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

 - Class of 1923

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1923 volume:

The io3? Ipis Foreword In the construction of this volume, WE HAVE STRIVEN TO PRESENT TO THE STUDENT BODY A CLEAR AND COMPREHENSIVE RECORD OF NORMAL SCHOOL LIFE. WE HEREWITH PRESENT IT TO YOU. IF IN THE YEARS TO COME. THIS BOOK CARRIES YOU BACK IN MEMORY TO THE COOD OLD NORMAL SCHOOL DAYS. IF IT RETOUCHES THE PICTURES OF LONG-FORGOTTEN PLEASURES AND PAINS. IF IT REFLECTS AS ON SOME QUIVERING SCREEN THE GHOSTS OF OLD TIME DREAMS AND VISIONS. THEN WE SHALL BE CONTENT. OUR EFFORTS SHALL NOT HAVE BEEN IN VAIN. The Iris Staff.To Garry Eugene Culver A SCHOLARLY GENTLEMAN. An inspiring teacher. A LOYAL FRIEND. We. the Senior Class, take pleasure IN DEDICATING THIS 192 3 IRIS.The urn Iris To-day To the Seniors—Class of igzj Dear Friends: Were an assemblage of people asked to name the best day of the year, answers might include New Year's Day, Christmas Day. the Fourth of July. Thanksgiving Day, or special anniversaries. Hear this clear note from Emerson, "Write it on your heart that every day is the best day of the year". To each one is allotted daily all the time there is.—twenty-four hours. This is the quarry in which all work, and each gathers from it gold, silver, iron, marble, or worthless ore according to the depth and the intensity of his efforts. An hour of to-day is as valuable to you as any hour in the years to come. Time is more valuable than gold, for if wasted, it comes not back again. Learn to use it wisely, for those who have learned to do honest work, excellently well done, day by day. have developed within themselves a power making unqualifiedly for the goal toward which we all strive and struggle—Success. This habit formed in youth, and like all habits functioning through the years, welcomes difficulties because it develops at the same time the resolution and strength to overcome them; it gives you power commensurate to your tasks. This habit, hopefully, for you who are Seniors and are about to receive the highest honor the School can confer, has been securely rooted in your character. When it is combined with your intellectual achievements and skill in teaching, your labors in the educational field will be a source of wellbeing and prosperity to others, as well as yielding to you one of the most enduring satisfactions of life. Praying that through this process you may continually elevate yourselves to higher and higher standards of living. I am Your sincere friend, John F. Sims.Thf. iy:: Iris Page 'evenThe ion Iris Board of Regents Peter J. Smith Eau Claire A. W. Zeratsky La Crosse Miss Lutie Stearns Milwaukee Edward J. Dempsey Oshkosh R. U. Dugdale Platteviille P. W. Ramer River Falls C. S. Orthman Stevens Point Jerome Baker Whitewater Mrs. Clara T. Runge Baraboo John Callahan Madison Clough Gates Superior Officers P. W. Ramer President C. S. Orthman . Vice-President William Kittle Secretarv Solomon Levitan .... Treasurer Page eightIL Page nineTable of Contents Our School......................................11 Faculty.........................................17 Classes Seniors.....................................25 Juniors.....................................59 Sophomores..................................67 Del artments Home Economics..............................71 Primary.....................................77 High School.................................80 Grammar.....................................83 Training School.............................8b Rural.......................................89 Act iv 1 ties Music.......................................109 Forensics.......................................115 Societies Loyoia......................................121 Y. W. C. A.................................123 Y. M. C. A.................................125 Pointonians.................................127 Science.................................... 129 Athletics.......................................133 Football........................................135 Basketbali......................................137 Track...........................................141 Girls' Basketball..............................142 Girls' Hockey..................................14b Humor...........................................151 Calendar........................................147THE CAMPUS THE FACULTY Page elevenThe 192} Iris SCHOOL CfimPUS Page twelve-The iox; Iris Our Faculty Our President doth always wear a smile. True friendliness is well known to be his style. Our Mr. Spindlcr looks so mild and meek. But when he talks, he knows whereof he speaks. Miss Allen teaches girls to sew and cook When through, they know their lessons like a book. She has three helpers who arc wise and kind. And among them Miss Wilson you will find. Miss Meston teaches hers how bread to bake. And then, you’ll find a nymph in graceful art. Miss Bronson here doth take the leading part. In literary work none can excel The pupils Mr. Burroughs trains so well. In science Mr. Clark cannot be beat He shows the pupils how to use sun’s heat. "Put two unknowns together, what have you?” Asked Mr. Anderson in a review. With carbon compounds Mr. Rogers deals: His pupils study tatocs and banana peels. The music in the air sounds very sweet When Mr. Right seM's radio’s complete. • Our beloved Mr. Culver’s gone away. Till summer he intends to stay. O when it comes to cutting up a cat. To Mr. Evans we take off our hat. There is no flower in the wildwood green That is not known to our Miss Jones so keen. Miss Douglas, artist of our Normal School. Knows well her art and also every rule. To lead the singing in assembly time That work to Harold S. Dyer we assign. Cur Mr. Collins leads all up the path To anything that’s algebra or math. The many Primaries all like James E. Delzell A jolly story right well you’ll hear him tell. Miss Hussey is our dean at Nelson Hall And as for deans we know she beats them all. The rural boys arc taught to sow and reap For that Mr. LaDukc we wish to keep. Miss Miller is a reader of wide fame And all her pupils fain would be the same. Of Pharaoh’s tombs and ancient mummies dead. This lore has Mr. Smith stored in his head. Then too. there is our Mr. Steiner, dean of men. A teacher, and an athlete with the strength of ten. Coach Swetland trains a champion team in basketball And leads a football team to victory in the fall. Mr. Watson is grave, and tall, and stern. The grades we get from him we surely earn. Miss Mansur and Miss Welch c'o see That all arc quiet in the library. A very congenial man is Mr. Neale Who the need for better rural schools doth feel. So full of fun and vet so dignified Miss Hanna teaches rurals with great pride. Miss Roach is surely full of life and pep If we don’t watch, some man will get her yet. The Principal of our fine training school Is Mr. Herrick who knows each pedagogic rule. His helpers arc the critics, eight in all. Who guide us in our problems great and small. Over planes and saws and jacks and files, Our Mr. ‘Thompson many an hour beguiles. A lady of wide learning is Miss Gray. She teaches modern languages each day. This doth describe our faculty That taught us in the year of twenty-three.The ion Iris — Page sixteenFrank N. Spinm.hr Obcrlin College A. B. 1804 Harvard University A. B 1805 Harvard University A. M. 1896 Harvard University. Advanced Graduate Work, i8o( -i897 Harvard University. Advanced Graduate Work. Second Semester. 1897-1898 Vice-President. Psychology and Education "Another uho -takes all learning for Ms sphere." Bessie May Allen Iowa State Teachers' College Diploma Columbia Univ.. B. S. • A. M. Director of the Home Economics Department Home Economics Critic "She's little and she's wise. She's a terror for her size." James E. Delzell Fremont College. A. B. State Normal. Peru. Nebraska. B. Ed. Director of Department for the Training of Primary Teachers Observation and Methods “A little nonsense nou and then. Is relished by the best oj men." Oscar W Neale Dennison Univ . B. S. Chicago Univ Director of the Rural School Tcichcrs Department Rural Economics. Rural Sociology School Management and Law Arithmetic and Picture Study "A good scout, a good teacher, and eierybody's friend." Ernest T. Smith Rowdom College. A. B. Univ. of Chicago Univ. of Wisconsin Director of High School and 0)1 lege Departments European History and Social Science “ A scholarly gentleman Alfred J. Herrick Graduate of Stevens Point Normal Univ. of Wis. Ph B. Post Graduate Work Summer School Univ. of Minn. 1910 Summer School. Univ. of Chicago. 1910. 1921. 1922 Director of Training School "In unity there is strength." Page seventeenBertha Hussey Dean of Women Shurtlcff College. A. B. Univ. of Chicago. A. M. Literature and Composition "A'o harsh thought is ever hers." Herrrrt R. Steiner Dean of Men Stevens Point Normal Univ. of Wisconsin. Ph. B. Civics and American History "To be liked by all u ho knou him Is the highest compliment uv oue him." Carter Anderson Stevens Point Normal. Univ. of Wisconsin Chemistry "He proved he could Come back'." Mary Bronson Northwestem Univ. Hinman Normal School Univ. of Chicago Univ. of Michigan Physical Education for Women "She likes to trip it on the light fantastic toe." I .eland M Burroughs Wabash College. A. B. Nye School of Oratory King’s School of Oratory and Dramatic Art. B O. Graduate School of English. Univ. of Chicago Literature. Composition, and Public Speaking "A delightful entertainer, andlan'eloquent orator." May A. Rowe Beloit College. B. S. Univ. of Wi .. M. S. Matron of Nelson Hall " Energy personified " Page eighteenWilliam a. Clark River Falls Normal Diploma Univ. of Wi . Ph B General Science, Rural School Hygiene and Sanitation. Junior High School Administration "GW nature and good sense tratel hand in hand." Joskph V. Collins John Hopkins Univ. College of Wooster. A. M. D. Mathematics '7 dare not be as funny as I can." Garry E. Culver Dennison Univ., A. M. Geology-Chemistry ''Success is the reward oj diligence." Harold S. Dyer Plaueville Normal Diploma American Conservatory of Chicago Mus. B Music "Some say it's money that makes the wheel go around but I think, it is music.” Charles C. Evans Ohio Wesleyan Univ., B. S. S'alc Univ. Wis Univ. Chicago Univ. Bacteriology. Physiology and Hy- Jicne. Sanitation. Biology • ambition far exceeds my sire." Mary Hanna Stevens Point Normal Diploma Univ. of Wis. Assistant Department of Rural Education English. Composition. Reading. Grammar. Juvenile Literature "Pleasant company always accepted.” Page nineteenLora Miller Northwestern Umv.. B. S Cumnock School of Speech English and Gymnasium " Ymbitious. hut still not a bit of a grind." C. Vaynb LaDvjke River Falls Normal Diploma Aviculture. Short Course for Boys You play the game, you play it square. Jessie Jones Whitewater Normal Diploma Univ. of Wis. Ph B. Hgtanv. Nature Study. Biologv The longer you knon her. The belter you loie and resped her." Mae M. Roach Stevens Point Normal Diploma Columbia Univ. Assistant Rural Teachers' Department "I like fun and I like iokes Abotil just as well as most of folks. R. M. Riciitseli. Indiana State Normal College Univ. of Calif. Physics "Like Napoleon in more ways’ than one. Thomas A Rogers Illinois Wesleyan Univ., B. S. Hlinois State Normal Univ. of Mich Univ. of Chicago Chemistry "Intelligence u not his only vitrue.' Page twentyJ. E. SWBTLANP Ripon College. A. B Minnesota Univ. Athletics. Physical Education for Men "There's no go without some push, and here's 1 good one." Eleanor Welch Monmouth College. A. B. New York State Library School Librarian. “For you to he'qmet is all that I ask." Victor E. Thompson Stout Institute Univ. of Wis Ph B. Industrial Art " don’t “«nt to he famous. I only want to he your friend." Lulu M. Mansur Columbia University Assistant Librarian "If silence is golden, then the Lib-brary is a mine." Agnes V. Anderson St Cloud Normal University of Minnesota Summer School. Teacher's College. Columbia Junior High School Mathematics and Geography Prin.Jr. ITS. "Quiet ami rescried, but idolized by all uho know her.' Alice E. Plehal Mankato State Normal School Univ. of Minn. Jr. H. S. English and History 'Our chief aim is to get the pupils U interested, so that they will hate a motiie to study." Page twenty-oneThe iq2t Iris Nina E Bet: Howard-Payne College. Fayette. Mo , A. A. Students' Central College. Fayette. Mo. State Teachers' College. Mo. B. S. Student. Chicago Umv. .Junior High School Critic 7 hate my Ph. D. in Visual Edit-cat io n—Thank youf” Gertrude L. Hanson LaCrossc Normal Diploma Teachers' College. Columbia Univ. Univ. of Wis Summer School Sixth Grade Critic " eierything uent along like a song, there would he no need of remedial work." Ella L. Wkig Milwaukee Normal Diploma Summer School. Univ. of Wis. Summer School. Univ. of Chicago Summer School Teachers' College. Columbia Fifth Grade Critic "A little learning uould not he a dangerous thing, if everyone uere acquainted with Dr. Thorndike's l.au s of Learning." t . Mary Louise Burll New Mexico Normal Umv. B Ped.. M Ped. School of Education. Univ. of Chicago Fourth Grade Critic Study habits are of prime importance. " Lillian L. Oleson Stevens Point Normal School Diploma Teachers' College. Columbia Univ. Chicago Univ. Third Grade Critic "I haie signed the Declaration of Independence. " Ida M. Brevad Stevens Point State Normal Diploma Summer School Univ. of Chicago First and Second Critic "A friend in need is a friend indeed " Page twenty-twoGladys Pritchard Chicago Collegiate Institute Diploma Teacher's Training Course Kindergarten Critic; Music Supervisor. "Think what o u«mun should be and she u that " Sophia Wasko Financial Secretary and Treasurer “Patient with gentleness is poster." Resigned Gertrude Larsen Secretary ”liy diligence she wins her way." Carolyn Rolfson Financial Secretary and Treasurer "Silence is golden. Alice Weincarden Stevens Point Normal Diploma Critic. Model Rural School Just let me manage it." Elsie Mills Columbia University. B Sc. Primary Critic ' She kept her own counsel and uent her own way. Page twenty-three= The 102 ! Iris Agnes Douglas Yankton College—Diploma Art Imtitutc Chicago. Diploma Chicago Unlv Fine Artv Academy of Fine Arts—Chicago " lady and a true friend." Mannik R. Gray III. State Normal University Mich University NVis. University Berlin, Dresden Modern Languages Helen Mkston Doanc College -Crete. Nehrasko (Columbia Univ.. New York. B. S Instructor in Cookery. "She doeth little courtesies that other leave undone. “ Nancy J ane Cmurcii Columbia University. B. S. Sewing and Millinery “ Need not the painted flourish of our pratte." Emily Wilson Kansas State Manual Training Normal. B S. Chicago Univ.—Ph. B. Home Economics "Shr tomes, she goes, hut oluuys she is uelcome. ' Ruth Foss Secretary of the Training School " "Modesty is a candle to her merit Charles F. Watson I'luitcvillc Norma! School—Dip Univ. of Chicago. B S Director of the Department for the training of Grammar (made and Jr. H. S Teachers. Geography. "Men of feu uords are the lest men Page twenty-fourCLASSES SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Senior Class Officers Parker Clark.........................President Henry Haasl.....................Vice-President James Moxon .........................Secretary Gage 1 aylor.........................Treasurer Page twenty-fiveIMi-. 11)2? Iris Abbott. Leona Hancock. Wisconsin Hancock High School Prmiary Course Primary Council Y. W. C. A. ' A companion that’s cheerful is north gold. Adams. Ermina Barron. Wisconsin Portage High School Primary Course Primary Council "All things come to those who wail Albert. Alice Withee, Wis. Withee High School Junior High School Course Grammar Round Table: Hiking Club. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace." Allaby, Nell Mauston. Wis. Mauston High School. Lawrence College High School Course Forum. Y W C A "There’s a little hit of gocxl in every had little girl.'’ Allender, Esther Shiocton. Wis. Intermediate Course Grammar Round Table "Let the world go as it may: I shall take it either way." Anderson. Anna Upson. Wis. Iron Belt High School Intermediate Course Y. W. C. A.; Round Table “ Wyhat is a boy that we should consider him'” Anderson, Lenore Nekoosa. Wis. Nekoosa High School Junior High School Course Round Table Y. W. C. A. " Virtue and wisdom combined in a disposition that is so gentle and kind ” Page twenty-sixAncelbeck. Clara Merrill. Wls. Merrill High School; Lincoln Co. Training School Y. W. C. A.; Round Table " A good u oman is usually loo good for any man. but fortunately she does not know it ” Atkins, Bf.rtha Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A "Physical stature is no index of the u-oman." Bacnall. Winifred Sturgeon Bay. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball; Hockey. "She is quiet, moilest and shy But undreamed-of fun lurks in her eye. " Barron. James Hawkins. Wis. Hawkins High School High School Course Forum: Science Club; Loyal; Pointonians "There's none like him. no. none.” Beeckler. Daphne Granton. Wis. High School Course Ncillsville High School Forum; Hiking Club "The best friend a person could have Begcs, Erma Plainfield. Wis. Almond High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A . Choral Club: Primary Council. Iris Staff "A worker who gets results." Benjamin. Thelma A High School Course Almond High School Forum; Y. W. C. A. "She has a light head, a very In fact she is a blond. light head. Almond. Wis. Page twenty-sevenThe io:i Iri Berthiaume, Rose Chippewa Falls. Wis. Home Economics Home Economics Club Loyola: Hiking Club "Such a one Jo I remember. Who to look at was to low. Bestul. Stella, M Scandinavia. Wis. Central Wisconsin College Choral Club: Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Grammar Round Table Idle never: studious always. Bever, Marion Stratford. Wis. Stratford High School Grammar Round Table Quiet to be sure, but silence and sunshine blend well." Billings, Gertrude Hartland. Wis. First Grade Certificate Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A.; Basket Ball "Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul.' Blake, Ethel Stevens Point. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club.; Y. W. C. A.. "Love stole into her heart one day. Just came for a visit, decided to slay ' Boe. Isabelle Clintonvillc. Wis. High School Course Waupaca County Training School Forum; Y. W. C. A. "She does little kindnesses which most leave undone. Bones. Oscar H. Fenwood, Wis. High School Course Forum; Loyola; Trainer "A man of deeds and not of words. ' Page twenty-eighsThe iv»2 i Ri5 Bortz, Marie M. Butternut. Wis. Grammar Course Butternut High School; Ashland Co. Training School Round Table; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball; Hockey; Hiking Club "Life without laughing is a dreary blank.” Boi;chea. Theresa Grammar Course Round Table; Loyola; Volleyball "Why can't we go to school forever’'" Boylan. Kenneth W. Withcc Wis. High School Course Withce High School Science Club; Loyola; Forum " Knoivledge is more than equivalent to force.” Boylan. Marie Katherine Withce. Wis. Withce High School Grammar Course Grammar Round Table: Loyola “Offense is the least of her intentions." Bright, Melville Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School College Course Orchestra.; Football.; Oratory.; I3cbate.; Forum “Confusion hears his voice, and the wild uproar stills.” Breary. Leila Adams. Wis. Friendship High School Junior High School Course Loyola; Round Table “Here is a girl who is honest and square But ivho loves dales, jazz music, and air." Broecker. Loretta Schofield. Wis. Wausau High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball; Hockey; Volleyball “Give thy thought a tongue.” Pane twenty-nineThe h 2? Inis Brown, Emma Iron Belt, Wis. Iron Belt High School Grammar Round Table; Basket Ball; Volleyball; Loyola "Happy am I. from care I am free. Why aren't all content like me' Burgeson. Ruth Green Bay. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club. Glee Club. Y. V C. A.. Chorus. "She's pretty, sueel and fair, and always on the square. Burns. Rachel Almond. Wis. Almond High School Junior High School Course-Grammar Round Table; Loyola; Basket Ball "A living ray of intellectual fire." Busse, Georc.e F. Marathon, Wis. High School Course St. Francis Seminary Forum; Loyola "Women? I never heard of them before, what are they like? " Card, Robert Stevens Point. Wis College Course Stevens Point High School Forum. Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. A. Student director 1919-20. ‘ Enjoy life 'ere it's fled. For when you die. you're a long time dead.' Casey. Lyle Almond. Wis. College Course Almond High School Orchestra Forum "Love seeks its victims in the young.' Cassidy. Catherine Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School Primary Course Primary Council; Loyola "Nobody’s enemy." Page thirtyCollins. Charlotte Kendall. Wis. Kendall High School Primary Course Primary Council; Volley Ball; Basketball; Hockey; Loyola "Cheery and busy she seems each day. " Coon. Dorothy M. Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School College Course Forum; Glee Club; Choral Club; Y. W. C. A. "She' merry and gay; she's honest and true. ” Crocker. Verna Stevens Point. WK. Stevens Point High School Home Economics Course Home Economics Club. Glee Club. Hiking. Hockey Capt., Chorus. Y. W. C. A. Iris Staff. "Doth her face and her disposition are round and chubby.” Crofoot. Doris Rhinelander, Wis. Rhinelander High School. Lawrence College Grammar Course Y. W. C. A.; Pointer Staff: Round Table. “She has a manner all her own.” Crowns, Phyllis Nckoosa. Wis. Nekoosa High School Primary Course Primary Council, Treas; Loyola; Hiking; Skiing "Laugh and the world laughs with you. ” Clark, Parker Stevens Point. Wis Eau Claire High School High School Course Forum; Pointonians. Pres.; Y. M. C. A.; Science Club; Orchestra; Junior President; Senior President "He needs a card catalogue to keep his friends in order. ” Coleman. Irene Vesper, Wis. Wood County Normal Primary Course Primary Council. Y. W. C. A.; Hockey: Choral Club " There are many reasons why I like to live in Stevens Point. ” Page thirty-onerMB io:: IRI5 Cutler Marian Stevens Point Wis. Stevens Point High School Primary Course Primary Council. Basketball: Hockey; Volley Ball 'A merry heart goes all day long. " Daib. Margaret A Merrill, Wis. Merrill High School. Lincoln Co. Training School Grammar Course Choral Club: Glee Club; Round Table; Y. W. C A. ‘Nothing could subdue her keen desire Jor knoivledge. ” Danielson, Theresa Saxcvillc. Wis. Wild Rose High School: Waushara Co. Training School Grammar Course Basketball; Round Table Though her ways are quiet, she is steady and sure." Davis. Gertrude Granton. Wis Granton High School High School Course Lawrence College Y. W. C. A.; Forum "Beauty itself, doth of itself persuade the eyes of men without an orator. " Davis, Lucille Granton. Wis. Ncillsvillc High School Primary Course Primary Council. Y. W. C A.; Volley Ball; Hockey " The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. ” Davis. Stella Granton. Wis. Granton High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A. “Still we gaze, and still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all she knew. ” Dessureau, Dora Antigo. Wis. Primary Course Primary Council: Loyola; Hockey “Always ready, always there Always willing to do her share." Pa«e thirty-twoDoughty. Nellie Ogdcnsburg. Wis. Endeavor Academy. Waupaca County Training School Grammar Round Table ' A quiet maiden, intent on her u ork. We know that her duties she never will shirk." Drury. Leon Prentice. Wis. Price County Training School High School Course Forum; Loyola A good scout, a good worker and everybody’s friend Dunnican Margaret Wisconsin Rapids Lincoln High School; Wood County Training School Grammar Round Table; Loyola "A winning way. a pleasant smile, a kindly word for all.” Emrick, Fae Clarno. Wis. Monroe High School Primary Course Primary Council; Choral Club; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; iris Staff; Hiking ■ So sueet and fair, and on the square.” Erickson. Mahala Bayfield. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club. Hiking Club, Hockey Team; Y. W. C. A. "A little fun along with ux rk. Does not mean that one's a shirk. " Erickson, Sylvia Scandinavia. Wis. Central Wisconsin College High School Course Forum “Quiet and sensible in all h-r ways." Erickson, Pf.arl Ogdcnsburg. Wis. Manawa High School Grammar Round Table Y. W. C. A. "A worker always doing her best." Page thirty-threeEvenson. Lillie Unity, Wis. Unity High School High School Course Dramatic Club: Choral Club: Y. W. C. A.; Forum; Volley Ball; Hockey; Hiking “Her heart line shous she will never lead an old maid's life. ” Evjue. Helen Lugervillc, Wis. Merrill High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A.; Hockey; Volley Ball; Choral Club “In all my days. I never knew a lass vho enjoyed life so much, yel so bright in every class." Farrell, Lula Ethclwyn New London. Waupaca Co. Normal Round Table: Hockey ‘She’s just the quiet kind whose nature never varies.” Fercot, Esther New London, Wis. New London High School High School Course Forum. Sec.; Sophomore. Sec.