baby Rice Brand Sweet. lender, clean, wholesome. See that this trade mark is on the package Its yonr protection. t4 ui Miorr. Baby Rice Pop Corn Company Grower—Waterloo. Wisconsin.  j j,c j j g tggrsMcigacarn»s =acttisgi Tomorrow will be The Product of Todav Start Your Savings Account with Citizen's National Bank VThe Hank That Service Built The Tuxedo Billiard Parlor Students Headquarters Home of LaCamelia Cigars The Tuxedo Currier s Taxi Line YELLOW CAB SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT PHONIi jo C H Currier J M Brannach. Pr jps 21 ? Strongs Avc. When You Think of Our Service When you think of our service, remember we do a general cleansing business Wc want you to be familiar with even- department that can serve you or your family and friends. While keeping up with the times in fabrics wc also keep up with the progress of modern cleansing methods. Thus, wc arc prepared to give you the very best service obtainable Remember, our service means more than attractive appearance for your garments, draperies, furs or other fabrics it means longer wear, greater uscfullncss and worth while sanitation The cleansing of fabrics of every description, not washable in water has been reduced to a science of which wc arc masters We have never attempted to show how cheap wc 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 IX) HEMSTITCHING l lX one hjn lmi teteniy-mne  aaBBBoecBsrraa J lc IRIS Established i$Oj Ineorpututcd 1912 KRBMBS HARDWARE COMPANY "THE PIONEER HARDWARE MERCHANTS ' EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE ATHLETIC GOODS. CUTLERY, and COOKING UTENSILS FARMERS’ DAIRY STORE Guernsey Milk and Cream from Federal Inspected Cows Particular Products for Particular People Telephone 044 W jo? Strongs Avc. Eat your lunches and Blommers Ice Cream at Fields Soda Fountain South Side KUHL BROS. GENERAL DRY GOODS Silks. Clothing and Furnishings Special value in ladies pure thread silk hose deep rib top at Si 50 Men's pure silk half hose special value at 50c Prices always the lowest. 401-403 Main Street f it hlimtrtil fifhly M DRY'S ICE CREAM French Campbell Co. 449 Main St. MAGAZINES. NEWSPAPERS. ROOKS. STATIONERY. SCHOOL SUPPLIES ATHLETIC GOODS. Special attention to student trade  “Romey Fuel Electrofier transforms Fuel into Cas by Electric Heat Costs nothing to operate, works continuously No attention required. Lasts as long as the car itself. Saves from 20 per cent to 35 per cent on fuel every minute the motor is running. Starts motor in 20 seconds in coldest weather. Alt claims guaranteed and supported by a forfeit of $100 The Bukolt Manufacturing Co. STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN "FLIVVER'' Toyland's Rolls-Royce Just the kind of racy classy chum for any red-blooded boy or girl. All steel and wood with rubber tires. Easy to peddle and steer. Won t tip over. Holds 200 pounds and has no pinchy places. The Automatic Cradle Manufacturing Co. STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN Pate one hmJ-nJHere is a Personal Service In catering to our patrons as a STYLE STORE, we aim to attain the level that is nothing short of PERSONAL SERVICE To protect you in QUALITY without overstepping the bounds of REASONABLE PRICES; to assure you ORIGINALITY and DISTINCTION in costume and yet avoiding the eccentric; to give you intelligent authoritative fashion information and conscicncious advice at all times—these are some of our personal duties as we sec them and they are a part of this shop Yours in all sincerity Where KAUFMAN'S Where Finer INCORPORATED Your Things Women's Wear Exclusively Patronage Cost Is Most Less 410 Main St. STEVENS POINT. W IS Appreciated HANOWITZS Xewest Fashions Featured in Begin Your Summer at Our Fountain DRY GOODS and LADIES READY-TO-WEAR Kremb’s Drug Store 27 Steps From Postoffice I jc one hundred euhiy-ttto

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, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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