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Hockey; Baseball; Hiking; Girls’ Athletic Ass’n. ‘As pure as a pearl and as perfect. A noble and beautiful girl. ” Finch. Jean Stevens Point. Wis. Wcathcrwax High School. Aberdeen. Wash. Primary Course Primary Council: Hockey “ Light headed? No, just a blonde. ” Fitzgerald, Theresa Manawa. Wis. Manawa High School Junior High School Course Loyola; Round Table “Life is a jest, and all things show it, I thought so once, but now I knoiv it. ’’ Formella. Wanda Stevens Point, Wis. Stevens Point High School Intermediate Course Loyola. Round Table: Hockey “A maiden neivr bold, of spirit still and quiet. ” Psrc thirty-fourFrank, Margaret Stevens Point, Wis. Academic Course Stevens Point Normal Primary Course Primary Council: Loyola “My ideas are larger than my words. ” Franzeen, Maybelle Frederic, Wis. Frederic High School River Falls Normal School Y. W. C. A.; Hockey; Hiking; Grammar Round Table. “She's modest and she's meek. Her aim is knowledge for to seek. ” Freiman. Laura Seymour. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Y W. C. A. " The world was made to be enjoyed and I will make the most oj it. ” Fuller, Eunice Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Wisconsin Rapids High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A. “ Live while you live. ” Gallagher, Theodora Ncillsvillc, Wis. High School Course Ncillsvillc High School Sophomore Sec. and Trcas.; Girls’ Athletic ' Association: Hiking: Hockey; Debate; Y. W. C. A.; Forum; Iris Staff. “ Her heart is true as steel. ” Gavin, Esther Mcilcn, Wis. Mcllen High School Primary Course Primary Council “ There is nothing like a woman’s grace and and beauty, To wake mankind to a sense of duly. ” Gear. Christina Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Y W. C. A.; Forum “In true goodness, unsurpassed." Page thirty-fiveGrady, Anna Fall River, Wis. Grammar Round Table "Quid, earnest and sedate." The if ’5 Iris Gee. Catherine Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Wi scons'n Rapids High School Primary Course Primary Council; Basketball. "She has a su ed disposition. And brains for the best position.” Gillette, Claire Albany. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Hiking club; Y. W. C. A. "Oh! What may woman within her hide. Though angel on the outward side. ” Grady. Margaret Townsend. Wis. Gillctt High School Primary Course Primary Council; Loyola. "She thinks first and ads afterwards. ” Grant, Esther Stevens Point. Wis. Waupaca High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A. "In her 'tis natural to please. " Grassman, Alma Granton. Wis. Grancon High School Grammar Round Table; Y W. C. A.; Choral Club; Basketball. 'She puts her worries doivn in the bottom of her heart, sits on the lid and smiles.” Graunke. Walter Wausau, Wis. Wausau High School High School Course Oratory; Capt. of Aff. Debate Team; Forum President. “ You can't keep a good man down.” Page ihirty-jixGritzmacher, Catherine Wausau. Wis. Wausau High School Primary Course Primary Council; Loyola “She talks much, but says little. ” Haasl, Henry W. Milladorc. Wis. Marshfield High School High School Course Loyola: Forum; Football; Basketball; Track; Senior Class. Vicc-Prcs.; Pointer Staff; Iris Staff. “He's proved his worth ” Haise, Esth r Brillion. Wis Brillion High School Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club.; Y. W. C. A. “Modesty never jails to uin. ” Hale. Kenneth Charles Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Forum; Football; Science Club. “Football is an easy game for me. and for my skill I thank the gods that be. ” Halloran. Julie Shiocton. Wis. Shiocton High School Thrcc-Ycar Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Volley Ball; Loyola. “When you get a little, you always leant more. ” Hanson, Anna Richland Center, Wis. Richland Center High School Three-Year Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club, Pres.; Science Club.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.; Iris Staff. “Many and diverse interests occupy her time, but she does each one ivell. “ Hanson. Caroline Withce, Wis. Withee High School Primary Course Primary Council “Serene and calm and very suvet.“ PftjW thirty-sevenHanson. Laura Withee, Wis. Withec High School Junior High School Course Grammar Round Table: Y. W. C. A.; Hockey: Athletic Association. Basketball: Science Club. "She's not a flower, she’s nol a pearl. But just a noble all-around girl. ” Hanson, Esther Withec. Wis. Withee High School Junior High School Course Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A.; Hockey: Athletic Association; Basketball. “ She has a siveet disposition, and brains for the best position. ” Hart. Glenn Granton. Wis. Granton High School High School Course Marquette University. Forum "Rodolph Valentino has nothing on me.” Hart. Lenore Granton. Wis. Granton High School Primary Course Primary Council: Y. W. C. A. " Nothing is more useful than Silence. ” Hatch. Elizabeth Granton. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club ‘The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure and pleasure my business." Hebert, Annette Fificld. Wis. Fifield High School Primary Course Primary Council: Loyola; Orchestra. “ Aj a student you shine; As a friend you are fine.' Hecg, Erling Stevens Point, Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Sec. Trcas. of Y. M. C. A. Forum ‘They that think most make the least noise." Page thirty-eightHerman. Elsie Manawa. Wis. Home I Economics Course Home Economics Club; Glee Club; Chorus 1.2. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness." Hentschel, Minnie Wisconsin Rapids. Wis Wisconsin Rapids High School Wood County Training School Primary Course Primary Council; Basketball: Y. W. C. A.: Hockey. "Sloie but sure her actions are. her ivice can lead them all by far." Hetzel. Allen Almond. Wis. Almond High School College Course Forum: Y. W. C. A.; Iris Staff. “ am sure care is an enemy to life." Hodson. Edna Mellcn. Wis. Mcllen High School Primary Course Primary Council "Quiet to be sure, but silence and sunshine blend well. ” Horan. Richard Schofield Wausau High School Grammar Course Marathon County Normal Grammar Round Table President Loyola; Art Editor of Iris. " What a way he has with the ladies. ” Horn. Amelia Barron, Wis. Home Economics Course home Economics Club; Science Club; Hikng Club. Hockey Team; Women’s Athletic Association. "Her greatest sin. a happy grin. ’ Heupel, Carl Me Clusky, N. Dak. McClusky High School College Course Forum: Po.ntonian; Y M. C. A.; Pointer Staff; Iris Staff 'Small in stature but not in mind. ” . Wis. Page thirty-nineBarron High School Primary Course Primary Council; Hockey "One to drhv auay the clouds, and call the sunshine in." Hougen. Marion Wausau. Wis. Wausau High School Junior High School Course Grammar Round Tabic; Y W. C. A. Basketball. "Honest labor bears a pretty face. ” Howard. Frf.da Prentice. Wis. Home Economics Course I lomc Economics Club. “ am a woman, when I think I must speak. ” Hurd. Phillippa Fificld. Wis. Fificld High School Primary Course Primary Council; Loyola “Good-natured as a girl should be. " Indermuehle. Myrtle Plainfield. Wis. Pla nficld High School High School Course Y. W. C. A : Dramatic Club; Forum Treasurer. "True to her word, a right loyal girl.” Jezf.k, Ann Bessemer, Mich Bessemer High School Primary Course Primary Council Loyola. Choral Club; Volley Ball. "Here's to the girl with a heart and a smile Who makes the bubble of life uorth while." Horn. Julie Chippewa Falls. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Hiking Club; Loyola; Hockey Team; Iris Staff. " With one or in company, she is no end of jollity." Page fortyJohnson. George J erome Brant wood. Wis. Prentice High School High School Course Forum; Science Club, Y M. C. A.; Poin-tonian. "Knowledge is power." Johnstone. Grace Green Bay. Wis. Three Year Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Loyola; Hiking Club, Editor in-( hi. f of Iris. " It's nice to be natural when you are naturally nice. ” Johnstone, Marguerite Green Bay. Wis. Marinette County Normal Primary Course Primary Council. Loyola; Hockey; Basketball. "A simple maid and friendly too Her smile is big enough for tiro. ” Jones, Ruth Manawa. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club: Basket Ball: Hockey Team. "Oh! What a tangled web we weave. When first ive practice to deceive." Karnopp, V ola Almond. Wis. Almond High School Junior High School Course Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A. "Good nalured as a girl can be. Sweet, bright, and full of jollity." Kern, Eleanor Gliddcn, Wis. Glidden High School Grammar Course Grammar Round Table; Basketball; Hockey. "She's ready for fun at any time. " Kleberg, Doris Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Wisconsin Rapids High School Primary Course Primary Council; Glee Club: Choral Cub. " Be thine own self always." Paoc forty-oneKnoke, Garnet New London. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club "Full of fire and mischief too. Doing things she shouldn't do. " Koenig. Louis Fificld. Wis. Fifield High School College Course Forum: Loyola "A short saying often contains much wisdom. ” Kraus, William Shiocton. Wis. Shiocton High School High School Course Loyola: Pointonian; Football: Basketball. "What is the use of taking things seriously, ten years from note u-e won't know the difference. ” Krumm. Clarence Argonnc. Wis. Argonnc High School High School Course Forum: Y. M. C. A.; Pointer Staff; Iris Staff; Choral Club "Frequently with my brain I think a thought." Kubasta. Nelletta Merrill. Wis. Merrill High School Primary Course Primary Council: Chorus "A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any market. ” Kuenne, Alma Ladysmith. Wis. Ladysmith High School Rusk County Training School High School Course Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Forum “ Who deserves well needs no other praise. ” Kuenne, Mathilda Ladysmith. Wis. Ladvmith High School Rusk County Training School Intermediate Course Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Hockey; Hiking. "What qualities excelleth virtue?" Page forty-twoLawrie, Zita Stratford. Wis. Stratford High School; Ripon College Junior High School Course Y W. C. A.; Grammar Round Table; Choral Club. "A good sport—what more want we?" Laurish, Alma Appleton. Wis. Training School. Kaukauna Primary Course Primary Council: Hiking Club “ The world was made to be enjoyed and I will make the most of it. ” Lea. Jessie Amherst. Wis. Waupaca High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A.; Hockey; Volley Ball. "She has a heart with room for every joy." Leonardson. Ruby Marinette, Wis. Marinette High School Junior High School Course Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A.; Iris Staff. "Her modest answer and graceful air. Show her wise and good as she is fair." Liljequist. Margaret Wausau. Wis. Wausau High School Two Year English Course Grammar Round Table; Loyola; Choral Club. "All the lads they smile on me." Lotzsaw. Freo White Creek. Wis. Friendship High School College Course Forum; Pointonian. "Women? They are not a part of my life.' Love. Heloise Emerald. Wis. Rural Course Stevens Point Primary Course Primary Council; Hockey. "Her uxxys are ways of pleasantness." Page forty-threeLuebchow, Gertrude Wausau. Wis. Wausau High School Primary Course Primary Council Glee Club pianist. “Without loi'e and laughter nothing is pleasant. ” Lund, Helen Rhinelander. Wis. Rhinelander High School Two Year English Course Grammar Round Table: Y. W. C. A. “A jolly good scout. just full of fun. ” McCoy. Vernon Ivanhoc. Minn. Ivanhoc High School College Course Orchestra: Basket Ball; Forum; Pointonian. “ VV cannot all do all things. ” McLeod, Edith Rib Lake. Wis. Rib Lake High School; Juneau County Training School Grammar Round Table. Y. W. C. A. “A string that has no discord. ” Mac Neal. Brita Fond du Lac. Wis. Fond du Lac High School: Fond du Lac Training School Junior High School Course Grammar Round Table: Y. W. C. A.: Hockey. " A merry heart nxaketh a cheerful countenance. “ McCormick. Evelyn Wild Rose. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. “Life—jis a serious matter. “ Mallory. Genevieve Granton. Wis. Granton High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A. “The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. “ Page forty-lourMazanic, Elizabeth Bessemer, Mich. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Loyola; Hiking Club; Chorus. "She has as many virtues, as there are spokes in a wheel. ” Meetz, Luella Brillion. Wis. Home Economics Course. Home Economics Club “The reason firm, the temperate will, endurance. foresight, strength, and skill." Melchior. Julia Wausaukee, Wis. Wausaukee High School Home Economics Course. Home Economics Club; Hiking Club; Loyola; Basketball; Hockey; Iris Staff. " In her eyes you see an angel. Look again you! see an imp." Maurer, Elsie Stevens Point. Stevens Point High School Primary Course Primary Council. Loyola "A girl is as good as her dimples. " Wis. Mandeville, Marion Lodi, Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club; Hiking Club; Y. W. C. A.: Hockey Team. "A simple maid, and friendly too. " Marshall. Irene Prentice, Wis. Prentice High School Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A "Short, shy and sharky." Martin. Gretchen Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School College Course Glee Club; Forum. Basketball Iris Staff. Y. W.C. A.; Choral Club. "Now sh.dl be my song. It shall be witty, and it shan't be long. ” Page forty-five1 Metzger. Hortense Wisconsin Rapids Wisconsin Rapids High School Primary Course Primary Council; Chorus; Glee Club; Hockey. " The task is done. ” Miettunen, Mirian Ely, Minn. Ely High School High School Course Y. W. C. A.; Forum “Abcn e all in our life we love a steadfast friend." Mohr. Merna Stevens Point, Wis. Marshfield High School High School Course Forum; Basketball Captain; Volleyball; Baseball; Hiking; Hockey; Y. W. C.A. Cabinet; Girls’ Athletic Association; Iris Staff. "She will outstrip all praise and make it hall behind. ” Moreau. Sam Casco, Wis. High School Course Rural Course Stevens Point Debate Captain; Pres, of Oratorical Association; Pointonian; Y. M. C. A. "He travels safe who is guided by love." Moxon, Ruth Stevens Point, Wis. Stevens Point High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus; Basketball; Volleyball; Hockey; Hiking. “ I am not one of those who believe in love at first sight, But I do believe in taking a second look. ” Moxon, James Stevens Point, Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Forum; Football; Volley Ball; Sec. of Senior Class. "Now I get me up to ivork, I pray the Lord I may not shirk." Mueller. Anna Columbus. Wis. Columbus High School; Columbus County Normal Primary Course Primary Council "One after one the troubles all are past." Page forty-sixNelson, Alida Oshkosh, Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A. “Life's a jest and all things shoiv it. Nelson, Linda Wausau. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club “ There is nothing so godly as goodness. And nothing so royal as truth. ” Newton. Eunice Stevens Point, Wis. Stevens Point High School Primary (bourse Primary Council; Hockey. “Smooth n alers run deep. ” Newton, Luster Stevens Point, Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Science Club; Forum " Pharmics mend or end us. ” Normincton. Roy Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Wisconsin Rapids High School; Lawrence College High School Course Football; Forum; Basketball; Track. “Not a care or sorrow troubles you. When you know the one you love loves you. ” Oldendorf, Elsie Ladysmith. Wis. Ladysmith High School Rusk County Training School Intermediate Course Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A.; Hiking; Choral: Glee Club: Hockey: Athletic Association. “He who has me for a friend is lucky. ” Olson, Gertrude Iron Belt, Wis. Iron Belt High School Intermediate Course Grammar Round Table; Volley Ball; Y. W. C. A.; Basket Ball. “A winning way. a pleasant smile, a kindly ii ord for all. ” Pane forty-sevenTmf. ion Iris Olson. Ina lolu, Wis. lola High School Primary1 Cojrse Primary Council: Basket Ball. Hockey. Girls’ Athletic Association. "Peppy yet males!." Parker. Harriet Frederick, Wis Frederick Fligh School Primary Course Primary Council; Hockey. Hiking. Y. W A. "Sunshine is bright and so is she. " Paulson, Sicrid Sturgeon Bay. Wis. Sturgeon Bay High School Door and Kewaunee Count yTraining School State Principalship Course Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A. "How she studies and recites gives the flun-kers forty frights " Perschke. Leona Unity, Wis. Unity Fligh School High School Course Y. W C. A. ; Dramatic Club: Forum. "Smiling all the while. " Peterson. Ruth Rhinelander. Wis- Rhinelander High School Two year English Course Y. W. C. A. President; Glee Club: Grammar Round Table; Choral Club. " To knou' her is to love her. " Parks. Ruth Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Wisconsin Rapids Fligh School Fligh School Course President of Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Hockey; Forum; Hiking: Oratory. "Be thine ownself always, and thou art lovable ” Parson. Helen Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point Fligh School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A . Hockey. Volley Ball. "Ever and alu ay a true friend". Page forty-eightPray, Evelyn Royalton, Wis. Manawa High School Grammar Round Tabic “A worker, always doing her best." Prochaska, Victor Friendship. Wis. Friendship Fligh School Loyola; Pointonians; College Course; “ Where (here is a will there is a way. ” Pi-hlleo, Elizabeth Wisconsin Rapids Wisconsin Rapids High School Primary Course Primary Council: Chorus; Y. W. C. A.: Hockey. “There is not a little Jun in her." Pierce, Florence Gliddcn. Wis. Gliddcn High School Primary Course Primary Council “She was meant to make life brighter for people just by living. ” Pincel, Martha Withcc, Wis. South St. Paul, Minn., High School Medford County Training School Two year English Course; Y. W. C. A.; Grammar Round Tabic. “Quiet, serene and always pleasant." Playman, Lyle Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Forum; Football. “None but the brave deserve the fair." Podeweltz, Helen Merrill, Wis. First Grade Certificate Primary Course Primary Council “My books and heart shall never part." Page forty-ninePutman. Sadif. Sparta. Wis. Sparta High School La Crosse Normal Grammar Round Table “Success is woman s goal. ” Reinhart, Erna Wausau High School Grammar Round Table. Y. W. C. A. "She doeth all things well. " Richards. Mae Iron Belt. Wis, Iron Belt High School Primary Course Primary Council. Y. W. C. A.; Hiking “ W here study dwells there love does not." Rowe. Vernice I. Scandinavia. Wis. Central Wisconsin College Junior High School Course. Round Table; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball Captain. '22; Volleyball: Glee Club; Oratorio. “Just being happy is lots 0 fun “ Rundi.e, Ina Portage. Wis. Portage High School High School Department Forum; Y. W. C. A.; Basket Ball “And mistress 0 herselj though China alls. ” Runki.e. Helen Independence. Wis. Independence High School Primary Course Primary Council “ there is a man in the case I am interested. ’’ Rybicke, Tessie Stevens Point. Wis. Academic Course. Stevens Point Primary Course Primary Council " I’m here for uork ” Pane fiftySalter. Fern Fond du Lac. Wis. Home Economics Course-Home Economics Club, Glee Club; Chorus " There's a lillle of the melancholy element in her. ” Salzman. Gertrude Columbus. Wis. Columbus High School Columbus County Normal Primary Course Primary Council “ envy no one. no not I.” Sanderson, Ruth Shawano, Wis. Home Economics Course See. Treas. Home Economics Club ’22 ; Y. W. C. A. "This delightful, charming maid We would not or another trade. " Schrank. Anne Ashland. Wi . Home Economics Club; Science Club. Hiking Club; Loyola: Basketball team; Iris Staff; Loyola Editor. "Laughter on her lips and soul within her eyes. Witty little lass and sunny as the skies.” Seward, Mary Lake Mills, Wis. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. "And gladly would she learn, and gladly tvould she teach." Seims, Arabella tola, Wis. Iola High School Primary Course Primary Council Y. W C. A "Prim and profter though I he. Teachers think the world of me." Shafer. A. J. Stevens Point. Wis. Rosendalc High School College Course "A Woman is only a woman, but a good cigarette is a smoke. ” Page fifty-oneThe 102» iri« Shanklin. Evarae Amherst. Wis. Amherst High School High School Course Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Chorus; Hockey; Basketball; Baseball: Volleyball; Hiking; Girls’ Athletic Ass’n "A girl with many adorable talents.” Shanklin, Leonard Amherst. Wis. Amherst High School High School Course Y. M. C. A.; Pointonian; Forum;Orchestra "A good example oj a lady’s man.” Shea. Mary Green Bay. Wis. Oshkosh Normal School Grammar Course Round Table; Loyola " We hardly learned to know her. ” Sheli , Kenneth G. Westfield, Wis. Westfield High School State Principal Course Grammar Round Table ‘‘A worker, always doing his level best.” Smith. Arthur Ely, Minn. Oxford High School High School Course Forum “ The Smith. a mighty man is he. " Smith, Maude Granton. Wis. Granton High School High School Course Forum; Dramatic Club “A little bit of jolly, and a little bit of fun.” Smith, Emma Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Wisconsin Rapids High School Grammar Round Table “Just a good friend to all. ” Page fifty-two- The ion Iris Sicurdson. Sigurd Detroit Harbor. Wis. Stevens Point Rural Course High School Course Football; Forum "Life is just one woman after another.” Snyder. Frances Stevens Point. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Science Club She is a midsummer night's scream. ” Sovey. Louise Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School Grammar Course Round Table; Loyola. " Wisdom. Wit. and Grace—but better than these is pep. ” Spees. Milton Plainfield. Wis. Plainfield High School High School Course Pointonians; Dramatic Club; Forum: Science Club “ durst not smile upon the damsels, ’twould break too many hearts. ” Starkweather. Harriet Pardcevillc. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Glee Club. Y. W. C. A.; Iris Staff; Chorus "A woman with domestic air, can sew buttons and pull hair. ” Stimers, Pearl Merrill. Wis. Merrill High School Primary Course Primary Council “Straight and tall and never shirks at all.” Swanson. Cleo Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Forum; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus "My best thought came from others. " Page fifty-threeSwanson, Edward Wausau. Wis. Marathon Co Normal School State Graded Course Grammar Round Table "He has a longue lo persuade Taylor, Gace Stevens Point. Wis Stevens Point High School College Course Forum: Class Trees. "Charles Ray isn't so much " Taylor, Mable Two Rivers. Wis. Two Rivers High School Primary Course] Primary Council: Y. W. C. A. "Silence is golden—hence I am wealthy." Thompson, Emelia Colfax. Wis. Q lfax High School Primary Course Primary Council: Y. W. C. A. "To he efficient in a quiet way " Thorson. Violet Hawkins. Wis. Hawkins High School Primary Course Primary Council. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Chorus: Glee Club: Basketball: Hockey; Pres, of Primary Council. Pointer Staff. "She has a hope, her aim is high: If she doesn't reach it. don't see why. ’’ Trainor. Thomas Stevens Point. Wis. West Chicago High School College Course Forum. Loyola. Iris Staff "A king among good fellous. " Twist. Belva Hancock. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Y. W. C. A. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness. ” Pa e fifty-fou. Varney. Donald Neal Marshfield Wis Marshfield High School High School Course Science Club. Forum “Just because 'tv made my choice is no reason why the girls should become discouraged. ” Vater. Alice Withcc. W'is. Withcc High School Junior High School Course Y. W. C. A.; Round Table; Choral Club. "A disposition kind and sweet." Vetter. Dorothy Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Forum. Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Glee Club; Iris Staff “Dame Nature gave her gifts a-plenty. And she has friends by tens and twenties. ” Viertel, Eunice Stevens Point. W’is. Stevens Point I ligh School Primary Course Primary Council “She blushes like a red. red rose." Waldo. Addie Westfield. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Glee Club; Y. W. C A.; Chorus “Modesty seldom fails to win good will. ” Walsh, Gladys Middleton. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Hiking Club; Loyola; Basketball. Hockey. “As a stepper full of pep. She can be sure to take the bet. ” Watson. Esther Endeavor. Wis. Christian Endeavor Academy Primary Course Primary Council: Y. W. C. A.; Chorus Hockey. " Life—'tis a serious matter " Page lifty-fiveTHF 1Q2T 1 R15= W atson. Myrtle Fond du Lac. Wis. Fond du Lac High School Fond du Lac Training School Junior High School Course Round Table: Glee Club: Y. W. C. A. "An excellent singer; they say she has never murdered a song. " Weidenhoeft, Carl Butternut. Wis. Butternut High School Oshkosh Normal School Crammar Course Round table; Y. M. C. A. "Good company always ” Weik, Agnes Priscilla Wausau. Wis. Wausau High School Two-Year English Course. Round Table: Y. W. C. A.: Choral Club "She smiles at them all. and straightway they fall. ” Welker. Emily Coddington. Wis. Marathon. Iowa High School Primary Course Primary Council: Chorus: Glee Club. "Don’t worry over trouble, it never broke a date yet. Westenborc. Volla Wisconsin Rapids Wisconsin Rapids High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A : Chorus: Glee Club: Volley ball; Basketball; Hockey Hiking "When fun and duty clash: l-el duty go to smash." White, Afpie Crandon. Wis. Crandon High School Grammar Course Round Table: Basketball “ There was a time when I was wry short." White, Thomas L. Kendall. Wis. Kendall High School High School Course Oratory; Loyola. Forum; Dramatic Club "Shor and begorra I'm Irish, loo." Page fifty-sixWilcox, Mary Mauston. Wis. Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Y. W. C. A.: Hockey "A pound of pluck is worth a pound of luck. ” Wolf. Florence Helen Glidden. Wis. Glidden High School Intermediate Course Round Table; Loyola "Why worry about tomorrow: it never comes. ” Younc, Gladys Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Y. W. C. A ; Glee Club; Chorus "Nor bold, nor shy. nor short, nor tall; But a pleasant mingling of them all. ” Zimmerer. John Wausau. Wis. Wausau High School University of Wis. High School Course Campion College Debate; Loyola “ I’ve found the girl at last. ” Zimmerman, Anna Monticcllo, Wis. Home Economics Course Home Ec. Club; Science Club: Y. W. C. A. "Study—there is no other royal path that leads to success. ” Walsh, Kathryn E-aglc River. Wis. Grammar Course Grammar Round Table; Lovola: Glee Club. "A rose bud set with little wilful thorns. Page fifty-sevenHebal. Lawrence Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School High School Course Science Club: Loyola; Forum “Just a boy with pleasant ways. Just a friend through all our days. ” Seeoer. Jean Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School Primary Course Primary Council; Y. W. C. A. “ With gladdest smite she passed along. ” Bannach, Tillie Home Economics Department Crawley. Agnes Home Economics Department Gasman n. Minnie High School Department Hjerstedt, Anna Primary Department Klosowski, Joseph High School Department Nason, Maxine Grammar Department LaDuke. Ruth Primary Department Greb. Harold High School Department Wipfli, Victoria Primary Course Preissler. Gertrude Primary Course Nekoosa, Wis. Wisconsin Rapids Page fifty-e 1.. Junior Class Officers Smith Davis.........................President Fred Saucer....................Vice-President Helen Brandemuehl...................Secretary Marion Brazeau......................Treasurer Page lilty-nineFirst Column Weiscnbcrgcr Belter Bowers Breary Ell Anderson Page sixty Second Column Hirst Pierce Norton Putnam Bruzcau Kozlik Th ra Column St. Clair Cain Kramer Hanson Danielson Ullman Fourth Column Christenson Yankee Hagberg Londo Esmond Freitng Fifth Column Nacf Krumm Smith Klcist Sheldon GregyFirst Column Trumbull Raymokcr Kocher Gehl Morgan Hall Second Column Kohnkc McKay Dmgcldcin Larkin Scott Sell Third Column McVey Chainey Walterbach Guerin Powell Smith Fourth Column Flanagan Nelson Schultz Lewis Krause Manthcy Fijth Column Webb Weaver Aarons Frocner R. Thompson Anderson Page sixty-oneFirst Column Hanna But he lust 1 laihaway Burrii Lcpplu Second Column Kostcn Purdy Klimowicz Rammer Cjoklthorpe Singer Third Column Grand y L udna Rvan Piddc Reinhart Saugcr Fourth Column White Dow McClyman Birr Stoddard Brandemuchl Fifth Column Merrit Rode Smith Blarvey Suiter Stephenson Page MXty-twoFirst Column Winter Gates M. Pietcnpol T aylor Wr.jtht Welker Second Column Wellman N’och Hoffman Achtenbcrs Doolittle Sachtjcn Third Column Stevens Wilson F'crmunich Swingel gyfi n Fourth Column F-'runzoi Campbell Thompson Evans Ellsworth Clark Fifth Column Bezotd Anderson Lyngard Meyer Hartsworn Grant Page sixty-three Graf Ammcntorpc Hudson Wallemuth McClyman Coon Brooks Finch Parson PaVne Clifford Hirtrcitcr Davis Roothig Rcdfictd Page sixty-fouThe io22 p is - Last Will and Testament VI 7E. the Senior Class of 1923 of the Stevens Point Normal School, being of sound mind and body (c. g. Evarac Shanklin and Walter Graunkc) do hereby bequeath to the Junior Class, its heirs and assigns, forever the following things: An abundance of dignity acquired by our several years’ sojourn in these halls of the “ Institution of Learning". No small quantity of love for and loyalty to. our Alma Mater, a studied (?) regard for the rules and regulations and a lasting respect for all activities. Parker Clark’s office of President, we bequeath to J. Wilbur Snyder. Grace Johnstone's office of Editor of the Iris (a difficult position well filled) to anyone who wants it. Clarence Krumm and Milton Specs leave their empty places in our Hall of Fame to anyone who will attempt to fill them. Merna Mohr’s captaincy of H. S. Department Basketball team to Alice Burns Bob Card’s unfailing ability to bluff to his brother. Cecil. Lillie Hansen’s dignity to Georgia Payne. Gage Taylor’s speed to Rusty Hanson. Walter Miller’s vocal ability to Myrtle Watson Pucschncr’s haircut to Drury. James Barron’s high grades to Royal Cain. Harley Powell’s blushing beauty to Foster Owen. Saugcr's daintiness to Marion Brazeau. Richard Horan’s harem to Lee Guerin. Julia Melchior’s appetite for hot dogs to Elsie Evans, who has a delicate appetite, provided that Tom Trainor remains at S. P. N. to pay for them. Garnet Knoke wills all of her sewing problems to Senior Home Ecs of 1924. To the teachers, we leave the memory of those periods spent in almost hopeless endeavor to impart a bit of knowledge unto us. To all members and future students of the Stevens Point Normal, we leave our desire to preserve the school spirit and a library composed of the following books: "How to Win a Bright Man”—by Ethel Blake. "Suggestions for Running the Counter"—by George Johnson "How to be Jolly, though Fat"—Belle Boc "Why I Never Smile"—by Volla Westenborg. "How to Obtain a Drag with the Teachers”—by Leslie Huber. “Swede. My Favorite Nationality”—by Harriet Starkweather. "Blessed is the Man Who Invented Sleep"—by Lyle Casey. " 1924 Basketball Rules"—by Roy Normington. "How to Win Popularity with the Ladies”—by Richard Horan "Our Window"—by Tiny Saugcr and Helen Parson "Bringing Up Galloping Joe”—by Grctchcn Martin. "The Good Taylor”—by Ruth Sanderson. "Aesthetic Dancing"—by Margaret Ryan and Lillian Bctlach. “Faith”—by Parker Clark. "Precious Gems. Preferably Garnets"—by Kenneth Hale. “Methods for Running Any Large School”—by Henry Haasl. In witness whereof, we have signed and sealed and published and declared this instrument as our will at Stevens Point. Wisconsin. June 7, 1923. Parker Clark, President. Porc sixty-fiveHE. Rl 9 p M h M IVrt » « ? til f T v Rou; Reynolds. Miller. W. Knope. Bird. Powell. Krembs. Puochncr. Owen. Bruce. Second Row—Cummings. Vccdcr. Salem. Kelly. P.bbe. Keffner. Burns, Schraml. Card. Third Row -Snyder. I lalvorscn. Dixon. Johannes. Burrows. Brown. Kondziela. lie lorn Row—Smith. Marsh. Theis. Miller. M Cleaves. Sophomore Class Officers. Ben Schraml................................ President Otto Bachus........................... Vice-President Foster Owen...................... Secretary-Treasurer Sophomores. Ernest Holman: "What’s the matter with Ernie? He’s all right. ” Huldah Salem: "Mary Pickford has nothing on me.” Foster Owen: "Harts are trumps.” Otto Bachus: "The Caruso of S. P. N. ” Lorena Johannes: "She giggled, and giggled, and just giggled on.” Harold Reinhart: "Music has charms to soothe most anything. ” Merna Miller: "Silence is golden ” Valerian Wiesner: "All orators are not as much appreciated as I am.” Harold Crancy: "Eight o’clock Chemistry class." Wilbur Snyder: “Silence may be golden but I like a lot of noise.” Frances Knope: "Whoever suggested having school start at eight o'clock, is no friend of mine. ” Walter Bruce: “ I would just as soon live at the dorm—I believe.” The Sophomore class, as a whole, wish to leave their childish ways and old note books to the next year’s class. Page sixty-sevenPage sixty-eightThe i02 Iris Our School Songs 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. II. Our men are ail victorious through every State around, Our athletes and debators arc winning great renown. Though we’re proud of all Wisconsin whose fame in story's told Our heart’s with Stcv’ns Point Normal and the Purple and the Gold. in. To the banks of old Wisconsin when years arc past and gone When as school mates we have parted and our lessons all arc done, We'll return and show our comrades, we're loyal as of old And cheer them on to victory, 'ncath the Purple and the Gold. Hail the Point! ! Gem of Normals of Wisconsin We to thee our homage bring. And with loving admirations. We thy praises loudly sing. Thou the proud and strong young giant. Standing on the Wisconsin. Fair art thou and self reliant. Proudly then to thee we sing: Chorus Hail the Point—Hail the Point—First on platform, track and field. Hail the Point—Hail the Point—Great the power that we wield. Never shall thy students falter. All the State thy fame shall fill. Naught our loyalty can alter—Nor thy spirit of “I will”. II. Come the students of Our great State. From the other states around. Some of high and some low station. Seeking knowledge here profound. With thy native sons and daughters, Aye, 1 shall love and honor thee. Till like sound of mighty water. This our song of praise shall be. Page sixty-nineRobert m.i EDITOR-IN-CMltr r—:::V CUL HAP.Y ARTISTS WAHTEO- A MAN MORE MOHR TINY ANCY L0VIN‘6flM 68 ? ASf.RCNAOIR WHOAFIJOOO on the OR DiAor, Taylor's shew COT OPS RYAN'S VAMP5 BERT' Flo' Page seventy DEPARTMENTS HOME ECONOMICS PRIMARY HIGH SCHOOL GRAMMAR TRAINING RURAL The ioi' 1 ft i n Home Economics Department Ctevens Point Normal is noted for its course in Home Economics. We arc growing in numbers, which goes to prove that S. P. N. must be recognized all over the state as one of the best schools along this line of work. This success is due to our efficient director. Miss Allen. Her untiring efforts have built up the department so well, that it can not be excelled by any other school in the state. In a few years, three and four year courses will be as well recognized as and even more so than the two year course. This plan is now under way and bound to be worth while under Miss Allen’s direction. Her extensive education and well planned method of doing things, cannot fail to make this extended course a success. Page seventy-oneFirst Row—Halloran. Nelson. Crawley. Salter. Howard. Salter. Bannneh. Snyder. McCormick. Seward. Waldo Second Row—Frciman. Twist. Erickson. Londo. Bagnall, Herman, Haisc. Meets. A. Horn. Blake. Young Third Row—Crocker. Berthiaume. J. Horn. Gillette. Hatch. Wilcox. Johnstone. Burgeson. Hunv n Fourth Row Knoke. Sanderson. Nelson, Jones. Starkweather. Miss Allen. Schrank. Walsh. Melchior First Rou—Ellsworth. Hathawuy. Putnam. Anderson. Frogner. Taylor. Kohnkc. Campbell. Doolittle. Chitwood. Lawric Second Rou—G. Coon. Larkin. Hanna, Pidde. Stoddard. Norton. Flanagan, Swingcl. Brandcmeuhl, Goldthorpc Meyer. Thompson. Burr it t Third Row—Nvgard. Rode. Lyngard. Welch, Merrit. Manthey, Gchl. Krause. Weisenberger. Bezold, Kozlik. Nelson Fourth Rou•—Sachtjcn. McClyman. McClyman N . Noch. Christenson, Webb. Parson, R. Anderson. White. Yankee Fifth Row—Gregy. Evans, Klcist. Aarons. Trumbull. Winter. Grant, Smith. Birr 1 ‘age.sC ven y-1 woTiif. 102 Iris The Cupboard Pears Ethel Melville Ruth Gage Harriet Swede Peaches Miss Allen Miss Meston Miss Wilson Miss Church Pepper Elsie Evans Florence Kleist Spices Anne Schrank fed Aarons Garnet Knokc Gladys Walsh Gladys Coon String Beans (real Long) Amelia Hom Ethel Blake Tillic Bannach Faith Trumbull Bertha Londo Rough on Rats Home Ec. Course Prunes All practice teachers who think they’ll get a $10,000 job Vinegar Exams Dates Feb. 61. 1044—All Home Jan 20—-Juniors initiated Ketchup Notebooks Confections Ruth Burgeson Thelma Larkins Lucilc Flanagan Bclva Twist lone Norton Ecs win B. B Championship into great art of Home Ec.—Cleaning refrigerators. Whoi e Cheese Miss Allen ClNGF.R Jean Hathaway Martha Ellsworth Julie Horn . otice for Seniors Please pick the flowers you planted in the millinery showcase last fall. For Sale Books never used—Alida Nelson Agnes Crawley Ruth Jones Hair Tonic—Mr. Evans Sandwiches—Hard boiled eggs Second hand Cookery Aprons—Miss Allen $io hats for $.50—Grace Johnstone Co-operation—Miss Church's co-operative sewing class. Stevens Point, Wis. Seivral People Killed April 1, 1923. One thousand of brick fell on the Dietetics class, and several people were fatally crushed. Miss Allen warned them that the bricks were bound to fall, but the safety zone was far beyond reach. Juniors—heed as there is still another 1,000 of brick. •J«ge scvemy-threeCOTTAGE LIFE looking at you TWO IN A MILLION 5TU0I0U5 Thf. i u -1 Iri- Phrc sevcrn y-fiveAn “If" For Girls IF you can dress to make yourself attractive, Yet not make puffs and curls your chief delight; If you can swim and row. be strong and active. Bur of the gentler graces lose not sight; If you can dance without a craze for dancing. Play without giving play too strong a hold, Enjoy the love of friends without romancing. Care for the weak, the friendless and the old: If you can master Greek and French and Latin And not acquire as well, a priggish mien: If you can feel the touch of silk and satin Without despising calico and jean; 1 f you can ply a saw and use a hammer, Can do a man’s work when the need occurs, Can sing, when asked, without excuse or stammer. Can rise above unfriendly snubs and slurs; If sometime you should meet and love another. And make a home with faith and peace enshrined And you its soul—a loyal wife and mother— You’ll work out pretty nearly to my mind The plan that’s been developed through the ages. And win the best that life can have in store, You’ll be. my girl, a model for the sages, A woman whom the world will bow before. Elizabeth Otis.The iqi; iris Primary Department HThe Primary Department, whose aim it is to train students to become cf- ficicnt teachers of the Kindergarten, and the first three grades, docs not only develop in the Primary student teachers, an undertsanding of child life and child development, but also a sense of responsibility for the right start a child should have in his school career and on his journey through life. Our work has been made interesting as well as helpful through the efforts of our director. Mr. James E. Dctecll, and the Primary critics. Miss Pritchard. Miss Mills. Miss Brevad. and Miss Oleson, whose pleasure it is to see us enjoy our work to the utmost. The Primary Council, which is our department society, helps us in our train, ing for efficiency through the instructive and interesting programs given at the meetings, which arc held every two weeks. Though our interests arc. primarily, the little tots, we arc active in all events pertaining to this Normal School. Pane seven y-sevenPrimary Council First Rom—Vicrtd. Stevens. Rice. Runklc. Welker. Gritsmacher. Hall. Blancy. Buchc. Frank. Breary. Hodson. Crock er. Punswick, Adams. Mallory. Rybicke. Thompson. . , . . _ _ . Second Rou■—Atkins. Kocher. Hurd. Parker. Esmond. Mctzler. Phillco, Moxon. Preissler. Kllmowitz. Roymaker Davis. Wnhlegemuth. Cassidv. Groher. Forster. Rice. Ouo. Kurkowski. Nelson. Dcgan. Third Rem—Lcubchow, M. Welker, Fuller, Grover, Freitug. Satchgan, Beggs. Abbott. Hirst, Jones. Mills. Grondy. Olson. Testollne. Love, Hart. Fourth Row—Herrick. Purdy. Hartswom. Scott. Hirtreitcr. Egan. Johnstone. E Fuller. Maucr. Kleberg. La Duke. Achtcrberg. Nichols, Zeman. Rsasoch. Waller. Ludwig Fi th Rom—Finch. Billings. Bowers. Ross. Mikultch. George. Tufts. Leary. Utes. Rivscr. Skinner. Rowe. Hentschel. Sixth Ron—Grant. Emricn. Kub sta. Evjuc. Crowns. Brocckcr. Wcstcnbcrg. Collins. Del sell. Thorson. Jcsek. Richards. Page seventy-eightPRIMARY LOOKIW6 AT YOU MAC 5i£ fuzzy P«rc seventy-nineThe ion Iris High School Department The High School Department in the school is one of the most valuable assets. ranking as one of the best, if not the highest in all the school’s activities. We have enrolled over one hundred and eighty members, a large increase over last year. As a department, we have established a record that will not soon be forgotten in the history of the school. From our people, the most of the athletes of our famous basket ball, football, and track teams were drawn. The debate teams and orators were selected from us, showing the forensic ability in our department. Our musical aptitude is shown by the large groups of our students belonging to the Orchestra and Glee Club. We are an important factor in the religious efforts of the Normal. Because of our adaptibilitv to the school's various and many functions. we pride ourselves in being an all-round department. The Pointer and Iris Staffs arc drawn chiefly from our students. The success of the department has been due to the interest and direction of Mr. Smith and Miss Jones, the able assistant—our own friends and advis:rs. They have pointed the way to success by giving us every opportunity for our betterment. Because of the number of predecessors who have succeeded, we leave better prepared to assure ourselves of a successful future. Even though none of the members of this department become noted or famous in the eyes of the world, we may all turn to this year book and recall the friendships made and happy times spent among members of our department, and in our Alma Mater. Pane eightyInk 102: ir 15 First Row—Playman, Swanson. Smith. Gasmann. I’hcis. Shnnkhn, Miller. Sreond Row—Kasten. I loKbcrg. Cleaves. Gallagher. Weaver. Rammer. Sell. Dixon, Sheldon. Benjamin. Third Rou -Beccklcr. Martin, lioe. Kuenne. Morgan. Marsh. Eyenson. Pcrschkc. Kellner. Mohr. Burns. Fourth Row—Clark. Brown. Thompson. Veedcr, Salem. Kelly. Elbe. Dingcldcin. Coon. Fifth Row Ryan. Iktlach. Just. Martini. Prof. Smith. Burroughs. Johunnes. Davis. Allaby. « | f 9 f f » f «■ :» w ViWn i i t t 1 if t 1 IlMff First Row— Normington, Prank. Burke. Webster, Sigurdson, Krembs. McCoy. Cummings, Hctrcl, Martin. Holman. Taylor. Koenig. Pucschner. Chaincy. Srtond Rou—Haasl. Kraus. Hanson. Sauger. Playman. Varney. Schraml. Lllman. Klosowski. Kramer. Rcdfield, Tess. Card Third Row—Vaughn, Bird. MeVey. Kn. pc. Hew. Snyder. Krumm. Bruce. Powell, Bright, Powell, Reinhart. Hale. Owen Fourth Row—Doudna. Casey. Williams. Hcupel, Konisiela. Waltcrb.ach. Johnson. Rocthig. Bones. White. Newton. Fifth Row—Spektor. St, Clair. Moxon. Danielson. Lotzow. Reynolds. Prof. Smith. Clark. Trsinor. Miller. Boylan. Bussc Page eighty-oneGrammar Department "T- he Grammar Department consists of the Intermediate, Two Year English, 1 Junior High School, and State Graded Principalship Courses, with a total enrollment of 91 students. Although our department is not the largest, we believe it is quality rather than quantity that is most desirable. We arc proud to have as our adviser. Mr. Watson, a man of energy, patience, and ability. The growth and success of our department is due to his pleasing personality and faithful service. Our departmental club. “The Round Table," which was initiated several years ago. now conducts its meetings once each month. Its aim is to promote good comradeship, and to discuss various problems of interest. Some of our members arc taking an active part in athletics and other outside activities. A number of our students have done excellent work as members of the Glee Club; Miss Stella Bcstul was one of the soloists in the Christmas cantata. Miss Jeannette Wilson and Doris Crofoot played leading roles in the Shakespearean Drama. “Henry, the Eighth”, which was given by the class in Public Speaking. In the oratorical contest, we were represented by Richard Horan. Page eighty-threeTop Rou -Belter. Weltmun, Cttcs, L ok, G ildth rpc, Nctv. i, Munn. Naef. Br.izciu aKOWKoit1—Smith, l.cwi . Singer. McKay, 1 ljcrsic.lt, Wclkc. Snsith, Hanson, Franzoi. Third Rou—Forster. Wright. Payton, Hoffman. Krumm. Ammentorpe. Fermunick. Anderson. Pictonpol. Pietonpol Bottom Roto—Grundy. Dow. Payne. Watson. Clifford. Wilson. Jesmicr Top Row—Putnam. Kuenne. Curd. Guertn. Shelp. Wcidenhoeft. Horan, Swanson Second Ro —Erickson. Marshall. McLeod. Breary. BcmuI. Daib. Pray. Reinhart. White. Third Rou— Brown. Bortz. Anderson. Albert. Hansen, Pranzecn. Farrell, Olson. Andcron. Danielson Fourth Rou—Oldcndorf, E Smith. Karnopp. Angclbcck. Vater. Grassmtin. Watson Fijth Rent'—Pinglc. Burns, Fitzgerald. Watson. Weik. Ltljcquist. Peterson. Lund. Lconardson Page eighty-fourPECfilE nrzjc grammar ik j| Vrs l 1 ■Ml si- .,is LEN Grass IE. VIOLA Page eighty-fiveTraining Department Anderson, Agnes V. Plehal, Alice E. . Betz, Nina E. . Hanson, Gertrude Whig, Ella . . Buell, Mary L. Oleson, Lillian . Brevad, Ida M. Mills, Elsie Pritchard, Gladys Principal. Junior High School Junior High School—English Junior High School—History-Civics Critic—Sixth Grade Critic—Fifth Grade Critic—Fourth Grade . Critic—ThirdGrade . . . Critic—Second Grade . . . . Critic—First Grade . . . Critic—Kindergarten The Training Department was organized when the Normal first opened, in 1894. It has a very able and efficient director in Mr. Herrick, who has been here for the past three years, and the Department has made rapid strides in progress under his leadership, now being one of the best in the state. The Training Department, consists of a Primary Department, Fourth. Fifth, and Sixth Grades, and Junior High School. The Normal students receive very beneficial training in the Departments with the help and guidance of the critics. By the use of the problem method, socialized recitation, and supervised study, the children are taught self-reliance, self-control, and co-opcration. This year, intelligence tests have been given to all the children, and a classification made according to the results. Page eighty-s xliottom Row (Mi to right)—Emily. Guth. Kathryn Fnkosky. Winnifred Bousicr. Bernice Welkins. Vcmicc Bchnkc Genevieve Card. Ames V Anderson. Critic. Nina Betz, Critic. Alice Plchal. Critic. Margaret Sawyer, Mildred Stavton Bernice Radccka. Florence Stanke. Mary Crabaskl. Sreotui Ron—Paul Marvseheski. Henry Klimawitz. Ned F'rcemnn. Roman Kubiasaki. Carl Bemdt. Irwin, Worzalln. Gordon Daniels. Eva Gower. Marguerite Sanders. Theodore Hnthusen. Edward Hoffman. Donald Briscldcn. Victor Zuiaski. Jerome Somers. Henry Zclcski. Evelyn Barnaski Third Row—Dons Newby. Beatrice Dean. Sylvia Kicdowski. lone Lutz. Alice Streak. Germaine NVysocki, Mary Irzcbiatowski. Lillian Stankia, Christine l-alkaski. Gladys Dean. Anna Mailer. Evelvn Olson. Aurclm Van Nattii. Marie Mann. F-aith F Icrrick. Hirim Cobb l-'ounh Row—John Miller. Leo Mcronck. Fvdward Jablonski. Wallace Grover. Chester Craig. Thomas Martin. Archie lacks, l-.ugcnc Vaughan. Raymond Vaughn. I;rank Trzebiatowski. Emil Jnkush. Vincent Landoski. Frrcd F-Fclminski, Ned Murray. Fi lA Row—Glenn 1’ikc. Horace Ames, Paul Jacobs. William Norton. Henry Hclminiak, Richard Zakrewski. Emil Gratsawski. (Jordon Sticn. Gareld Peterson. Clarence Moss, Robert Butler. Walter Schovoromki. Enoch Murray. Ellis Mason. Conrad l-Fdminiak. Kenneth Higgins. Myron Smith Junior High School HThe Mary D. Bradford Junior High School was organised in 1920. It com-1 prises seventh, eighth, and ninth grades, each having a class organization with class officers, and holding weekly class meetings. This year, the ninth grade students have class rings. The enrollment in the Junior High School is ninety. There are between fifty and sixty student teachers in the Junior High School. One feature of the Junior High School is the report card. It is original with this Training School, 'rhis report card has not only a report of studies, but of habits and attitudes desirable for good citizenship and a health report. This report is a great improvement over the old type of report card, and is proving very successful. The Junior High School is also prominent in athletics, having a football team, basketball team, and baseball team, and the girls have a volleyball team. Page eighty-sevenThe Irl- Li a HOUSE OF RYAN OUT STEPPING HOUSE OP MOXON HAPPY PROP HERRICK'S HOME FUSSING THE CRITICS' MESS HALL P ■i » THE PRESIDENTS NEW HOME NOT A CRANK EAU CLAIRE VS S.P.N. US COLLEGE BOYS WHO LETtM OUT? Page eight y-eightThe iqi■? IrIs Rural Education Oscar W. Neale "The Department of Rural Education has grown steadily since its institution in the Stevens Point Normal until it is now the largest group in the school. I he exclusion of eighth grade graduates at the beginning of the present year kept many young people away who wished tocnroll. but it has been a great step toward putting the training of rural teachers on the same basis with that of other teachers. The new course for rural supervisors which was first offered last summer is proving very popular, and promises to become a strong factor towards improving conditions in our rural schools The life of the department during 1922-23 has been marked by the usual happy spirit of deep interest and good will which has aways existed among the students of this group. Any project which calls for united action finds every member loyal and ready to boost. The election of the rural candidate in the popularity contest at the Senior Mardi Gras is but one example of the unity existing in this department. But this growth in numbers, this happy atmosphere, this loyalty, this vision for improved rural education point to our leader. Mr. Neale. Officially, he is Director of Rural Education, but to those of his department, he is far more. He is the friend who never fails, to whom we go for kindly advice and wise direction. Our esteem, respect and love for him can be expressed in the words of one of our students, who said. “He is the man who holds the place in our hearts next to that of our Daddies." Page eighty-nineAdams, Eva Almond. Wis. Almond High School Rural Department Rural Course B. Rural Life CIub-Yicc-Pres. "A creature fond and changing. Jair and vain. ” Aldrich. Nellie Suring. Wis. Suring High School Rural Department' Rural Course B Rural Life Club: Basketball "A disposition kind and sweet ” Barden. Myrtle Amherst. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club: Glee Club: Volley Ball " I’m always ready when the music begins “ Bender. Cecil Bancroft. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "Did you ever see him hurry''" Berard, Lucile Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Wisconsin Rapids High School Wood County Training School Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "I do not know of any one so sure oj making others happy. ” Blatchley. Blanche Coloma. Wis. Randolph High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “Nothing could subdue her keen desire jor knowledge. ” Blatchley, Marion Coloma. Wis Randolph High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club "She doeth all things well. ” Page ninetyBi'rant. Alice Polonia, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club " Golden curls, and eyes of blue. Trust her not. she is fooling you." Britz. Crescent Amott. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “ Will someone please lend me your selfstarter ?" Bruss. Evelyn Colby. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club "Clever, kind, and always sued " Brl-sse. Eunice Waupaca. Wis. Amherst High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “ do my duty, other things bother me not. ” Bocue. Leota Withcc High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “ We know little of thee, good." but that little is Bour ier. Rhoena Plover. Wis. Rural IXpartment Rural Course A Rural Life Club "Hear diligently uhen I speak, for I seldom do." Bowen. Edna Withcc. Wis. Withcc High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club "Men marvel at her loveliness. ” Puite r.:n.-t v- ir.cBurtard. Anceline Curtiss, Wis. Colby High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club ' Actions speak louder (hart words. ” Busse. Esther Marathon City. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “ Wherever she goes she leads lhe crouxl. ” Carpenter, Mary Almond, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Mary is my name—merry is my life.” Clifton. Doris Withee. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B Withee High School Rural Life Club “ am resolved (o grow Jai and stay young 'till I’m forty.’' Cobb. Gladys Stevens Point. Wis. Almond High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club Glee Club " am sure care is an enemy of life. ” Danuser. Gwendolyn Aliva, Wis. Rural Department Rural Life Club Rural Course B " Why do we hate to have classes Davis, Irving Chili. Wis. Marshfield High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Basketball " The uorld needs more men like him. ” Pugc ninety-twoThe k.:; iris Doerino. Velma Stratford, Wis. Stratford High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club Glee Club; Chorus "A girl who is capable of generating enthusiasm. ” Docka, Mildred Amherst. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "She studies hard. she's bound to pass She behaies well, she’s a good lass. ” Dombeck. Alice Hatley, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club-Sec.; Loyola “Her blue eyes ever sparkle with fun. But she never plays ’till her work is done." Doyle. Ger i rude Custer, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Loyola; Rural Glee Club " Like a circle neivr ending, her talk goes on forever. ” Doyle. Grace Amherst. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Loyola "Man delights me not. ” Eiden, Frances Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Loyola; Glee Club. " don't care how you spell my name. I’ll change it sometime anyway. ” Ely, Mary C oloma. Wis. Coloma High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club "A quiet tongue shows a wise head.” PaRc ninely-threeEskriti. Sylvia Amherst, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Glee Club; Volley Ball Base Ball. "Full of fun arui mischief too.” Gale. Luella Clear Lake, Wis. Clear Lake High School Rural Depart nent Rural Course B Rural Life Club. Y. W. C. A. '■ Whistle and he u ill come. ” Faulks. Jean Waupaca. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club ";Yone of your new-fangled evangelism for me. ” Fisiier. Edna Dunbar. Wis. Goodman High School Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club I liking. "A good scout, a hird worker, and ever.-body’s friend. ” Freitag, Louise Wayside, Wis. Brillion High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club "Shall I go on. or have I said enough?" Fuller. Mary Colby. Wis. Colby High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “Thought is deeper than all speech." Everson. Palma Amherst. Wis Amherst High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club " What sweet delight a quiet life affords. " Pjirc ninety-fourf Ht rQ3', |Ri' Grandy, Frank Manawa High Schtx I Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club, See. Basket Ball; Iris Staff "One can always judge what he does. ” Griffin, Alys Fast High. Green Bay Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola “ Irish, and proud of it. ” Grover, Hazel J unction City, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "Not as still and silent as you think. ” Gu.mz. Martha Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club '■ 3e it early, be it late. I shall never be tn haste. ” I Iendricks. Marie Marshfield, Wis. Marshfield High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Y W. C. A.; Bask.tball " Impossible is the word I never use. " Hints, Irene Almond, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "Don’t bother me!” Hoffman, Anna Unity. Wis, Unity High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola. “ Let the world go as it may, I will lake it either way. ” Three Lakes. Wis. a man's ability by Green Bay. Wis. Page ninety-fiveTick ion Iris Holmes. Myrtle Waupaca. Wis. Waupaca High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “She has more pep than pepper.” Hougum. Florence Auburndale, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course C President of Rural Life Club. Glee Club. Y. W. C. A. “Success is a reward of diligence.” House. Irwin Weyauwega. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "He always tries to please. “ House, Susie Weyauwega. Wis. Weyauwega High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Basketball. “ There is none like her. none! ” Sherwood, Beulah Plover. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Glee Club. Basketball; Volleyball. “ Laugh and the world laughs with you. ” Jeske. Agnes Stratford. Wis. Stratford High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola “She's a mighty jolly lassie, with a mighty level head. ” Johnson, Anna Scandinavia. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Her ambition far exceeds her size. “ Page ninety-sixJohnson. Edith Unity. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B Unity High School Rural Life Club “For she's a jolly good fellow." Lapp, Irene Oxford. Wis. Oxford High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “Hard to learn lo know, but well worth while Lawton. Sadie Coloma, Wis. Coloma High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club " 1onor where honor is due." Lee. Alice Rosholt, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club "She has broken many a manly heart." Markee. Margaret Mcllcn, Wis. Me lien High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola "A jolly goo l scout, with the right spirit." Marquardt, Hilda Knowlton. Wis. Mosinec High School Rural Course Rural Course B Rural Life Club "Life is u hat we make it" McMahon. Dorothy Weyauwega. Wis. Weyauwega High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club-Vice-Prcs. "A better pal would be hard to find." Pace ninety-sevenMerwin. Rosalie Stevens Point, Wis. Abbotsford High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “Beauty is only skin Jeep, common sense thicker’n a mile.” Metsler, Jaetta Madison. Wis. Edge wood Academy Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola “ I'm forever chasing rainbows." Myhill, Blanche Coloma, Wis. Coloma High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “She has many nameless virtues.” Nesper, Violet Wayside, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club: Loyola "She speaks and be hates just as she ought to.” Odenwalder, Eva Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “I can.” Knowlton, Wis. Palash, Gertrude Amherst. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Loyola; Glee Club. "She’s modest and she’s meek. ” Patterson, Marie Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Nature is in earnest when she makes a u'oman. ” Page ninety-eightParal, Evelyn Riplingcr, Wis. Unity High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Basketball "She's merry and gay, she’s honest and true. ” Paral. Leona Riplingcr. Wis. Unity High School Rural Department; Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Basketball "Best she's liked, who is alike to all." Peickert. Esther Stevens Point. Wis. Stevens Point High School Rural Department Rural Course C Rural Life Club “ I’ll do something sensational yet. ” Pohl, Florence Scandinavia. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Volleyball; Baseball "Through the excitement Florence is seen Pursuing her quiet way serene. " Pohl, Harold Scandinavia. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Basketball "We know he will succeed Pohl. Lenora Scandinavia. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Baseball "Peaceful. studious, loving, and silent." Polly. Bertha Waupaca, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Loyola; Volleyball; Baseball "Life's too short to hustle.” Page ninety-nineThe i Rich. Rum Sparta. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B Sparta High School Rural Life Club; Y. W. C. A. Chorus. Cantata “Turn your face always towards the sunshine. and the shadows will fall behind you.” Rybicki, Evelyn Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “ I've had so many dates to keep Please go away and let me sleep. " Sarb, Irene Adams. Wis. Friendship High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “For if she will, she will, you may depend on if. And if she won’t, she won't, and that's the end of it.” Scott, Frances Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Treas.; Club; Cantata “In music her interests lie. She’ll be famous by and by. ” Simonis. John Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club " To be. no matter where, a man. " Slusarski, Vincent Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “He may seem quiet but none the less. He's not so slow, we must confess." Smith. Margaret Stevens Point, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “My name is common, so am .” Custer, W is. Loyola; Glee Page one hundredStephanek, Evelyn Kewaunee. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course B Casco High School Rural Life Club. L-oyola “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. " Strauss. Inez Aubumdalc. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Y. W. C. A ; Volleyball; Baseball “Knows her own mind, and talks like lightning.“ Swan. Hazel Waupaca High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Hiking “What will not iroman dare?” Sweialla. Mayme Amherst. Wis. Amherst High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola “A jolly good scout, just brim full of fun.” Teske. Clarence Bancroft. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Pres. Rural Life Club. Pres Senior Class; Pres. Dramatic Club; Rural Plav; Y. M. C. A. “ am standing on the edge of a great career Somebody please push me off. ” Uher, Edith Coloma. Wis. Coloma High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola “It is better to wear out than to rust out.” Wallace. Edna Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Vice-Pres. Senior Class; Y. W. C. A. “She has a very pleasing personality. " Waupaca. Wis. gentle woman. Page one hundred-oneWelch, Isabelle Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Loyola; Glee Club; Baseball; Volleyball “Still urater runs deep." Whitmer, Dee Springstcad. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club: Y. M. C. A. “ There surely must be some hard irork in him. or none ever came out." Wiczek. Cecilia Custer. Wis Rural Departm-nt Rural Cou'sc A Rural Life Club l.oyo'a " Coal in anything she tries Wride. Erwin Cdoma. Wis. Cxiloma High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club. Basketball “ I babble. babNe as I go. “ Wride. Merwin Coloma. Wis Coloma High School Rural Department Rural Course B Treas Rural Life Club: Basketball ’ W hy hurry. " Worachek. Anna Kewaunee. Wis. Casco High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola "In her friendship, there is nothing insincere. ” Van Alstine. Lula Endeavor, Wis. Endeavor High School Rural I'Xrpartmcnt Rural Course B Rural Life Club " All the reasoning oj men is not north one sentiment of women. ” Pnge one hundred twoGulljkson. Isla lola. NVis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Why do today what you can put oJJ till tomorrow7" Owens. Dorothea Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “One of those people complish much. " Patzer. Lucille Waupaca. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Worry and I have neier met." Reinke. Maurita Stevens Point. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club " Meekness itself." Rf.pinski, Acnes Custer, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club: Loyola “One girl we hate in our jolly big class. Who is indeed a quiet young lass. " Rice. Mary Plainfield. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Too much study is a weariness of flesh." Salterman, Rhoda Endeavor. Wis. Endeavor High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “Wearing all that Health of knowledge as lightly as a flower." Seim. Delphia Custer, Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club. Lovola; Baseball; Volleyball “Life and I are too short to hustle. " Konopa. Marie Milladorc. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club; Loyola “ Wee. witty and wise." Iveson. Grace Mainton. Minn. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Her work is an expression of herself." Lee. Alice Rosholt. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “She has broken many a manly heart." Kostuch. Laura Amherst Junction. Wis. Amherst High School Rural Department Rural Course Rural Life Club: Loyola; Glee Club; Basketball: Volleyball " If there is mischief brewing, she is at the bottom of it." Gullikson. Thelma lola. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club " Why do ue hate to go to class?” Ahsenbrenner. Elizabeth Milladorc. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “Slow and thoughtful are her actions." Bredeman, Adele Lindsey. Wis. Ccdarburg High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club “Life—’lis such a serious matter." Swietzer. Alice St. Croix. Wis. Rural Department Rural Course A Rural Life Club “She has many frieruls. who has a friendly heart. ” Treutel. Ruby . Vesper. Wis. Wisconsin Rapids High School Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola: Glee Club; Chorus; Cantata “A merry song, makelh a heart glad. " Metzler. Jaetta Madison. Wis. Edge wood Academy Rural Department Rural Course B Rural Life Club; Loyola “ I'm forever chasing rainbows." Spencer, Wis. who say little and ac- Pajic one hundred threeThe io2 , Iris Top Row—I.uknvivitz. I.ila Cater. Pike. Weronkc. Beaudin. Derosicr, Sherman. Jackson. Nelson Second Row—Wrobclwski. Sikorskt. Miller. Kowalski. Berry. B Bruce. Houaum. Grab. Bergthaken. Third Rene—W. Strauss. Bradt. Hosik, F. Cater, Gruba, Russell. Precourt. 2ynda. Gumney. Fourth Row—Bignlkc. Souik. Cobb. Olshaske. S. Walluce. Hollander. Sigurdson. Blair. Rural Life Club W ITH 'ls mcm cr!ibip of one hundred forty-five wide-awake, enthusiastic students, the Rural Life Club has fully realized its purpose of preparing its members for community leadership. Besides giving the m:mbersthe teacher’s view point in the rural community, it has instilled in them an interest in rural life. From the social standpoint it has not been lacking as every meeting in itself has been a means of pure enjoyment, as well as profit for all. Meetings were held even, two weeks in the Rural Department Assembly room. Under the stimulating and capable guidance of Miss Hanna, the faculty advis: r. and of Florence Hougum as president during the first semester, and Myra Brooks during the second semester very fine programs have been rendered. Among the important features of the year's programs were talks by Mr. Sims and various members of the faculty. Through the splendid co-operation of its members the Club has responded well to the activities of the school. May this spirit of enthusiastic effort continue to grow and make this club a power in the Department of Rural Education. Page one hundred-fourTot Amp—E. Brusse. L. Para!. Swetolla. Rich. Brooks. Houftum. B Blatchley. Bender. F. Wride. Grands. Davis. Salterman. Uher. Phelan. Second Rou- -Docring. McMahon. Stcphnnek. Fisher. Bowen. Swan. Holmes. Worachck. Bredeman. Clifton. S House Boguc. Aldrich. Hcnrichs. 'third Roir—Treutd. Jeske. Lawton. Myhill, Fuller, Fverson. Gale. Sarb. F Bruss. Burtard. Frcitajt. Mar.iuardt. I icrncy. Fourth Rou—GriTin. Metzlcr. E Johnson. Merwon. Kostuch. Miss Ilanna. Mr Neale. Miss Roach. Owens. Cobh. I lulTman, Market- Tot Row—Brit 2. W. Strauss. Russell. Ashenbrenner. Hoshik, L. Cater. Hmtz. Pike. Grover. Boursier. Gumz. L. Pohl Polash. I Strauss. Dombcck Second Row—Berry. Bradt. Wroblewski. Sikorski, Miller. F. Cater. Lukasavitz. Sherman. M Smith. Nelson. Dcrozicr. Jackvm. Blair, Hollander. Third Rou—Hougum. Nesper. Faulkc. Gertrude Doyle. Sweetzer. W'iczck. Burant. Kowalskki. Gruba. B Brusc. Welch. Eskritt, Konopa. G. Doyle, Carpenter. Eiden. Fourth Rou-.—Miss Hanna. Bussc. Wallace. Iveson, Anna Johnson. Docka. Seim. Polly. F. Pohl. I. I louse. Olshaske. Precourt. Zynda. Gumney. Bifialkc. Miss Roach. lio:tom Row—Mr Neale, Bcaudin, S. Wallace. Wcronkc. Whitmer, Simonis, Cobb. Souik. H. Pohl. Teske. A. Sigurdson Grab. Bergshoken. Page one htintlrcd five The Work of the Demonstration Schools. "Peaching in a rural school, with pupils of all ages, studying the whole round of subjects from thr first to the ninth grade with th- n ccssity of miking this school function in the community, is one of the most difficult tasks in the whole of public school service. It has been the dream of those connected with the Rural Department of this Normal, to have a building located on the campus, where part of the practice teaching may be done and where it may be used as a laboratory in the teaching of school management. Students will learn first hand the value of correct heating, lighting, ventilation, and seating which is so essential in their training. The practice teaching will be done under conditions similar to those they will meet later. The manual and the daily program will be made the basis for their teaching and the school will be organized as a rural school. The appropriation for this building was made by the legislature two years ago providing that the money would be available on July i. 1922. It could not be secured, however, until favorable action of the Board of Education, was given the early part of March. We hope to have this building erected, and the school in operation at the opening of the fall term The Demonstration School at Stockton is under the direction of Miss Alice Wincgardcn. Two students each week arc sent to this school, and do actual practice teaching. Our students are always enthusiastic over the experience gained at this school. We arc trying something new this year at the Casimir school located three miles north of the city. We do not have a critic at this school, but it is under close supervision of the faculty of the Rural Department. Two student teachers are there at a time. One acts as principal, and the other as assistant. The following week, the student who was assistant now becomes principal, and a new student is sent in place of the assistant. Each student teacher remains there two weeks. The money that would have been spent for salary is used by the district in buying equipment and fixing up the building in general. The tcachcragc is maintained at this school where the student teachers keep house. This school is very popular not only with the district, but also with those who do practice teaching there. Page one hundred sixP.irc one hundred seven RURALS QU£EN 53 LOVING HCAVY HA.VGS DADOY NEALE THZ'LONG THC3H0R ALL 6000 LOOKING I he: ioi IRIS Music Thf. Girls’ Glee Glub. the orchestra, and the Schuman Quintet compose the music department of Stevens Point Normal this year. The Glee Club is composed of fifty members, who were chosen from nearly two hundred applicants. The rivalry was very keen among the club as only thirty-six of the girls could go to Milwaukee. However, those who stayed at home served also by devising ways and mzans of raising money, and assisting the girls who went, in every possible way. The orchestra this year is larger and better than ever. The members have » spent much time and energy arranging and giving several fine programs The Schuman Quintet is a new organization, which under the directorship of Mr. Dyer, put on many pleasing concerts. The three organizations participated in a Christmas Cantata, and a Spring Concert. In promoting and directing these organizations. Mr. Dyer has spent much of his time and energy. The success of the organizations is largely due to his untiring help and encouragement. I KC one hundred nine Top Row—Welch, Pictcnpol. Waldo. Pictenpol. Young. Brozcau. Coon. Hirst. Crocker. Rice. Second Row Kuenne. Oldcndorf. Thorson. Marsh. Thomsen. Starkweather. Salter. Peterson. Kleberg. Third Row—I lagbcrg. Martin. Clark. I lerinan. Dotting. Treutcl. Scou. Ellsworth. Norton. Fourth Row—Kocker. Metzger. Bcstul. Daib. Klcist. Anderson. Evans. Hougen. Dixon. Lcppla. Fifth Row—Watson, Gregy. Beggs, Hartsworn, Dyer, Betlach. Hathaway. Westenborg Officers. Ruth Peterson..................................... President Ruth Peterson. Dorothy Vetter. Harriet Starkweather ........................................Executive Committee Verna Crocker......................................Librarian Page one hundred tenOrchestra I Iakoi.d S Dybr. Director ARTHUR Bkijer. Assistant Director President-■—I.-dwin BUKOLT Vice-President -PARK8R Clark Librarian James Martin I St Violins l-DWIN BUKOLT Parker Clark Irene Hite Lucile Flanagan Roman Mosey 2nd Violins Harold Reinhart Margaret Scott Helen Powers MAX 1 lOPEENSPERGER Irvin House Viola—William Doudna Viohncello—Arthur Beijbr Trumpet—Ted Powell Grace Goldthorpk Trombone Lyle Casey Melville Bright Horn—Vernon McCoy Clarinet—Roman Bukolt l-'lute—James Martin Piano Evelyn Rice Tym xifii—Richard StorllTHE, INSTITUTION IN SUMMER VACATION RESTING EVERYBODY WORKS dutch IN dutch CRAB' . HAPPY ITS A HARD LITE PLOVER CREEK Page one hundred twelveWATEFfi [tlease! IH Ctiiet ; tt«L w‘s rs f ,r IWlTM ’fWUlVfS; LtSbf.X- T)Al ftors M WtftT 9£«N uLArtonaflwciiHS msENTs THE GLEE CLUB IN THE 3EA50N5 5EN5AT ON UWTflmWrfUKEE !!2 iuLr‘ ---- ft Roa m_ RISE awe! jy 8Y... h jj rv,,_ RWWEP Bf atf ’ CnFTCHENS TUfte.r MHO - 'TUAHK Yic , . Glut1 ewt SM lfc fUuW WtEN CH FKiEO Xv y TA"C [ T orr n-i Si , OYtKS V X. COtLAA r»M. Toes 4 A.ri HOM Page one hundred thirteen E. Blkolt Quintet ist Violin H S. Dyer . . Piano P. Clark . 2nd. Violin V. Doudna . , . Viola A. Beijer . . . Vioton Chello I'iiRC one hundred fourteenHE. I« :» 11 I «■ Leland M. Burroughs Otevens Point Normal holds a prominent place in inter. normal forensics. This is made possible by the interest of our students and by the leadership of our able coach, Mr. Burroughs For three years, he has served as forensic-dramatic coach and as such has given unceasingly of his time and efforts. His leadership and enthusiasm have made possible our success. We admire his ability and character, and wish him every success in his future efforts. I ■’age one hundred fifteenThe loi: Int? Oratory Mellvllle Bright To have something to say, and to be able to say it well is an important factor for success. Oratory is an excellent way of preparing students to talk well, for it gives them confidence, spontaneity, and poise. Melville Bright, because of his excellent delivery and stirring appeal won both the local and state oratorical contests. His oration. "The Implements of Progress” held his audiences and everyone who heard him is glad that he is to represent Stevens Point Normal and Wisconsin at Cedar Falls, Iowa, on May 4. Page one hundred sixteenWisconsin Scores a Victory! “POLARITY or action and reaction we meet in every part of nature.” ■ The action occurred at Cedar Falls. Iowa, May 4. 1923 when Melville Bright, our orator, won first honors in the interstate Oratorical Contest The reaction took place Monday. May 7. in Stevens Point when the city and Normal School turned out to do him homage. The contest was very close—Melville winning over the Iowa State Orator by two points. His final mark was 715 points out of a possible 800. The winner of second place held 713 points. Melville’s victory is first of all a victory for the school; it is also a great victory for him; and we feel mighty proud of the winner. He has spent much time in preparation and practice in order to bring the honor to Wisconsin. We have known all along that he has sacrificed pleasure in order to represent the school honorably and now he has fulfilled our highest expectations. School was dismissed at noon on the day of Melville’s arrival home. He was met at the station by a large delegation of schoolmates and townsfolk whogavc him a royal welcome. The band led the procession to the Normal Schoor Here the victor was carried on the shoulders of his friends to the stage. The school gave many cheers for him. After the enthusiasm subsided. Mr. Sims gave a speech in which he paid Melville a very high tribute and expressed the thanks and appreciation to him from the school for his success. Mr. H. C. Snyder. City Superintendent of Schools, gave a short talk expressing every good wish from the city to the orator who is a product of the high schoo'. Other talks were given by schoolmates and then Melville was given a chance to say a few words. After more applause and yel'ing the crowd adjourned until the evening. At eight o'clock a iarge bonfire was built to honor the victor and the victory. A dance in the gym closed the celebration. We arc justly proud of this victory and wish to extend our best wishes to Melville. We wish also to thank Mr. L. M. Burroughs for his efforts in helping to make Melville an orator of the highest type. We are sure that we have one man in our class— "With head above the fog— In private duty and in public thinking.” Page one hundred seventeenThe mi-; irIs Debate Affirmative Team The question for Inter-Normal debate this year was: Resolved: That an Unemployment Insurance Law embodying the essential features of the Huber Bill should be passed by the Wisconsin Legislature of 1913 After the preliminary try-outs, the following people were selected for the affirmative team—Melville Bright. Stevens Point; Ben Schraml Park Falls: and John Rcdficld. captain. Stevens Point and A-»dr w Ryan. Waupa -e. This team met the La Crosse Negative here on March 2, and won the decision 2-1. Mr. Collins n:cruin.d the affirmative team here Pane one hundred eighteenDebate Xega'.ive Team The negative team chosen was—Myron Finch. Stevens Point: Geraldine Rammer. Appleton: Walter Graunkc. captain. Wausau e-d F'arold Rcinh r . Wausau. On March 2, Mr. Burroughs, and the negative team went to Oshkosh, and although they lost the decision j-o. they acquitted themselves very creditably. Page one hundred nineteenPane nc hundred tvicmx • X . ORGANIZATIONS ‘ RELIGIOUS SOCIETIES POINTONIANS SCIENCE CLUB PUBLICATIONS  Loyola Club 'T"he Loyola Club is a society for the Catholic students of this school. Its - ■ main purpose is to promote a religious spirit among its members and to provide a medium of social expression. The membership of the club is the largest it has ever been including 141 students. Interesting meetings were held every other week and a good social calendar was enjoyed all through the school year. Officers. First Semester Second Semester President . . John Zimmbrer Ben Schraml Vice Pres. . . Gladys Walsh Gladys Walsh Secy. . . . Leon Drury Marguerite Johnstone Treas. . . Lawrence Hebal William Krause Page one hundred twenty-one1 Loyola V I MaICA-'k'- Gfuha- Dombeck Wc.jcck. Potash. Burent. Burns. Paine. Dixon. Seim 7' «i ly' £ rP«nJ«r- . K J?pa' L ° lc- l'«n ot. Berthummc. Cchl. Manihcv. Hirtrciter. :J.,h u Cher. Jeske. I.ukos n-.tz. Stcponck. Scott'. Norton liwih Kou K Jcsm.cr .Brcorv. Crowns, Blancv. Swetdla. P.iwch. Dcssureau. Flanigan. l.udwm Tendon. Hite Top Ron—Haasl. Maslowski. KI « )»iW. H wan. Wetxner. Ryan. Zynda. Cain. Chaincy. Schraml SsonJ Rou — Gumncv. Powell, Kraus. Grab. R set hut. Knipe. Trainoc. Weronke. Bovlan. Bones Third Rou'—Fitzgerald. Meyer. Fcrmanik. Theis. Brown. Griffin. Trcutcl. Singer. Melchior, Rice Fourth Rou—Hall. Bever. Clifford. Johnstone. Metzlcr. Tierney. Ncsper HalUwan. Leary. Grcgy. Grant. Fifth Rou—Sovcy. Schrank. Walsh, Gritzmachcr. Welch, Rvan. Roach, Eidcn. Britz. Johnstone Page one hundred twenty-twoY.W.C.A. Cabinet Ruth Peterson Ruth Thompson Marian Mandeviu Vera McKay . . President 'ice-President Treasurer Secretary Committees Evarae Shanki in Ruth Burgesox Fae Emrick . Gladys Young . Violet Thorson Anna Hanson Merna Mohr ................... Program Social Publicity Social Sen ice Missionary ......................Bible I. inter graduate Representative I would be true, for there arc those who trust me; I would be pure, for there are these who care; I would be strong, for there is much to suffer; I ou!d be brave, for there is much to dare. I would be a fritnd to all—the fee. the friendless; I would be giving, and forget the gift; I would be humble, for I know my weakness; I would look up—and laugh—and love—and lift. Paste one hundred twenty-threeTop « —Ployman. Munn, Bcstul. Herman. Esmond. Kuenne, Gtllctc. Campbell. BranJemcuhl. McClyman Me Clyman. Chitwood. Zimmerman. Sttond Rou—Sheldon, Weaver. Gallagher. Rammer. Bowers. Martin. Erickson. Burrows. Hansen. Anderson. Beggs. Abbot r Third Row—Sachtjcn, Morgan. Sell, Crocker. Coon. Nohr. Miettunen. Gram. Olson, l iaise, Atkins. Richards. Swingcl. Fourth Row—McKay, Hirst. Hjerstedt. Bucke. Evjuc. W’estenborg. lx ndo. Hansen. Emrich, Burgeson. Seward. Waldo. Brazeau. Fifth Row—Hathaway. Ellsworth. Billings. Watson. Jones. Hussey. Lewis. Anderson. Peterson. Crofoot. Top Ro -Playman, Pictcnpol. Vatcr. Reinhart. Nelson. PtngIc.Brown. Lawric. Lcplca. Thompson, Hougum. Sreond Rou—Swietzer. Hagberg. Taylor. Dow, Erickson. Kern. Lawric. Hansen. Sachtjcn. Third Rou—V'icrtel. Blake. Benjamin. Docring. Dingcldcin. Keffner. Bortz. Marshall. Thorson, Taylor. Fourth Ron—Young. Kelly. OlJcndorf. Kuenne. Krtimm. Johannes. Anderson. Achtcnbcrg. Nock. Mccrit. Fifth Row—Karnopp. Grossman. Crof x t. Startkwcathcr. Weik. l.conardson. Brocckcr. Peterson. Klcist. Evans. Page one hundred twenty-fourY. M. C. A. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Officers Erlinc Hegc................ Parker Clark . Russell Hanson .... Cage Taylor................ The Young Men’s Christian Association of the Stevens Point State Normal School is in direct affiliation with the state association composed of local chapters, situated at the various state normal schools and Stout Institute. The Y. M. C. A. also is represented in the colleges of the state and in the University of Wisconsin. The work of these organizations is under the direct supervision of Ray V'. Sowers, who is state secretary. The local "Y” has not been unusually active this year, aside from the regular meetings, a party tendered the Y. M. C. A. by the Y. W. C. A. was as successful as any given at the local school in some time. A radio concert also was a decided success, while a party in honor of the Eau Claire football team was a remarkable social event. The “Y” also helped send the Glee Club to the State Oratorical Contest at Milwaukee, which was won by a member of the local organization, Melville Bright. Page « nc hundred twenty-five First Row—Bird. Playman. Vamcy. Reinhart. Johnson. Bruce. Sauger Second Rou-—Reynolds Snyder. St. Clair. Powell. 1 css. Ullman. Third Row—McVcy. Bright. Danielson. DtvjJna. Card. Fourth Rou—Krumm. Taylor. Clark. Hegg. Hanson. lieu pel. Page one hundred twenty-sixThe Pointonians Ninf.tf.en Twenty Three marks the close of the fourth successful year for the Pointonians. The purpose of this organization is to boost forensics, athletics and to establish a higher standard of scholarship among its members. A week or so after school started, the last year's members of the club began activ ities under the leadership of its new set of officers. The work of the club started along its regular lines, embellished now and then by a spirited initiation The meetings arc held every two weeks on Monday evening. At this time programs of value and entertainment are presented. Feeds and stunts are prominent features at these meetings Here's looking forward to a constant repetition in the luturc ol the prosperous years of the pust. Oft e .s Parker Clark............ Lawrence Hebai.......... William Kraus . . . Royal Cain.............. Carl Heupel............. President 'ice-President Secretary Treasurer 11islartan l asc one hundred twenty-seven1 Tof Row—McCoy. Schraml. Wcidcnhoeft. Powell, Kraus. Second W—Johnson. Lotzow. Clark, Hcupcl. Prochaska. Bright. Third Row—Snyder, Reynolds. Chaincy, MeVey. Ullman. Page one hundred twenty-eightThe Science Club The Science Club has been organized for more than two years. The member. ship includes: i. active members, consisting of all faculty members teaching some science; i. associate members, including 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 now twenty-two. On the second Wednesday of each month meetings are held and. generally, two scientific papers are presented. One is usually presented by an active member. and the other by a student member. These presentations arc followed by a general discussion in which all members participate. The purpose of the organization is to bring the science into closer relation; to facilitate the dissemination of scientific news; to create a real live interest among the science students and to improve generally the quality of the work in the science department of the school. The meetings arc well attended and the papers very instructive. Much interest is always displayed which tends to make the club one of the most enthusiastic and instructive clubs in the school. Officers R. M. Rightsell Bessie May Allen G. E. Culver President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Page one hundred twenty-ninePiitsc one hundred thirtyTo( Rou—Emrich. Starkweather. Leonard !. Gallanhcr. Vetter. Burrows. Hansen Second Roto—Grarvdv. Lotzow. Knimm, Trainor. Horan. Melchior. Third Rou—Coon. Horn, licftns. Martin. Fourth Rou—Clark. Schrank. Johnstone. Mohr. Hanson. Haasl. Editor-In-Chief Assistant Editor . Business Manager Advertising Manager Department Editors: Primary Grammar Home Ec. High School . College Rural Training School Art . . . Iris Staff Grace Johnstone Merna Mohr Henry Haasl Myron Finch .......................... Fae Emrich ......................... Roby Leonardson ................... Harriet Starkweather ....................... Theodora Gallacher ..................... Allen Hetzel ........................... Frank Grandy .......................Dorothy Vetter Richard Horan, Julie Horn. Hortense Metzger Organizations and Activities: Music......................................... Gretchen Martin Y. W. C. A..................................... Erma Beggs Y. M. C. A.....................................Erlinc Hegg Loyola.........................................Anne Schrank Pointonians....................................Carl Heupel Athletics ...... Lester Kramer, Laura Hansen Humor.......................... Thomas Trainor, Julia Melchior Classes: Senior........................................... Dorothy Coon Junior...........................................Jeanette Wilson Sophomore..................... , . Margaret Burrows Calender....................................................Verna Crocker Faculty.................................................... Parker Clark Snapshots................................................... Anna Hanson Faculty Advisers Prof. Spindler, Prof. Dyer, Miss Hussey, Miss Douglas Stenographers............................ Julia Raymaker, Merna Mohr Pane one Inmdred thirty-onePage one hundred thirty-two Top Row—Crofoot. Raymakcr. Lortdo. Clark. Thorson. Brooks. Silting—Haasl. Snyder. Doudna, Reynolds. Schraml Pointer Staff William L. Doudna.................. EdUor-in-ChieJ Henry Haasl, Doris Crofoot, Bmriha Londo. Myra Brooks. Violet Thorson . Wilbur Snyder............... Annabel Clark. Leslie Reynolds Associate Editors Business Manager Assistants IATHLETICS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL TRACK '■ WOMEN'S ATHLETICS Athletics J. E. Shetland Stevens Point is fortunate to have so able a man as Coach J. E. Shetland to direct its athletics. Possessing a personality which naturally leads men to do their utmost in athletics, he has succeeded in bringing Stevens Point to the front in all branches of sports. His devotion to the best interests of the men and the school has won for him the respect and admiration of all who have been fortunate enough to come under his guidance. He established a name for himself in football, basketball, and track while at Ripon College. The same spirit which characterized his work there has carried him into chosen field-athletics. Page one hundred (hirty-threeThe ioi? Iris- Athletics at S. P. N. By J. E. Swetland. Athletic Director. To win games is the ultimate aim of all competitive athletics. But when the moral and ethical point of view is forgotten or overlooked, athletics lose their main object, the teaching of sportsmanship, courage, and self control. It is the intention, backed by the administration, of the Athletic Department of the Stevens Point Normal School to win our games, if we can but not at the sacrifice of our self respect Wc all like to win, and this is indeed a worthy ambition. For the last three years, wc have not been blessed with championship teams, but 1 believe there has been a steady growth in the belief that if the team “give them all they’ve got" the real object in promoting interschool athletics has been accomplished. And there has been an increase in the numbers turning out for the teams. Wc hope this number will continue to increase as the men come to understand that a team is not made up in advance, and that there is always room for one more. Our Football team was a good one. and the games w-c lost were the result of the breaks going against us. rather than poor work on our part. I have never seen a team have so many breaks go against it as our 1922 aggregation. And this is not offered as an alibi, cither. We started the season by holding the veteran Lawrence to a close score, then defeated Stout decisively after having a rather easy time against Marquette, Mich.. Normal. Wc next played the poorest game of the season against Milwaukee Normal, although poor decisions and fumbles made a possible victory' turn into defeat. The next Saturday, wc played and tied Oshkosh Normal. This was about the best game of the season, and injuries to players in this game, really cost us the last two games of the season against Eau Claire and Whitewater. Winning or losing, the team was always in the game, fighting even when everything was against them In Basketball, since w'e had lost the five regulars of the year before, predictions were general that the season would be a failure. However, with three substitutes and the new' men, wc had the most successful season of recent years, winning seven conference games and losing four. Three of the latter were lost on a three-game trip to the north. The climax of the season was reached when wc decisively defeated Oshkosh Normal, thereby winning the championship for River Falls. That our team was one of which anyone might feel proud was shown by remarks when wc were on foreign floors. ’l"hc referee at Stout said1 wc were too clean.” meaning not rough enough, a team for this conference, while Oshkosh. Superior, and Whitewater people all made remarks about our play being so free from fouls. With many of the athletes of this year coming back another year, with Sauger and Davis to captain the football and basketball teams, respectively. 1023-24 should be even more successful than this year. At least wc shall keep before us the slogan “Win if wc can. ncv?r quit fighting, but play the game fairly.” Page one hundred thirty-fourLetter Men George Holman, Captain Football Ernest Holman Football Lyle Playman Football John Redfield Football Kenneth Hale Football Fred Saucer, Capt. Elect Football Henry Haasl Football Roy Normincton Football Smith Davis Football Melville Bright Football Francis Knope Football Hassell Vaughn Football Fred Vaughn Football Myron Finch Football Leonard Herts Football Orris St. Clair Football Valerian Wiesner Football Foster Owen Football Sigurd Sicurdson Football Royal Cain Football Lester Kramer Vernon McCoy Vance Williams Russell Hanson, Captain Basketball Basketball. Capt. Elect Basketball Basketball Basketball Basketball Basketball Page one hundred thirty-fiveFootball 1922 Here There Here Here Here There There Football Scores—1Q22 S. P. H.-o Lawrence— 1 z Marquette Normal—7 Stout—o Milwaukee—16 Oshkosh—to Eau Claire—10 W HI TEW AT E R—6 S. P. N.—27 S. P. N.-o S. P. N.—3b S. P. N —10 S. P. N.—7 S. P. N.—10 S. P. N —) S. P. N.-o Football Schedule 1023 Sept, 22 High School . . . Sept, 29 Lawrence .... Oct. b Platteville . . . Oct. 13 Stout.............. Oct. 20 Open Oct. 27 Oshkosh (homecoming) Nov. 3 Eau Claire Nov. 10 Whitewater . . . STEVENS Point Normal has always been noted for its strong football teams. Although we have not held the championsnip for a long time, we have been a feared contender every year. 1Q22 was no exception to the previous years. When the call for candidates went out in the fall, a crew responded that would have gladdened the heart of any normal coach. Among the old men were Capt. G. Holman. E. Holman. Bright. H. Vaughn. Haasl. Hale. Plavman, Redficld, and Sauger. Normington. a Lawrence letter man. was also out. The new men who responded and made good during the season were: Knopc, Finch. F. Vaughn. Davis. Wicsner. St. Clair. Sigurdson. Cain, and Hertz. After three weeks of practice under Coach Swetland, we met the strong Lawrence eleven on their home field. Lawrence, for two years champions of the Little r ive, and of the mid-west League, expected to give their new men a chance against us. However, they were disappointed for it took the greatest playing of all their veterans to eke out a 12 to o victory. I his game was very encouraging to Coach Swetland. for it showed him that the new men would stand up under fire and against odds. The following week. Marquette, Mich.. Normal came, saw, and was conquered to the tunc of 37 to o. The Stevens Point line tore great holes in the northerners’ forward wall which our speedy backs were not slow in stepping through. On October 12, we took a long trip by car up to Menominee to meet the Stout team Stout, last year’s Normal champion, was generally expected to repeat again this year. Here we lived up to our reputation as champion hope-wreckers. Putting up a great rattle on a foreign field, we defeated Stout 10 to o. In this game only two substitutes were used and the entire line went through without a substitution. Home-coming week was ushered in with a great program. All week the school prepared to give the old grads a warm reception and the Milwaukee Normal eleven a still warmer one. The day before the game we had a great mass meeting and a parade. Saturday was a perfect football day. It was clear, chilly and not much wind But it also started the ?;rcatest streak of hard luck that a team ever faced. The first half of the game was hard ought and well played until the last few minutes. Then Milwaukee got a Questionable field goal and followed this with a long forward pass for a touchdown. With the score 10 to o in their favor, we came back mad and fighting. In the first minute of the second half, F. Vaughn picked up a fumble and ran bo yards through a broken field for a touchdown. From then, the game seesawed around until the last few minutes when Milwaukee recovered the ball over the goal line for a touch down. This ended the scoring, and gave Milwaukee a ib to 7 victory. During the next week, we practiced hard and on Saturday, went and held the great Oshkosh team to a 10 to 10 tic. It was a beautiful game to watch. One spectacular play after another kept the people watching the game on their feet most of the time. Both lines held well, and most of the gains were made by skirting the ends. The next two games were expected to be victories for S. P. N.. but Dame Fortune refused to smile at us. With four regulars out of the game through injuries, the team lost a hard fought game to Eau Claire bv a score of 10 to 3. The following week we closed the season by losing a b to o game to Whitewater. While we did not win the championship or even come close to it. the season was really a success. We were not badly beaten once. The men were fighting from whistle to whistle, and after all it is the effort and th fight that will be remembered rather than the score in the minds of the men. For next year, we have the following letter men: Capt. Sauger, Redficld. Finch. H. Vaughn. Cain, Wiesner, Davis and St. Clair. In addition we have several new men who have entered school, and more coming next year. Look out for S. P. N. next fall I Page one hundred thirty-sixThe i021 Ikis Basketball Basketball Scores 1922-2) S. P. N.—64 Wausau Citizens’ Bank—6 S. P. N.—6 Ripon—18 S. P. N.—11 Wisconsin Rapids—15 S. P. N.—19 Lawrence—25 S. P. N.—25 Alumni—14 Conference Games S. P. N.—26 Stout— 7 S. P. N.—23 Eau Claire—20 S. P. N.—25 Superior—11 S. P. N.—15 Oshkosh—24 S. P. N.—33 Whitewater—19 S. P. N.—18 Stout—25 S. P. N.—14 Eau Claire—32 S, P. N.— 17 Superior—24 S. P. N.—43 Milwaukee—29 S. P. N.—30 Oshkosh—25 S. P. N.—15 Whitewater—11 S. P. N.—2 Milwaukee—o (forfeit). Startinc the season with practically all green men, and ending it with one of the best teams in the conference. S. P. N. can justly be proud of its 1922-23 Basketball team. Our season started out with victories over Stout. Eau Claire, and Superior; and the hopes were that we were going to have a championship team this year, but our hopes were shattered by our trip to Oshkosh, and our northern trip, where we were defeated by Stout. Eau Claire, and Superior. The rest of the season’s games were all victories for us. The clean playing of the team was recommended by all coaches of the opposing teams and also the referees and umpires. Two members, McCoy and Normington, have played their last game for S. P. N.; but with five veterans left for next year. Coach Swctland will have plenty of material to start off in Championship style. Page one hundred thirty-seven The work of Captain Hanson who will be back with us another year has shown the conference style which gave him the post of captain. We are confident that "Rusty” will do as well next year. With one year's experience at tne "U” on the Freshman squad. Davis gave us hopes for a championship team. As captain-elect, "Solon” will be with us next yea:. "Ham” Williams, in his first year out of high school, has come up to Normal calibre, and we expect a great deal from him in the 23-24 season. Wilbur Snyder did his part as yell leader. Page one hundred thirty-eightThe iq2} Iki? "Mac” played his last game with us against Whitewater. The team will feel the loss of Mac’s playing next year. "Sonny" St. Clair, although small, has made up in speed, and teamwork for his size. Playing a consistent game of basketball this year, we expect much from Sonny next year. "Dutch” Kramer was always a hard, clean player, doing his best that the team might win. He is another veteran who will help put S. P. N. on the map next season. A great loss will never be filled when we lose Normie this June. A cool and efficient leader, who always did his share in the playing, cannot easily be replaced next year. Page one hundred thirty-nineEighth Annual Sectional Basketball Tournament The Winners Prizes Awarded First Place—Stevens Point, Stevens Point, 7 players Second Place—Wautoma, 7 players Third Place— Westfield. 7 players Individual award—Clark, Westfield Silver Basketball Gold medals Silver Medals Bronze Medals Gold Medal All Tournament Teams First Team Center...........................Sontag..........................Wautoma Forward..........................Clark........................ Westfield Forward..........................Boone .... Stevens Point Guard............................KREMBS .... Stevens Point Guard............................Vroble .... Stevens Point Second Team Center...........................Herrick .... Stevens Point Forward..........................Baxter..........................Wautoma Forward..........................COOKSON........................ Wautoma Guard............................Deckert..................... Marshfield Guard............................Gunderson .... Waupaca 'T he eighth annual intcrscholastic basketball tournament was a success, in- sofar as sportsmanship and excitement was concerned. The W. I. A. A. changed the number of districts from eleven to sixteen, thus allowing more competition among the high schools. Eight teams were represented in this district: Almond. Friendship, Marshfield. Stevens Point, Waupaca. Wautoma. Westfield, and Wisconsin Rapids. Stevens Point Normal can be proud of the manner in which the tournament was conducted, and the good feeling which has been fostered among the high schools. The efficient work of J. E. Swctland. Athletic Director, and H. R. Steiner, in refereeing the games of the tournament can be highly praised. The presence of the local high school added interest, and increased the attendance. so that the gymnasium was filled to capacity at each evening session The Eighth .Annual Sectional Tournament joins the ranks of successful ventures of the Stevens Point Normal School. Page one hundred fortyThe State Normal Meet EVENT WON BY SECOND THIRD RECORD Mile Run Thicsenhauscn. Mil. Jung. Mil. Lcinhard. S. P. 4:33 V Quarter Mile Donovan. Mil. Senn. Osh. Tieman. Mil. :53V 100 yd. Dash MacAndrcws. Osh Tyre, Mil. Stone. Mil. :i°t High Hurdles Armstrong. LaX Zillisch. Mil. Nohr. S. P :i6. Half Mile Run Donovan. Mil. Thicsenhauscn. Mil. Senn. Osh. 2:32 220 yd. Dash MacAndrcws. Osh. : Tyre. Mil. tied. Foley, Mil. :22 24 Two Mile Run Ellison. Mil. Mueller, Osh. Field. LaX 10:4:4 Low Hurdles Stone, Mil. Nohr. S. P. McKinney, EauC. 126:2 Half Mile Relay Milwaukee Oshkosh LaCrossc 1:33:2 Pole Vault Leictfuss, Mil. Davidson. LaX tied Fischer, Mil. 11 :i Discus Throw- Liscovec. LaX Hanson, LaX Hall. Osh. 126-7 High Jump Christopherson. EauC Armstrong LaX tied Slyficld. P'villc. 5-n V Hammer Throw- Gerber. 1-aX Stcll, Mil. Brown. Mil. 112-8 Shot Put Gerber, LaX Hall. Osh. Pascovcr. LaX 36-8 Javelin Throw- Vondrosheke, LaX Burris. P’villc VanDusen. W. 152-5 Broad Jump Christopherson, Eau C. MacAndrcws, Osh. Zillisch, Mil. 22-1 •New Record for State Meet {Ties old record. Track Season-1922 C ROM the standpoint of winnings, the 1922 track season could not be classed as a wonderful suoccss However, it was not because of the fact that our team was so poor, but because the other Nonnals boasted of some excellent performers on the Track and in the Field. We were not blessed with an abundance of material, but while the boys were gathering a few points, they were obtaining a great deal of very valuable experience. At the State Normal Meet, the Pointers found the competition too keen for them, and while making a good showing were able to capture only 5 points. When we remember that in this Meet there were 11 records broken, and 1 tied we can find no fault with the work of the Stevens Point Normal. While the work was rather discouraging during the season, the spirit of the team was highly praiseworthy. We hope that in 1923, we may have better success. An early canvas shows a great many signifying their intention of "getting out ”. but as usual they have had little or no experience. There is no branch of Athletics more beneficial to the competitor if done under the proper supervision. We have the supervision, and it is hoped that 1923 will see a big squad out for work on the track and in the field. Page one hundred foriy-oneTiif. iq2t Iris Girls' Athletics Mary Bronson 11 I 'HE development of character, that quality without which a girl is unable to do justice to herself and others is the chief aim of girls' athletics. The physical training and contests develop the fundamental qualities of courage, self-control. determination, co-operation, enthusiasm, cleanliness, and that indefinable thing which we call sportsmanship, all of which play an important role in a girl's life. The girls' athletic association is doing much to encourage hiking, skating, skiing, and other activities by awarding honors. One hundred points is the requirement for membership, for four hundred points a bronze metal is given, and for six hundred points a gold metal. Through the efforts of Miss Bronson the best of teams arc being turned out in all the athletic activities, and even,- student should help her in this work by giving whole-hearted support to the teams. Page one hurvJroJ forty-two The io Girls' Basketball HThf. girls annual basketball tournament was held in the Normal Gymnasium. February i ), 20 and 21. I3y winning every game, which they played in this annual Inter-Departmental basketball scries, the High School-Col lege girls took first place. Coach J. E. Swetland refereed the games, and Roy Normington acted as umpire. At the end of the games, the percentage was:— W L Pet. High Schools . . . j 0 1000 Grammars .... . . . 2 1 Primaries .... . 2 1 bbb Rurals . . . I 2 •33 J Home Ecs .... .000 Each department was represented on the side lines by a goodly number of rooters led by their own cheer leader. Around each group was draped the department colors, and symbols of the section’s work. The success of the tournament was in no small measure due to the coaching ability of the departmental coaches and Miss Mary Bronson. Pukc one hundred forty-threeTop Row—Fuller. Krumm. Forster. Second Rou—Johnstone. Hall. Broeckcr. Collins. Grammar Top Row—Pictcnpol M.. Pictcnpol J.. Hanson. Danielson. Bortz. Second Rota—-Grassrnan. Burns. Singer. Page one hundred forty-fourThe 1921 Jris Rural Top Rou—House. Williams. I lenrkhv Silting—Johnson. Kostuch. Wfczck. Para). Home Economics Tob Row—N'ysard. Froancr. St. Clair. Hathaway. Anderson. Second Roto— Rode, Walsh. Ellsworth. Page one hundred forty-fiveTot Rou —stan,line left to right—Estelle Jones. Ethel Ludwig. Ruth Adams. Martin ret Dingeldcm. Ellen Eukco. Maude Marsh. Ruth Jefferson. Seated—Irene Coleman. Alice Burns. Annabelle Clark. LXtrothy Coon. Ruth I lartswom. Hockey Tournament This fail marked the sixth field hockey tournament held in this school. Much ■ interest was created and all girls enrolled in gymnasium classes devoted (a part of their time to practice, trying out for their class teams. Five first teams were finally chosen and the following girls were elected captains of the several teams. Helen Podcweltz. Josephine Brcarv. Annabelle Clark. Marjorie Pictenpol. and Volla Wcstcnborg. A scries of six tournament games were played. Annabelle Clark’s team won first place and Marjorie Pictcnpol’s team won second. Page one hundred forty-sixSATIRE CALENDAR WIT AND HUMOR' Calendar Sept. 11—Enrollment Day. “Hello and glad to meet you” were heard from old to old and old to new. Sept i 2—Grand rush at the office. Bargain counter must be inside. Sept, i 3—Classes start and what an effort it is to try to make yourself love it. Sept 15—Annual Mixer-Stiff as a cement mixer Krumm has a hard time Sept. i( — Homesick students recuperate from a week of normal life. Sept. 18—Miss Miller in class. I will now assign a little work for tomorrow Three w-ritten themes on some imaginary topic, one oral story to be given in class: chapters 1, 2. j.4 and 0 in our text. This being the beginning of the year I sh II be a little easy on you. so that will be all Sept. 19—Boxes arrive at the dorm The weak and hungry looks arc leaving. Sept. 20—Mr Sim tells us why we come to Normal. Many people are in the wrong place. Sept. 21—Home Ec is getting hard so some are leaving for Primary. Sept. 22—Various churches hold open house to the students. Sept. 24—No Sunday strolls today, cause Mr. Weather man is out Sept. 2b—First meeting of Primary Council Sept 28—Francis Knopc finally decides to enroll and join the intelligent and angry mob OCTOBER Oct 2—Haughtily he sweeps through the halls. Who—Krumm. Oct 3.—Now who said the old dorm girls were not going to entertain the new girls. Oct 5—Smithy attends Girls’ meeting and hears about car riding, nitc walking and good girls. Oct 7—Marquette. Michigan 39-7 Favor, us. Oct 10—Elsie Evans loses 13 lbs. Wonderful, but hard Oct. 12—Women of faculty were all good natured this week as Miss Hanna. Miss Weic and Miss Anderson entertained at dinner for them Oct. ib—Senior meeting—Gage Taylor will meet us for class dues from now on. Oct. 19—Pep meeting. Copps speaks. Big Parade and much enthusiasm. Home Ec department have h t parade. Oct. 21—Milwaukee Home Coming ib-7 in Milwaukee’s favor. Hard luck. Oct. 23—What can surpass a well-bred maid or well-made bread? Now- won’t Home Ec girls shine after to day’s lesson’ Oct. 24—Some pears are pickled Cold weather is coming. Oct. 27—Pep meeting at I ligh School. Oct. 28—Oshkosh. 10-10. Gladys Coon goes to Oshkosh to see the team through. Oct. 29—Notice for Girls only. istqj jnoqe .woh Xoq « ueqj snoijna ojotu si |ji8 o a as Aoq| sjooj p|no.w sXoq noX .wou n bh MV Oct. 30—Hallowe’en Party at Dr. Fauzer’s. Many noted people appear. Rudolph Valentino and his twin brother. Si Perkins. W itches. Goblins. Spanish maidens, etc. Oct. 31—Hallowe’en and all is well. NOVEMBER Nov. 1—Henry 8th, first appearance—S. P. N. Teachers cranky, pupils few'; questions and zeros flying, everything rushing. Nov. 3—Eau Claire 10 S. P’ N.—3. Henry the Eighth. Rhinelander Big Hit. Nov. 7—Henry 8 witnessed an outing to Wis. Rapids—Trailers not wanted along. Nov. 8—Being campuscd is a lot of jun. Ask Margaret L. or Agnes W. Nov. 9—Teachers’ Convention. We’re off. Page 00c hundred forty-sevenThe ion Iris Nov. ii—Ending of Good English Week, ain’t it? Nov. 12—Chicago Grand Opera. Good Book Week. All good books in library. Jesse James, etc. N°v- J 3—Mr. LaDuke and Mr. Thompson return from "deer" hunting. Luck, so both must be satisfied. Nov. 20—Sims departs for a week’s visit. It makes it nice for all concerned Nov. 24—Little excitement—matinee dance by Forum. Nov. 25—Come one. come all and see Charles in the Blue Bandit. DECEMBER Dec. 3-9—Big improvement at S. P. N. American Education Week. I3ec. 7—Lit. 3 for once have their memory work. Good thing yellow paper was in a convenient place. Dee 11- Pres. Sims loses his audience when he tri s to prove that he is a tenderfoot in B. S. Dec. 13—Prof. Collins, giving out assignment—"What we n;cd is a new deal every week.” Dec. 14—Christmas cantata—First Christmas. Dec. ,5—Much Ereitement—Basketball, Lawrence zy. S. P. N. 19. Dec. ib—Many extra coaches needed on all roads leading out of town Wisconsin Rapids bus overturns and all arc hurt but Nell Allabv, the traveling saleslady. Whv is it? Dee. 17—Sunday with our home folks. Dec. 23—It is nearly Xmas and all our fellows have checked out. Cheer up girls. Xmas will soon go by and they will come back. Dee. 25—Santa went down all chimneys and left little goodies. JANUARY Jan. 3—All roads lead into Stevens Point. Jan. 5—Stout Institute comes here. Stout ib—S.P.N. —27. Good Victory. Jan. b—Busy day for the vacation shirkers. Jan. 7—Elsie Evans leads girls astray. Jan 9—Candy sale today—When will some sales be free of charge. Gert. Davis spends a few days at Nelson Hall.—Ernie says it makes it bad. Jan 10—Don't throw auav your golashcs yet girls, winter is just taking a rest Girls wringing their hands for dance bids. Jan. 11—With a "Bright " orator chosen for our school, we ought to win first place. Jan. 12—Eau Claire here. 23-20. for us. Dance After. Jan 13—Day after night before, for many. Jan. 14—First signs of spring—“Spin" has a hair cut. Jan. 15—Elsie and Ruth return after a little visit at home. Jan. 18—Dr. Southwick reads for the Oratorical Association. r«»T4 T ‘iWMy'C-c oW'l or f ClAU • « » Car sui »» (WCME5TKA A tW f.r t G«n«rjl Ex Page one hundred forty-eightThe 1022 Iris Jan. .10—Superior beaten by us. Even the girls play basketball. You should see them go. Jan. 22—Spindler at home to the Granton people. Where was Da is' roommate until Sunday noon? Jan 23—Last call for Senior pictures. Now will you’ Jan. 25—New ski slide finished Some are stiff and some arc stiffer. Jan. 2b—Graduation day for some. Oh. Death, where is thv sting’ Matinee dance, and all is well. Jan 27—H S. Football Banquet and dance at Hotel Whiting. Enrollment today. Jan 28—Last call for snow was heard, and all of it came. O K. Jan 2t)—More enrollment. Don't be honest is the moral. Go to the head of the line if you can Meeting of H E to raise money for Iris. Jan 30—Much weeping when standings arc given out. Jan. 31—Change of subjects, new light on it all. FEBRUARY. Feb. 1—Whitewater Basketball game. Where’s the rule book? Miss Jeremy sang—"Oh. for the voice of a singing bird ” Feb. 2—Assembly. On, ye Seniors, for "My bonnie lies over the ocean", on the campus at 4 ■ degrees below zero. Popular girl chosen for the Mardi Gras. Feb. 5—"Prexy” started the new week by coming late to School Management. Man from Alaska. Feb. 6—Movies on Alaska. Haasl read committees for Mardi Gras. Feb. 7—Sweaters handed out. Little Saugcr’s was used for demonstration Garnet. Ethel and Geraldine all had the pleasure of being awarded one. too. Feb. 8—Dorothy Vetter and Elsie Evans give reasons why Glee Club should support Melville Bright at Milwaukee. Played Stout. Normy sprained ankle second half. Final score 22-20 Stout’s favor. Feb. 9—Majestic orchestra played in assembly-great applause by audience, quieted by Mr. Sims. Ethel and Verna study Dietetics in School Management. Mr. SimsVisks a auestion—“Don’t know.” Matinee dance—Glee Club—§26.40. Feb. 10—Candy sale at Krembs' Drug Store by Glee Club—$28.40. Feb. 12—Every one working for Mardi Gras. Lincoln’s Birthday—talk by Mr. Sims—"Slow and Easy?” Brad Willett flashes a ten spot at matinee dance. Evidenily he's earning his own. Feb. 13—Great day. Mardi Gras. Home Ecs. make poached eggs on toast from 5 to 11. Myra Brooks crowned queen at 9:00. Krumm-Shick won first prize for men. Dorothy Coon was carried home in snow storm? Bill Doudrva froze six inches of his cars. Feb. 14—Richard Horan elected Oratorical President 85-19. AH teachers have epidemic of co-operation. Miss Hussey left for Madison Feb. 15—Assembly comes at 9:30. Schumann string quartette—the only organization which interprets fine music. Feb. 19—Ask Anne Schrank what happened in the Iris room today. Mad rush for Hirzv s. more class rings arrive. Miss Church shows Gladys Young wherein she has no taste in choosing colors. Page one hundred forty-nine▼ Feb. 16—Mr. Evans. "Kenneth Hale, you mas-put on the dunce's cap." Hale puts on Mr. Evans' cap near the pointed one. Feb. 17—Music in assembly. Some old songs— "Till we meet again.” Feb. 10—Basketball with Milwaukee. Ernie used the heavy left, and lays one of Milwaukee’s men upon the soft floor. Feb. 19—Vcrtcbraes in place again. For information, ask Buck Hale and Gage Taylor. Feb. 20—Basketball Tourney (girls’). H. S. ahead. H. E. run for fourth place. Feb. 2i—Mr. Sims talked about George Washington Beautiful smell of pancakes in assembly. Julie Horn and Miss Church had a set-to. Feb. 22—Everybody gets what they wait for. So here is yours. Garnet. Feb. 2)—Oshkosh Basketball here Score 30-25 in our favor. Big excitement—re-seated in assembly Kimball Dyer arrived on faculty Feb. 27—Play H S. in B. B. score 12-21 in their favor. Feb. 28—Girls try out for Glee Club trip. MARCH March 1—Played Whitewater in last B. B game. Score 15-11 in our favor Dorothy Coon decides to swim home. March 2—Debate to-night. We’ll make another clean-up. Speech by Mr. Clark Won at home and lost at Oshkosh Mar. 5—Emily Welker received a picture of her Dcs Moines man. Shows the world, and says she wears his Frat pin when she thinks of it. Mar 6—“Morning Star" comes out at dorm. Ed.—Pctcy. Bus. Mgr. Lund. Society Rcportcr-Wciksey. Scandal Rcportcr-Broccker. Office hours 11-1145. Purpose: To increase a democratic feeling among the students. MORE THAN 800 IN CIRCULATION. Two cents for reading— 5c per copy in U. S. 10c in Canada. Mar. 8—Tournament starts—pictures of departments arc taken by Mr. Cook Mar. 9—We arc entertained by Marshfield’s jar: orchestra. Agnes Crawley falls asleep. Why sleep in the front row. Agnes’ Mar. 10—Gage gets a new name, "God’s gift to women”. Final game of tournament—Stevens Point wins over Wautoma. Mar. 11—Two students in front of Fischer’s new clothing shop, admiring decorations. Mr. Sims comes along and said. "What would Miss Hussey say if she could see this?” Mar. 12—Agnes Crawley says she believes in praying in physiology. Mar. 13—Iris assembly—Dycrola. Clark and Snyder meet after, and observe each other for 40 years. Mr. Sims is about to return to school. Mar. 14—In assembly. Mr. Spindler—"Mr Burroughs, what have you got on this morning?” Mar. 15—Glee Club and our Orator leave for Milwaukee in the P. M. Melville Bright tries his oration out on us in assembly. Mar. 16—Much comment on the girls’ basketball pictures. Too bad all can’t be pretty. Tlic ) I e e Cluh l -T‘ ___I Lt UftnbrfkUpTWit ’) wu t» $. J l ndue«t. Vl ttntr OlbfttMtc Page one hundred fifty The Five Musketeers T dison solved a great question for humanity when he gave us the incandescent ‘—'light, but Spees solved a greater one for a few of the boys when he donated his Ford to provide transportation to the Stout Game. It was a chilly November morning when the illustrious President of the Senior Class; Gage Taylor. Treasurer—(No. he didn't use the class money); Milt. Specs plus his Beloved Ford; and my own illustrious self stood in front of the Hegg residence impatiently waiting for Erling to muster enough courage to climb out into the cool atmosphere. Afte r we had waited an hour or so. he showed up and we encased ourselves in the diminutive Packard and the brave little band started merrily on its way. Columbus may have been a brave guy. but he had three ships and plenty of water, while we had only one Ford that would make the one horse shay look like a Rolls Rovcc. and five gallons of gas. Everything went merrily till we arrived at Marshfield when Taylor suddenly remembered that he had omitted the morning ceremony of breakfast. This gave us all an idea we stopped and invaded the local Delmonico’s and partook of a stimulative repast of coffee and of rolls, that were so hard they could have ;«scd for pieces of Plymouth Rock. Specs was unthoughtful enough to order pancakes: while he was occupied in getting outside of the last one. we were calmly reposing in the velocipede hoping he would have capital enough to cover our expenses. After giving Liz a drink in lieu of breakfast, we again entrusted our lives and fortunes to the ability of our chauffeur and dashed up the road at the surprising rate of fifteen miles per hour against the wind. I was beginning to feel cheerful at the thought of having eaten at Specs' expense and began to give vent to my feelings by a little harmony when Clark spoiled it all by attempting a little superharmony which brought all the dogs in the country to his assistance. Presently as we neared Abbotsford the Ford spied a gas station and started for it like a tramp for a stack of "wheats". Wc gave Liz a shot of gas which must have been white mule because she rattled her fenders and started off like a nigger in front of a load of buckshot. Wc made the next ten miles in nothing flat and were about to toss out the anchor when the car suddenly stopped, and we all climbed out to find ourselves at the foot of a young hi 11 Spees took the cjr's pulse and declared that although it was a forty horse power fcus, thirty-nine of the horses must have died when they saw the hill. After much persuasion she made the grade and we again resumed our eventful journey. Page one hunJred fifty-oneIt started to rain as we neared Eau Claire and we began to debate whether we should keep on or put reverse English on the car and go home Suddenly from the back scat the cry rang out on the moist air. “Drive on MacDuff. drive on”, and the debate was settled. Slipping, sliding, and skidding over the roads we finally reached Eau Claire. This being Clark’s old home, he could not resist the temptation to show the boys the town. We all suggested taking a side street but Specs couldn’t get the limousine off the main drag. Luckily the main street was a straight one and when we reached the end Specs managed to swing her into a side street and we found ourselves in front of the Normal. Hegg suggested that they might be serving dinner so we put the feed bag on the Lizzie and went in. One of the first persons we met was President Schofield, who to our great surprise recognized Clark and. consequently, passed the glad hand to us all. Under his guidance we gave the school the double eye. Although there was a cafeteria we failed to see any free lunch signs so left the institution in disgust and decided to dine in Me-nomonie. The old go-cart must have heard us talking about eating at Mcnomonic because it gathered speed that would put a Stutz to shame. Looking out of the back window' I perceived that we were holding our own with a soecd cop about forty rods behind; but as the Ford sighted a hill in the distance Taylor began to count the change in his pocket. When the car stopped Hegg was for hitting for the pastures, but found that he was too scared to move. “Who do youse guys think yuh arc. Barney Oldfield or somebody?” was the cheerful greeting we received from the speed cop. “Aw come off.” said Specs with a little quiver, in his voice. “We’re goin’ to a football game at Mcnomonic. ” “Lay off the excuses." was the cop’s reply. “Thirty is the limit in this state whether you’re going to a funeral or a barn dance. ” Before we could think up a comeback, Clark burst into the foreground with. “Pardon me for breaking into this little tete-a-tete, but aren’t you Mike Dugan1” “Well, if it ain’t Clark.” said the cop. putting his book and pencil back into his pocket. Hegg came up from under the blanket w'ith a “ why-aint-l-dcad' 'look on his face and Taylor, beginning to breathe easier, came clean with four of his dad’s two-bit cigars. Clark would have talked all day but Lizzie interrupted w-ith a flock of explosions, that would have made a German siege gun sound like a fly landing on a velvet cushion, and we were soon tossing good-bye kisses at the cop. We were soon in Menomonic. decorating a table in the finest hash dispensary the hamlet afforded. The waiter came for our order, but 1 told him to start bringing the cats and we would tell him when to stop if he were still able to walk. We all had appetites that would have put a section hand to shame. After paying for our dinner we were five minds with but a single thought: viz , "How can we get into this game without parting with any of our filthy lucre?" We hit upon the idea of decorating the car with enough of the players to get us by as an official car. This ruse was successful and we were allowed to view the game and keep our coin. Page one hundred fifcy-twoAs you all know the game was won by S. P N. and it wasn’t long before we were starting home. Right then I was envious of Sheridan. You know he had to go only xo miles when he started that famous ride, but we had 150 miles to cover About half way to Eau Claire we came upon a wreck and poor old Li; let out a sigh and stopped. We all dismounted to view the remains Two men were standing in the middle of the road arguing whose fault it was Hcgg walked up and asked them if they had had an accident At this bright remark one guy fainted and the other handed him a look like a drowning man's if he had been thrown an anvil. Then Taylor came forward and offered to call a garage for them. 1 accompanied him to a nearby farmhouse and Taylor stepping to the phone called an Eau Claire garage. "Say.” said Gage as the garage answered. "Send out some help. I've turned turtle. ” "Be yourself," answered a voice at the other end. "This is a garage, you want an aquarium." This was too much for Taylor so we went back, and found Specs trying to get our own ark under way. This was soon accomplished much to our joy as we were getting hungry and the prospects of dinner at Eau Claire loomed pleasantly before us. Although we had been in Eau Claire once before that day wc h;d n g'ected to let the mayor know at what time we should return and consequently the band was not out to meet us when we rolled into th: village. Driving through the rain and over the muddy roads had made the old can look like the "Wreck of the Hesperus", so we parked it on a side street as we were afraid it would cause too much hilarity if wc drove it through town. Clark was the first one out . he said to follow him and we should soon find ourselves at the local Rit;. After walking about ten blocks and passing what I thought was about three quarters of all the restaurants north of Chicago, 1 asked Clark if he thought we could get there by midnight. ■ Keep up the good work " answered Clark. ' The first hundred blocks arc the hardest. "Well, boys, cheer up." said I. "If that is true the going will soon get easier " Taylor was just wondering if wc were still in Eau Claire when Parker turned a corner and soon steered us into a place called ' Ptomaine Joe’s Eating Cafe.” After devouring everything but the table cloth and a few toothpicks, wc paid our bill and started the journey back to the car. If it wasn’t at least seventeen or twenty-nine blocks to that bus I am the next King of England. Finally wc got there and after a mad race for the front scat which was won by Taylor, the rest of us.—Hegg. Clark and I.—parked in the rear one and started a little harmony as Specs got the Lincoln Jr. started for the “City Worth While" Taylor and Spces soon joined in and as our voices rang out on the clear night air it would have made the Orion Quartet sound like a tomcats’ convention. Wc sang every song from "When You and I were Young. Maggie", to "Hot Lips". Then Spces wanted to render a solo. This idea was about as popular with us as a coon with the Ku Klux Klan. but of course wc had to let him do it because he owned the car. He sang “Old Pal. Why Don’t You Answer Me” and a hoot owl was the only thing that answered him. After he had finished he woke us up; Hegg claims he got about as much of a thrill out of Specs’ singing as a taxi driver does out of an automobile ride. Taylor, who warbles a mean song, led us in "How Dry I Am” and. honestly, it was so good that even the old chariot started to steam like a locomotive. Pajic one hundred fifiy-ihreeJust as wc arrived at the railroad crossing in Marshfield, a train was passing and wc noticed two of S. P. N.’s spectators who were at the game, riding on the tank of the engine. The rest of the journey was uneventful, and as wc crossed the Clark Street bridge it was just "Three O’Clock in the Morning". Columbus might have been thankful when he landed on this side of the pond, but he didn't have anything on us as Specs was taking us home. Well that was the end of the trip and this is the end of the story. What a girl heard at Nelson Hall when she was at the telephone, listening in: "Arc you there?" "Who are you, please?” "Watt "What’s your name?” "Watt’s my name." "Ych, what’s your name?” "My name is John Watt. ’’ "John what?' "Yes.” “I’ll be around to see you this afternoon." "All right. Arc you Jones?" “No. I'm Knott.” "Will you tell me your name then?" "Will Knott.” "Why not’” "My name is Knott.” "Not what?” Brr. clank, crash, stars, et cetera, et cetera Page one hundred fifty-fourSome might not think these jokes arc funny. We threw a bunch of them into the fire and you should have heard it roar. Taylor: I had money once, but I burnt it." Otto: "Burnt it1 How?” Taylor: “With an old flame of mine. ” Naughty. The sofa sagged in the center; 1'he shades were pulled just so; The family had retired: The parlor light burned low: There came a sound from the sofa As the clock was striking two; And the student slammed her text book, With a thankful. “Well I’m through." Mr. Rogers: "What is a nitride’” Agnes: “That’s what we dorm girls can't have.” Miss Jones: "Is there any connecting link between the animal and the vegetable cluss?” Koenig: " Yes. hash. ” Powell: (At n P. M.) “Well. I must be off.” Theda: “That’s what I thought when I met you." Cain's Driving Adivntures. I cranked her up. The clutch was in. The ground came up And hit my chin. The gas tank leaked I lit a cigar. The Ford stayed there But I went far. The front wheel broke A fence we knocked. And I to sleep Was gently rocked. 1 asked my girl To ride with me A tire blew out And so did she. We met a mule.— No more to tell : The Ford’s in Heaven And I’m—getting well. Why We are Tardy. Snyder: Class began before I got here. Cottage girls: Dishes didn’t get done on time. Crawley: My watch stopped. Casey: Overslept. Jay: "I wish the Lord had made me a man. ” Alys: "Well, maybe he did and vou haven’t found him yet " Sigurdson: "Going to have dinner anv-where to-night ?" Alice: "Why. no. not that I know of.” Sig: "Gee, you’ll be awfully hungry by morning. ’’ Hart: "There is one thing that the prohibitionists haven’t prevented yet." Davis: "What is that?" Hart: “The street cars from getting full.” Krause: “What shall I do with my week (weak)end’ Haasl: "Cover it with your hat ” Mr. Rightscll: "What makes balloons go up?” Card: “Hot air.” Right sell: "Well, then what keeps you down? ” Dyer: " What is an opera ? ” Violet Thorson: "An opera is composed by a man set to music. ” Foster: "I think I shall join the army." Julie H.: "I don’t think you need practice in the use of arms.” M. Hall: “Any mail (male) waiting for me’" M. Blaney: "Yes. I saw a Ford Coupe in front of the house." Emma: "Did you write in your diary today?" Julie R.: "No. I didn’t have a date last night.” A Senior looking over the Juniors’ pictures, made this remark: "What a good-looking crowd of Juniors we should have, if they all looked like their pictures. ” Louis: "Gosh. I had a date last night." Carl: “Oh. now I know why you collected your debt last night." Page one hundred fifty-fiveThe io Faculty Meeting Pres. Sims (stands until the buzz of voices dies down): “The meeting will come to order." Roll Call. Miss Hussey: “I wish to take this opportunity to bring before the faculty the disgraceful conduct of Parker Clarke at the Mr. Steiner (in haste): “That reminds me of some young men and women w ho occupy the rear scats of the assembly twittering like birds." Miss Betts: "Birds! Why don't student teachers report for their bird hunts before breakfast time?" MHerrick: “Wridc wasn't there Fri- day A. M. because he couldn't find his collar button." Miss Church: “This may seem tri ial but the young women of this school should be compelled to wear high co lars." Mr. Evans: “This is more important. I have offered Ruth Jones the opportunity for rc-cxamin tion She hasn't appeared ” Mr. Nca : “The following would like a raise in salary: Myself. Miss Roach. Miss Hanna, and Mr Dyer. (besides, Mr. Thompson nezds a new hat. ” Mr. Rightscl : "Is it necessary for faculty members to speak to students in the halls1" Miss Welch: "Why does Miss Mansur re fuse to let students practice yells in the library?" Miss Douglas: "Should _ students be al- lowed to sleep in assembly1" Mr. La Duke rests his arm on the back of his neighbor’s chair. Miss Jones: "Everybody is looking------.” Miss Meston: "Should Home Economics students be allowed to wear black tics?” Mr. Clark: "I move we adjourn.” Mr. Burroughts: “I second the motion." Pink eared students in unison: " I wonder what they discussed in faculty meeting." There is a Ruralite named Fischer. She fished for a fish from the edge of a fissure A fish with a grin. Pulled the fisherman in. Now they’re fishing the fissure for Fischer. If you have the big head, don't get the idea that you’re in a class by yourself You arc no . There arc, alas, too many like you Moxon: "What docs a dash before a sentence is finished mean1" Ryan: “I know a guy who tried that and it meant five more years of hard labor.” Anna: "Can you string beans?” Fae: "No. bul l can kid gloves. ” Page ooc hundred fifiv-six } Iris Mr Culver (down South): "I suppose that you think that I’m the worst golfer you have ever seen. ” Caddie: "No sir. there arc a lot worse than you. but they don't play." Inquisitive: "Say. what docs your mother feed you on?” Grctchcn (tired of being razzed): “On the table. ” Pearls come from oysters but diamonds usually come from some poor fish. Esie: "What docs sewing on hooks and eyes make you think of?" Elizabeth: "A verse in the Bible—"Ye have eyes but vc see not.’ The biggest babies in captivity are on exhibition daily by Mr. Delzcll. director of their performances Miss Hussey (in English class): "Les MPerab'e. is the greatest novel in the world outside of the Bible. ’’ Social Events. After dissecting the black cats, the Physiology class took inventory in the laboratory and xtorc room, and then gave a banquet. Money is the root of all evil. Oh Lord, give us more root' Stevens: "1 think the opening line of Tennyson’s ‘Break. Break. Break’ arc sad.” Finch: “I think broke, broke, broke is a good deal sadder.” Agnes Crawley disturbed the Physiology class by snoring Why not let the rest of the class sleep in peace. Ag? Mr. Smith: "If you’ve lost your voice, say so: don't sit there and stare!” If you want to sing badly or if you want to play the piano worse I will be glad to teach you.—Mr. Dyer (classified ad). Porky: "Officer, my car is gone. ” Prexy: "That's all right—there'll be another one along in a minute. ” Bill: "If you send me away I'll purchase a rope and commit suicide.” E la: "Well, don’t be hanging around here." Sayre: " Why did you come home so late?” Normic: "I went to a wooden wedding.” Sayre: "What do you mean, wooden wedding?” Normic: "Two Poles were married.”r -The iqii Iris But for some other reason. Another chair I chose. And on that tack the maiden sat. I’ll say that Miss Prim—rose. Advice lo Sophs. Don't study; it's bad for the nerves. Don’t walk in the halls; running is better exercise. Don’t whisper in assembly; talking aloud is more easily understood. Call the teachers by their first names; they like familiarity. Go late to classes after the rush is over. Don’t recite too often, give the teachers a chance to talk. Eyes of the World. At 8 P. M. while Pa and Ma Helped entertain with Sis. Both Ethel and Melville in distant scats Were far apart like this. At 9 P. M. as Pa withdrew, And sought his room upstairs. The lovers found some photogrpahs. And nearer brought their chairs At 10 P. M. Mama decamped And then. Ye Gods! what bliss. The lovers sat till nearly one. Aboutascloscasthis. Mcma; “You want to keep your eyes open when you go through the halls.” Dutch: “Why?" Mcma; "If you keep them shut, folks will think you arc crazy.' Miss Allen's Latest Theory Discovered at Last. Pore grandpaw died at eighty-three. In the winter of ’94. An’ up to the last stood straight as a mast An' hale, an’ sound to the core. He ate his weight at cv’ry meal An' smoke, an drank, an’ swore. An’ we used to say. in our ignorant way “He's good for ten years or more. ” We didn’t know what we know now. An’ granpaw’s tombstone bears these lines; "Starved from birth, he quit this earth For lack of vitamincs. ”—Dunno. A Call I met a sweet young lady: Her name was Miss Primrose. I paid a visit to her home Dressed in my Sunday clothes. A younger brother placed a tack. Upon a parlor chair. “I was I who was to be the goat And gently sit down there. What kind of a vegetable is a policeman's beat? Did you ever see the blush on the face of a clock? Docs a hen ever sing her lay? Can you bring relief to a window pain1 Would you throw a rope to a drowning man just to bring that lemonade? Can you mend the break of day? Wilbur; "You are the sunshine of my life, vou alone reign in my heart Without you life is but a arcary cloud ” Mahala; “ Is this a proposal or a weather report?” Esther G.: “I want to dance the worst way.” Hegg: "Oh, Miss Hussey might object." Agnes; “Speaking of fruit. I hate dates. They’re what get me into trouble. ” William: "What! Arc you on the Pointer staff1” Wilbur; "Oh. I'm just the business manager of ’The Pointer' and janitor of the ’Iris' room. I sweep it out once a month, so we can find ‘The Pointer’.” Hark! Hark! Listen and mark! Garnet has entered the hall. Soon you will see Where Buck will be. They'll chat for an hour, that's all. Miss Anderson: "All pupils who cat their noon lunches in school take your lunches to the proper room and cat same. ” It was exactly eight o'clock when Julie Horn came running up the steps. She scraped off her feet conscientiously, screwed them on again quickly, and flew up to the class room, carefully folding her wings before entering. Nevertheless, she w-as late and Mr. Dclzdl threw a stony glance at her. It crushed two fingers of her right hand, so she placed them on the arm of her chair. She has been in the infirmary ever since. Page one hundred fifty-seven =7 he Man Below A wondrous place is Nelson Hall As you have oft been told. There are many winsome lassies there. We find both young and old There arc maidens there with gay bobbed hair. They wear trim French-heeled shoes These maidens dare wear earrings fair. And some do dab on rouge. Others there are who with fun are not so full. They would not make a sound No telling tho’ what stunts they pull When Miss Hussey’s not around. Now if some gentleman so meek. To Nelson Hall doth go. With quivering hand he rings the bell And waits down there below. Then what a scurrying above When maids descend the stairs. To view the man who waits below. They take him unawares Rub Leonardson and Wciksy come I heir eyes do with him plav. While Petey’s smiles and Helen Lund's Just take his breath away. Lex row: “Hey! Vic. Where ya goin'?" Prochaska "Out to the cemetery to dig up a girl for the night. ” Burke: “Do vou see that barn over there on the horizon?' Cert: "Yes." Burke: "Can you sec that fly walking around on the roof of the barn1" Gcrt: "No. but I can hear the shingles crack when he steps on them. ” Shoot Again! The greenest soph We know- is the bird Who when his girl Asked him if he Didn't think girls Should wear skirts Any longer, blissfully Inquired what they would Wear in place of them. Davis: "What did you do after the Frat dance1" Leak: "Nothing to speak of." Davis: "Oh!" Watson. "Give for one year, the number of tons of coal shipped out of the United States " Stevens: "1491 none.” "That’s my idea of a broad, educated man " said the driver of the steam roller, as he Slanced back upon the corpse of the professor c had just run over. Webster: "What do they call potatoes in Sweden?" Waltcrbach: "They don’t call 'em. they dig ’em." Page one hundred fifty-eight Loretta Broeckcr hops about With Charlie in the rear. Florence Klcist and Elsie Evans trot Without a bit of fear. E’en GaJii-Curci Watson now Deserts her music book. The office force runs gaily out— He e’en makes Lulu look. Now Harriet eyes him carefully. This poor rejected sir. If he’s not like the Montcllo guys. He was never meant for her l.’Entoi I wonder if in After-life, When all's been said and done. Arc dormitories on the other side On this same basis run1 If so. what scrambling there will be— When St. Peter’s call doth go— In accents quaint and solemn “There is a MAN below."—R H.. '23 Recent Sing Hits. "Way down East" by Fcishman "After the Ball was Over" by Babe Ruth "Don't send me Posies” by Carpcntier "In the Land of Sky Blue Water" by Vol Jtead. "S-cond Hand Rose" by Mary Pickford. "Oi by Myself" by John D Rockefeller. "I I Count the Days” by Senior Class "Till We Meet Again" by Dempsey and Willard. "Royal Garden Blues" by Luther Burbank. "Moonshines on the Moonshine" by Heine Goh. "Wi I You Remember Me” by Anhcucscr-Busch. "You Tell ’Em Ivories" by a Normal Prof. "Where is my Wandering Girl To-night?" in A Flat. Clark: "What’s worse than a giraffe with a sore throat?" Taylor: "A centipede with chilblains” They met on the bridge at mid-night ThcyM never meet again She was an castbound heifer And he, a westbound train. Chaney: "What is your occupation?" Guerin: " I used to be an organist." Chancy: "Why did you give it up?" Guerin: "The monkey died." HucpcI: "Arc you sure your folks know I’m coming home with you?" Powell: "They ought to; I argued with them for a whole hour about it." Bacteriology Ctaeo The Faculty They sit upon the platform high With faces all awry. I feel so sorry for them all I'd really like to cry. They daren’t laugh, they mustn’t move, They cannot look around They will not speak or crack a smile. And never make a sound. I wonder what they arc thinking of. "Poor, poor dumb mouths” I see. If I must c.ualify as such— Ye Gods’ deliver me. To Monday’s councils, their ideas they fetch And sit more than an hour They daren't yawn—they dassent stretch As orders they devour. They teach all year for nine months straight To drive in every rule. Vacation comes but they don’t rest; They go to summer school. Why arc specks on their noses hung' Why do deep furrows line their brows? Why arc their nerves all unstrung? Why do they have those turn-down mouths? In fact they arc a happy lot. Cur hats to them we doff. I wonder will I teach until— Well—till I’m pensioned off?—R. H. .‘2j Found in the Morning Mail. Dear Ray. November jrd Received your letter and I sure was glad to know that you had not completely forgotten me. I am kicking along about as usual. I am carrying a little harder course than I am used to. but guess I will keep my head above water in ease all the professors get deaf. dumb, and blind. Last semester things were pretty soft, but it’s about as much fun now as going to the wrong funeral in a rain sto-m. I am worrying about Dad because he sent me a check for too bucks yesterday: I think he must have softening of the brain. As usual he handed me the old fine about his not running a counterfeiting plant and for me to lay off the little games of African golf. Basket Ball practice starts next week and 1 am going out and do my stuff. There is a big rube named Davis trying for center but he don’t know the game like yours truly If I don’t beat him out. I’ll never take another bath and I haven’t missed a Saturday night in 12 years. The fellows all tell me I’m good, and suppose when the gals see me sinking baskets from all over they’ll forget all about Valentino. We had a class meeting the other day and elected officers. Nobody knew I was there I guess, as I wasn’t even nominated. I don’t care, tho. as I have a lot' of other stuff to do anyway. I will have to close now as I hear the boys eating soup down stairs, so supperfdinner they call it here) must be served. I remain, Yours till Niagara Falls. Joe. Page one hundred fifty-nineThe ion Iris Noma I girls and Noma I boys, Whither do they wander1 Upstairs and downstairs, But never in Assembly. In Physiology. Evelyn: "Let me feel your pulse." Margaret: "Haven’t any. the doctor took it when I had the 'flu’.” Hansen: "Say. why arc you studying Greek1" Weisner "Well, a guy has to cat, doesn’t he?” Theda “Did the girls wear their dresses very long last night?" Harley: "So far as I know they wore them all evening. ” Ye GoJs! Laura: “Did he kiss you goodnight?” Andrea: "Yes, right on the dormitory steps." Current Magazines Pictorial Review—Dona Gregy. Vanity Fair—Ted Aarons. Review of Reviews—Miss Church. Modern Priscilla—Agnes Weik. Country Gentleman—Geo. Johnson Hot Dog Vance Williams. Snappy Stories—Elsie Evans Vogue—Otto Bacchus. Elite—Mr. Dyer. Cosmopolitan—Foster Owen. Literary Digest—Miss Allen. The Outlook—Miss Hussey. Current Events—Mr. Burroughs. Red Book—Class Record Book of Teachers. Good House keeping—Miss Rowe. Life—Miss Roach. Detective Stories—Mr. Dclzell. Film Land—The Welkers. Independent—Miss Jones. Little Folks—Wm. Doudna, Gert Morgan. Marion Brazeau. The Living Age—Louise Sovey. The American Boy—Esther Just. Youth’s Companion—Marg. Liljcquist. Everybody’s—Theresa Fitzgerald J udge—Graunke. The Dramatic World—Miss Miller The Survey—Getting lessons on the way to class. St. Nicholas—Ain’t no such person Saturday Evening Post—Tuxedo World’s Work—Getting out the Iris. Popular Monthly—Teachers’ CHECKS I he House Beautiful—Dorm Grace: "What’s all this bunk about vita-mines? I don’t believe a word about it. My ancestors got along without them Miss Allen: "Yes, but look at your ancestors. Dead, all dead. ” Danielson: "How come you left your boarding house?” Boylan: "Well, the first week an old cow died, and we had nothing but beef. beef, beef. The next week, an old pig died, and we were fed on pork, pork, pork. Monday, the landlady’s cook died;—I’m not from the Fijis.” Everybody wondered why Evelyn McCormick could give such a wonderful report in Dietetics about the dangers and perils that are faced by underweight people. Claire Gi lettc also charmed the class with minute details of susceptibility and delicacy which our over weight friends experience. Ethel who had Brights’ Disease to tell about, solved the mystery by informing us that they like herself had had years of experience. Harriet: "You should see our Police Fo'ce in Monte lo. He’s an awfully nice fellow'. Our Fire Department is a good scout too." Kathryn (after hearing about anapaestic feet in poetry): "This is an antiseptic verse." New'ton: " I have seen nineteen summers. ” Dona: "How’ long were you blind?” Alida and Ruth used an oil lamp and a ten cent curling iron for various reasons. One was that nobody donated an electric iron until recently. Brilliant Florence called one day during a curling process and curiously asked, "blow old is that lamp1” Ruth replied. “About five months.” Then Florence said. " Turn it down, it’s too young to smoke!" Page one hundred sixtyThe h :? ip.i Oh i he lesson was so easy. I swear I had ii in my head. But then when I was called upon I found my lesson ciuellv gone. Vlv throat grew dry and wheezy. Who said. “To die is easy"? I stood upon the mountain, I looked down on the plain. I saw- a lot of green stuff That looked like waving grain. I looked again and closer I thought it must be grass: But lo! unto my horrors It was the Sophomore Class. During President Sims’ absence some time ago. Anne Shrank had her eyes fixed firmly on an especially desirable seat in the back of the room. Before she could reach it an exceedingly annoying young man whose name we shall not mention (his initials arc L. G.) claimed the seat. He found her eyes so sharp that he immediately arose w-ith an agonized shriek and (led to another scat. Anne replaced her eyes and seated herself calmly. We have with us Professor Clark Who at questions is a shark. When you get up to bluff, l ie sure treats you rough; And—w ithout getting sore Says. "Study that some more." Bill: "Did you know I was a salesman?” Buck: "What arc you selling?” Bill: "I’m a salt cellar:—shake " In Physiology Class. "What do we notice accompanying a fever?” Home Ec.: "A high temperature ” In Geometry Class. Mr. Collins: "Now watch the board, while I go thru it again. ” Just as we think we arc making both ends meet they move the ends. In School Management Class. Pres. Sims: “What was the ordinance of 1787?” Clarence: " 1 don’t know-.” Pres. Sims: "Guerin.” Guerin: “ I don’t know." Pres. Sims: "Who else knows?” Thorson "Are you a Primary Council’" Graunke: " I’m for ’em fforum)." Alida N: "What did Dante write?” L. Guerin: "Divine Comedy." Alida N.: "Sure?” L. Guerin: "Er—well maybe he did painr it.” “Do you know Jack Zimmerer?” "Yes. but not very well, he camps at the dormitory. ” Mr. Burroughs: "Please stand in front of the class to read ’’ Knope: “ It’s too dark over there. ” Mr. Burroughs: "I didn’t know you were afraid in the dark. ” It is better to have come and flunked than never to have come at all. Apologies to Kipling and Dyer. The pounding and the tumult dies. Professor and Primaries depart: Still goes that awful exercise. The Rubinstein we know by heart. Great Hamlet’s Ghost! Aren’t you through yet? Let us forget! let us forget! Just Picture— Doudna when he grows up. Ethel without Melville. Tess recklessly spending his coin. Evans with a toupee. Zimmerer talking to other fellows. Georgia Payne without half socks. Leone without Spriff. Sigurdson in short pants. The Faculty voting for an indefinite vacation. Moxon eight feet tall. Miss Hussey using slang. Miss Miller without perfect articulation. Page one hundred sixty-one If you do not like these jokes. And their dryness makes you moan; Just stroll along occasionally. With some good ones of your own. Ruth: “Oh. I hate you. Every time I say anything you stand there and contradict me. ” Varney: “Why, 1 do not!" Girls Heed! When the year begins. Since the chances arc few, Seize your opportunity Grab him wnile he’s new. Danielson: “What is your idea of the tightest man in school?" Krause: “The guy who won’t take a shower because they soak you too much.” MeVoy: “Why is an ice-cream cone like a billiard ball1” Casev: "I’ll bite.” McCoy: "Because neither one can ride a bicycle. ’ Hart )in the Pal): "I have calf's brain, cow’s liver, and pig’s feet. ” Holman: "I came in to get something to eat. not to hear you brag. ” "Flunked in Math. Failed in Chem, ” We heard Bill softly hiss. "I’d like to find the guv who said, "IGNORANCE IS BUSS’. ” Julie was beaming with joy. As she looked at him and ««id. "The night air is awfully chilly. I’ve nowhere to lay my bead. ’ Fos gave her just one startled look. And then in haste, he said. "I’ll take you home, if that’s the ease So you can go to bed. ” Davis: "Here, I don’t want a suit without pockets. ’’ Hegg: "You still owe me for your last suit. I didn t think you had anything to put in them. ” .Saturday. Everything's a-fiying. We hear the girls a-crying. Half the house is sighing. Rip! Rip! Biff! Clang! Storm! See the busy women— Crash! Bang! It’s cleaning day at the Dorm. Mr. Dyer (in assembly): "We shall now make the round of three blind pigs ah-cr-ah-l mean we shall sing the round of ‘The Three Blind Mice’. ” Haasl: "We have a cuckoo clock in our room. ” Krumm: “Ours doesn’t work very well either. ” Mr. Steiner: "I was once principal actor at a great public function when the platform fell. ’P Mr. Smith: "Horrors! did you fall to the ground1 ” Mr. Steiner: "Oh. no! the rope stopped me. ” Mr. Smith is still puzzled. Miss Jones: " The class will now name some of the lower species of animals, starting with Mr. Normington. ” The north dormitory blushed a scarlet. And said in tones distressing. "We really cannot help it. Don't look!—the ‘Herricks' arc dressing." Senior: "When docs a man have four hands?” Junior: "Gee. I don’t know." Senior: “When he doubles his fists.” When ice cream grows on bushes And Sahara’s sands arc muddy; When cats and dogs wear necklaces That’s when we like to study. No Wonder S. P. N. Shines There are Andcr-sun Christen-sun Danicl-sun Even-sun Han-sun I ve-sun Jack-sun John-sun Lar-sun Na-sun Sandcr-sun Ole-sun Sigurd-sun Swan-sun Wat-sun "Oh, Spearmint. I feel so Wriglcv". led by Julia Melchior, and sung by Krumm. Trainor. Williams. Johnson, and Koenig— in Iris room. March so at 11 P. M. after a repast consisting of hot dogs, cream puffs, and pop The song was inspired by George Johnson’s donation of four cents to this feed. Page one hundred sixty-twoTo Chili. In the middle of February, year 'zj. There were Wciksy. and Elsie and Julie, we three. Our tummies were empty; we needed some food. When Ruby suggested: "Chili'd be good.” ” I'll furnish the mustard," Florence did puff. "’Twill season the hamburger and other stuff.” Said Leila: “I’ll get the beans and the rest that we need. And Joe: " If no one disturbs us. we'll have a good teed. ” At the hour we set, ’twas early and bright. The aces and queens flew left and right. It’s easy to win when a feed is in view. Said Ruth: "Hurry up with the chili. I'm ready to chew. ’ Such remarks to make at a real live party! They made us all laugh, terribly loud and right hearty. Tap, tap. at the door. "Why aren't you in bed? "You're a bit too noisy.” our new dean said. So off to our rooms we sadly did turn And left the chili to cook and to burn. In the dark, quiet night, when others rested in peace. Still we were hungry and wanted to feast. We went back to those children in 232. For chili to cat and crackers to cheu. And in conclusion, we wish to say: That chili is good on a very cold day. But heed all the rules, obey her commands. Lest you fall ignominously into Miss Bronson's hands. Phillco: (Singing) "Don’t I sound like a bird?" Coleman: "What kind of a bird?" Phillco: “A jail bird.” Coleman: "You arc out too much for that." Mema: "Have you read Ivanhoc?" Grace: "No. those Russian novels bore me; the Iris is all I have time for.” Mr. Spindlcr: "Order!" Cain (Sleepily): " I’ll take mine straight.” When you’re fooling at the dorm Having heaps of fun. A-laugning and a-Shoutin’ Making things all hum Be careful what you do Take care if you should shout. For Miss Hussey’s sure to catch you If you don’t watch out. If you can’t laugh at the jokes of the age. laugh at the age of the jokes. Ode to my Fountain Pen A bottle of ink and you And a sheet on which to write. A theme that’s overdue Just has to be written tonight. Gold, black and gold. And full of true blue ink. You’re pretty, there’s no doubt. But you don't help me to think. "In vain, in vain, it’s all in vain." said Anne. "What is. old dear?” asked Rachel. "The letter I’.’’ Marion Mandcrville: "Mr. Evans said that we should turn somersaults frequently. ” Bertha Londo: "No wonder he hasn't any hair on his head. " Announcement! CAGE TAYLOR AND RUTH SANDERSON BECOME ENGAGED JANUARY ij, 1923. in a conversation at Nelson Hall. Myra: "Say grandpop. arc we descended from monkeys?" Grandpa: “Why. gracious no, our folks came from Wales. ” Melville: “I think I shall drop public speaking. I’ve got all the fundamentals.” Mr. Burroughs: "Yes. you have all the FUN. but not da mentals. Steiner: "Where was Lincoln shot ?” Bones: " In Washington." Saugcr is going to Australia to grow up with the country. We think that the country will have to speed. ” Edith A: "Did you ever read 'Main Street’?" Tom: "No. but I know where it is." N'. Cottage: “We haven’t any milk in the house." S. Cottage: "You needn't hint around here for any. Call up the crematory and have them send over a quart. ” X Page one hundred sixty-threeTi-ie 10-2-t !Ri5 Written by Edgar A. Guest for Harold S. Dyer. SINCE THE BABY CAME. I imc was that I could lie me down to sleep an hour or two Or take a friendly took in hand and sit and read it through; I imc was that I could hum a tunc or loudly sing the same. But that was in the distant past before the’baby came Once I was master in my house and boldly had my way I'd cross my threshold with a grin and shout a glad Hdorav' But mightier monarch rules the home, and I am in eclipse.’ The shout of joy is silenced by her finger on her lips Time was I bravely slammed a door or called downstairs for aid. Or boldly walked from room to room in search of things mislaid; But now I tiptoe round the place, a narrow path I take And 1 must hold my tongue until that little tyke’s awake. The home is not as once it was. we've built our lives anew We're doing not the things we choose, but what he makes us do; A tiny tyrant rules us all. the house is his to own And that small crib wherein he lies is mightier than a throne. In whispers now I speak my wants where once I loudly spoke. The very walls arc silenced, too, where once the laughter broke; And though the ways of old arc gone, their joy I’d not reclaim. We do not want the home we knew before the baby came. Page one hundred sixtv-fourThe ion Iris Pel Phrases. Miss Church—"Your directions have not been followed; this shows a lack of cooperation. ” Miss Miller: “All right, inasmuch as. etc.----” Miss Allen: “I'll warrant you if the bricks start falling, and etc.- Mr. Burroughs "We shall now take the assignment—Pardon me. but we shall take a general survey. ” President Sims: "Say it as though you meant it. ” Florence Klcist: “Oh, for a cry out loud1" Mr. Evans- "When the president of Rush Medical had the opportunity to chat with me one day.—Heavens on earth! anyone with any common sense-----" Anne Anderson: "Oh. murder!" Mr. Clark: "That reminds me of a story." Elsie Evans: .%’?!)( ” Miss Hussey: "Let’s have self control." Mr. Culver: "Well, chicken " Mr. Dclzcll: " Wake up." Owen: "Hey. how did you get your hand bruised?” Knope: "Oh. I was coming from our banquet last night. and some clumsy yap stepped on my fingers. ” The little brown chemistry is covered with dust And it lies in an attic old. The poor yellow manual is sadly mussed, And its pages are covered with mold. Time was when the physics was new And the manual was passing fair. That was the time when the student flunked. Threw them, and left them there. Avoid the bed.—That’s where most deaths occur. Graunke’s favorite flower is "Gold Medal ” Physics Class. Haasl: "I can’t talk today. I have a sore foot." Rightscll: "S’mattcr? Hoof and mouth disease?" Lives of football men remind us We can kick and bunt and hug; And departing leave behind us Footprints on another’s mug. Yes, dear, our football men arc different from the rest, in that they boast elephantine chests, and they limp in their hind legs Miss Jones “What is a caterpillar’” Undertone: "An upholstered worm." Ode to Miss Miller. There is a lady in our school. And she is wondrous wise. She asks us many questions And smiles at our replies. Sunday's tribune on Monday. Is the Dane of all the class. She scans her book. looks at us all. Then calls upon a lass. Miss Miller is at her best When lecturing to us all 'Bout books like "Babbitt" and “Main Street". She says the latter missed its call. But this I’ll say for Miss Miller. I f her I won’t offend. That she’s a real nice lady. If she'll only give me a " 10". Tess: "You may think I don’t love you. but you don’t know what is in my heart an j mind. ” Alice: "Oh. yes I do. I’ve studied physiolo- gy- ” Give it the laugh if the joke’s on you For we've slammed you all the same; Force a smile if it isn’t true Come on. be game. If everybody should get sore At a joke that’s played on him. Nice world this!—Oh. what a bore. How gloomy, sad. and grim. Please don’t get "a mad" on us For it won’t do any good. Seniors are too old to fuss So take it as you should. 'Tis said that life is what you make it. Seems to us. it’s what the pedagogues make it. Mr. Evans (in physiology): " I have known some beautiful cows in my day. ” The girl that is not good looking but can dance like a million is like an Elgin movement in an Ingcrsol ease. Shanks: "Why Sis. you have your shoes on the wrong feet.” Sis: "But. Leonard, they arc the only feet I have." (’age one hundred sixty-five“The biggest joke in school this year is The Pointer. Signed Bill Doudna. All that used to be missing in the assembly in the ancient days was the moon and a feu-stars. Over the Phone Evans: “Those who arc writing without arms had better move to the front." l.aDukc: “How did your potatoes turn out this year7" Mervin: "They didn’t turn out I had to dig them ” Wanted:—One or more credits by on unfortunate senior. ” "It's a mean job." said Anne Schrank in the Iris room. Feb. 18. 1913 while entertaining part of the staff. Ask her or Grace Johnstone Rose: “Let’s ask Mr. Evans for our averages. ’’ JulieH.: "I'mafraid I’ll get heart failure." Rose: "I’d just as soon have Mr. Evans catch me as any one. ” Evans (drawing diagram on the board after the bell had rung): "We will continue this line until------------ Verna: "Monday." Class departs. Mr. Evans: “How do you breathe. Marion?” Weltman: “ I don’t know.’’ Evans:"How long have you been breathing7” Weltman: "That would be telling." (Voice in rear): "For ages." The day "Ham" Williams arrived in town from his home in the Northern woods he was strolling along Main Street and noticed a sign in front of the Tuxedo which read "Billiards and Soft Drinks". Walking up to Hale he said. "Gimme a billiard.” Buck looked puzzled for a minute and then handed him a glass of dishwater. After drinking it. Ham smacked his lips and says. "You know if I wasn’t an old. hardened billiard drinker I’d swear that was dishwater." E Evans: "W'ondcrful things have been done in horticulture. If we feed a pumpkin sugar, fat. Hour. etc. we get pumpkin pie ” Julie FI.: "Could you cross pig weed and egg plant and get ham and eggs'" Shanklin (selling shoes): "Do you prefer long or short vamps?" St. Claire: "Personally. I like the short variety. ” President Sims thinks that smiles cost less than electric lights, and they make life brighter. Heine: "What arc you doing?" Krumm: "Washing my B. v. D.’s." Central: "I’m ringing ’em. I’m ringing ’em. ’’ What do they Do? Grace Johnstone. Editor in Chief of this Testament: Sits in the Iris room Puts her feet under the desk, and Bawls out the staff; Henry Haasl, Business Manager. Who keeps Grace company. Signs a check now and then. And talks to anyone W ho will listen to him. Fern: "I wonder how many men will be sorry when I marry. ” Ffoy: "It depends on how many men you marry." The Most Popular Poem of 1072. The girls no more arc dappers. No more can you hear them coo As they did two score and ten ago. Back in 1922. No more can you hear the Hip-dap Of galoshes on the street. For overshoes now arc buckled ’Round the ankles tight and neat. Their checks were ever rosy. They never did look faint. For they always had them covered With rouge, and powder and paint. Their hair was ever curly. That made them wond’rous fair. But for the curling iron Their waves would not have been there. The dads ne’er paid bills for hairnets. In this way they never were robbed, For every girl in the city Most surely had her hair bobbed. There were many other adventures And crazy things to do When Grandma was a dapper Back in 1922. W. B., ’ay (A a fv) D. J.: "Why do they call it weeping willow? It doesn’t weep docs it?" Dutch: "No. it used to. but one day the dr tree said to it. ‘Pine knot.’ ” Page one hundred sixiy-sixONE MILLION TOO MAM PUBLIC OPINION IS THE SOURCE jtoWERl! JMPtEPfirf graunke HORAN -BRIGHT Mr. Evans dissected a cat. 'His face lit with elation. "Here's where I get." he said. 'Some inside information.” Don't pay any attention to the fellow who knocks this’ school. He didn't make it and he can't break it. The school was here before he showed up. and it will be still here when he shuffles out. He is like a blank charge of powder in a shot gun. He makes a lot of noise but doesn’t hit anything Grace: “Why does Mi. Collins close his eyes when we sing?" Hattie: " I suppose he hates to see us suffer. " A Toast Here’s a toast to those whose names don't appear In poem, grind, jingle or joke; For you've offered your bribe and sl ed many a tear To escape the cruel pen of the Iris Folk. Visitor: "Are you a student here?" Ruth J.: "No; this is where I go to school. Miss Meston: "This cream is good." Verna: " It ought to be, I just whipped it.1 Voice from other end of wire: "Hello." North Cottage: "Hello.” "Who is it?' "How can I know when I can't see you?” In School Management Class. Mr. Neale: "What did you read for this lesson?" Hansen: "Salsbury." Mr. Neale: "Why. he's been dead for a good many years." Last Summer: Varney worked as a cook in a summer resort. Mr. Watson attempted to dig down to China. Phyllis Crowns went fishing. Sauger sold curling irons. Volla attended correspondence school. Rusty went with her. Gage cooned apples, I mean peaches. Smith stayed at home with his folks. Swctland played marbles. Will you observe Joe’s upper lip’ Surely twasn’t meant to make a hit. Of course it isn't a mouth disease. It’s a moustache, if you please. E. Mazancc (to Practice Class): "Where’s that tablespoon I placed on the table?" Rural: "let it. What sweet dreams Harriet S. must have with a picture of the captain of our 19:1-12 basket-ball team under her pillow! ORATORICAL CONTEBTfiSS1?.™) Page one hundred sixty-sevenMiss Hanna (in Literature): " It was about 1439 when I began this lecture." Miss Church: "While sewing on this problem. will you please have your gauge (Cage) here all the time. Miss Sanderson’ Ruth: “Pm sure he’d like to come.” Remember the devil lived in Heaven until he started knocking. Now see where he is. Shelp: “Want some candy, Richard1 Horan: "No. I don’t accept candy from married men. ” ADS. Positions Wanted. To pose for collar ads - Lee Guerin. To pose for animal crackers—B. Doudna. Special "A Skin You Love to Touch"—Myron Finch’ "Hasn't Scratched Yet”—Geo. Johnson. ” It F'o-.ts ”—Gr.’tchen Martin "99.44% Pure"—Carter Anderson. Elsie: "I’m going to church ” Miss Rowe: "Well, for Heavens’ sake!" Elsie: "Yes, Ma’am." "Much Ado About Nothing. ” How many people would not walk ten miles and mortgage the old flivver to witness a race between these two human eagles. Joey Ray and Charley Paddock1 But few of you probably realize that these two notable athletes are attending our institution, as both arc from small towns near here and enrolled under assumed names. Every sport writer in the country would have been here on that eventful night in March to write up the race if they had known that it was to take place here. Of course you must understand that it was only by accident that it was run. and therefore the witnesses were few. but the rest of us would have given our last cold simolcon and our best pair of suspenders to have been there. Both Joey and Charley had settled down for an evening of study on that now famous night in March, but a few of their adventurous companions prevailed on them to stroll about the city with them and fill their chests with the cool, refreshing night air. While passing one of the houses on Ellis Street they heard cries from within asof a woman in distress Stopping they heard the loud menacing shouts of a moonshine-crazed husband! Never fearing, each rushed to the porch resolved to rescue the woman from the wrath of her husband. Hardly had the porch been reached when the door was flung open and out stepped the infuriated husband with a gun in his hand. One. two. three shots rang out on the night air. Both our heroes forgot their mission and thought themselves back on the track Joey had anticipated the gun and was off slightly before Charley. Before Page one hundred sixty-eight the sound of the shot had died away they were leaving Stockton. At Amherst both passed the bullet. They were both out to win. The race was getting hotter every minute and as they passed Waupaca both removed their overcoats and collars Despite the fact that No. 18 was running behind time and doing its best to make it up. both runners passed it just this side of Oshkosh At Fond du Lac both took water on the fly. Not a moment was lost and with a burst of super-speed. Paddock caught up with Ray and at Milwaukee they were running neck and neck. News of the race was telegraphed to Chicago, but they had both hit their stride and so fast were they t rase ling that they reached that city two seconds ahead of the telegram. Still neck and neck at St. Louis both were going strong and neither could pass the other. Just twenty-eight minutes had passed since they had left'the Point As they passed thru Memphis. Paddock was a block ahead of Ray, but the race was by no means won At New Orleans. Joey had gained half a block and on the swim across the gulf, had passed Paddock. Over mountains, down valleys, and across rivers, they soon left Central America behind and with one jump both crossed the Panama canal. The sweat rolled off their brows as they raced. — with Ray in the lead.—across Brazil Paddock smiled as he again thought of victory when he saw Joev trip on the equator and fall. Hardlv had Paddock passed him however, when Joey was up ana ready for 5.000 more miles. Two speed cops chased them as they sped thru Argentina, but it was useless. The sun was now just rising over the eastern horizon and seeing the south pole only a few paces in front of him. Paddock made a leap for it and climbed to the top. Ray wasn’t much on the climb and parking at the bottom of the pole looked up at Pad-dock and said. "You win Charley, pick up the Marbles." Dutch (to waitress in Eau Claire): “Do you know 'If I had Your Disposition. I’d Be Loving You All The Time’1" Isn’t it higher than the height of the ridiculous whcn lr. Smith is handing out special reports in history and you. by chance, scratch your head and he thinks you are volunteering? Finch: "What's Mr. La Duke going to put on his garden?” Grandy: "Fertilizer " Finch: “Well, for the land's sake ” Grandy: "Of course. ” Miss Bronson (in Gym): “Kindly face the rear of the room in two parts. ” Miss Douglas: "Have all the girls knives for their stencils? If not. start with your fingers " (Pause). "Be careful not to misplace them. ”The iIris Our librarians Arc sage like centenarians. If you crack a smile, They rush up the aisle Like Romans chasing barbarian The Iris may be an invention. The staff may not acquire fame. For the printer gets our money And Grace gets all the blame. We heard that we school spirit lacked Our players had no steam. But didn’t we show a little of each When we played the Oshkosh team’ Mr. Herrick (to training school boy): “Young man. if your behavior isn’t better today than it was tomorrow, you’ll have no more basket ball. ’’ In the White Kitchen. "If we should Graduate” Song cb ’ Saugcr Graunkc Hassl P. S. There are other Fellows in S. P. N. Which instructor was it who said goodbye to the garbage and threw his wife into the furnace before going to classes? Returning from Milwaukee. All the girls stream up the walk Heads all covered with things they’ve bought Leaves, flowers, cabbage, and stalks Summer hats and some arc not. Little bits of knowledge. Little puffs of wit Make the simple Juniors Think the Seniors "it’’. The pancake: “The cook left me flat.” Yeast: “Just watch me work.” Cracker:" I’m leading a dry life.” Hash: “God bless us every scrap.” Gladys Walsh arrived home at 9 P. M. contrary to custom. "What’s the matter didn’t Erve treat you right?” asked the hostess. “The porch light was on and he couldn’t kiss her. said the host from the distance "You bet he did," replied Gladys to the hostess. A little test in History. A little quiz in French. Of the far vacation Thoughts from us do wrench. Thus the worthy teachers Charming though they be Make those last few hours Seem eternity. Heard in Composition. Miss Miller: "Compare the word, ’fore’.’ Helen: “ Is it four. five, six? ” Why Teachers go Insane. t. I don’t understand the question. 2. I don’t know the assignment. 3. I had my theme all written but left it at home. 4. Shall we write on both sides of the paper? 5. Miss Bronson, may I please borrow your key? 6. Gene Hathaway’s questions. Why do Normal students patronize neighboring stores when the counter is willing to soak them? Gertie’s hair is golden. Please don’t call it red. It may be gray when she is older If it’s still on her head. Miss Douglas: "My father always said. Remember you’re a Douglas’." Clarence: "What if my dad had said. ’Remember you’re a crumb’?” Claire: "My watch must be wrong. I thought I was getting in at ten o’clock and it is eleven. ” Laura: "What’s the matter, did your hands get caught1" Here’s to the teacher who doesn't use red ink too often, no matter what other weaknesses or ailments she may have. He was sitting in the parlor. And he said to the light. Perhaps both you and I old fellow. Will be turned down to-night. In Our Lunch Room. Customer: “There’s an angleworm in this soup. ’’ Rural: "Wha ja expect for ten cents? Silkworms?" There arc some very husky chaps. Who play on our basket ball team And when they come out on the floor The girls begin to scream. When they cage the baskets Making two points or more. The girls go nearly wild And the scream becomes a roar. Brad Willett intends to study thewhysand wherefores of electrical engineering: he has had experience with Mr. Spindlcr's door bell. Page one hundred sixty-nine Violet K.: "What a peculiar looking thing on your upper lip. ” Jos. Klosowski: “My dear girl, never knock a mustache when its down. " Sh------------------H. Sauger has a date once a week. Hanson practices basket ball with the alarm clock. A. Smith uses axle oil on his hair. St. Clair uses Colgate’s Baby Talc. Mr. Evans uses "Dandcrinc”. Normic uses "Gets It". Bacchus: "Where did you get those shoes?” Wride: " From shoe trees. ” Revieu' of Reviews al the Dorm Oh, bounteous dish of hash. So lovely smelling. Do you know what you’re made of? I hear no one’s telling. They say you hail from Hungary. But this to me sounds rash: For how could folks be hung-y. Sorrounded ty gculesh’ Mr. Smith (talking of TrojznWtr:) "How old was Helen?” Sauger (Just waking up): "Eighteen her last birthday. ’’ When asked to define lunch. J. Wilbur Snyder replied, "Lunch is what you have for dinner when father is away. ” Light Occupations. Postmaster at the North Pole waiting for leaves to grow on hall trees. Raising auto trucks on a truck farm. 'Frying to tickle the crazy bone on the elbow of a stove pipe Looking for the Board of Education of S. P. N. in a lumber pile. Waiting for elms on the campus to leave. Preparing a lesson for Miss Miller. Calling upa girl at Nelson Hall on Sunday. Trying to get 100% from Miss Wilson. Being Mr. Evans’ barber. Trying to beat George Johnson out of a cent. Blowing smoke out of the boiler room. Laughing at Mr. Dclzcll’s jokes. My Life—by Louis Li-:ak. I. I come into the world. I belong to the onion family. I make eyes at my nurse. II. Mamma dear sends me to school. Teacher scolds me. I put my arms around her neck. Oh. how I love her. She stops whipping me. " It pays to fuss. ” III. I go to Normal. I find a lot of teachers there. It doesn’t “pay to fuss.” IV. I fall in love with another man’s auto. V. I’m eating bread and water, but I love that too. Miss Roach: "Why were you late to school today?” Grabb: "I heard that there should be a sign out in front. ‘Go Slow’; so I did.” Maude Miller on a summer’s day raked the meadow sweet with hay and the sun shone out as was his biz, in that familiar way of his. till Maude broke out with prickly heat, and then her language shocked the wheat. Wiedenhoeft: "Why is Mr. Dyer so quiet? Hasn’t become dumb has he?” Ullman: "Dumb? Why. I hear that he is so dumb that he wears gloves when he plays the piano so he won’t wake the baby. ’ Bright (when he returned from Cedar Fans): "I’m too full for words.” Wiesner: "He’s holding out on us.” Edith: "Are you two faced?” Vera: "Of course not!” Edith: "I didn’t think so, if you were, you wouldn’t be wearing the one you arc.” Mildred D.: "Which month has z8 days?" Eleanor T.: "All of them.” “ I knead thee every hour. ” sang Mahala Erickson as she finished the bread her practice class had begun. Well, children, after casting your most attractive eyes over our attempt at humor I suppose you will be sadder than a Jew parting with a whole nickel when you find out that this is the last page. We have a lot more jokes, though, that didn’t get by the censor and if you will call at the Iris office we shail let you laugh them off. Page one hundred seventyIs He The ioa3 Iril WELL DRESSED SNAPPY POPULAR INTELLIGENT 9 Well Then he must be one of the Smart Young Men who Trade at The Hegg Clothing Co. “7 he Shop of Clever Clothes" Pait on hundred teventy-oneWhere Everybody Goes New Majestic Stevens Point's Largest and Finest Theatre Photoplays with Music The By-Word for Entertainment Service with Security The ideal bank serves and secures. It is composite of STRENGTH STA BIL1T Y SERVICE and SAFEGUARDING This bank aims to enlist and hold the confidence of the public through these qualities. Citizens National Bank Page one hundred serenly-luv “ The Bank That Service Built "I ME fRl.' A Good Appearance HELPS WIN SUCCESS The Young Man who dresses in good caste has an advantage over the fellow who does not. Thus it is to be expected that the young men students of the State Normal with the education the school gives them, they are well prepared to take up the battles of life. The Thing that young men students of the Normal soon learn is that it pays them to "tie up with" The Continental. They know this store's reputation for square dealing; they're familiar with our superior service. We Appreciate the business of our Normal school friends and try at all times to reciprocate by boosting the institution and its varied activities. n n The Continental “The Men's Store" Paie one hundred seventy-threeWelcome Students We extend a cordial invitation to all students, who desire information relative to the use of gas or electrical appliances, to come to our office for assistance. Make Our Office YOUR INFORMATION BUREAU Do you know how gas is made ? Ask to sec our gas plant in operation Do you know how electricity for light and power is distributed1 Arrange to have us take you through our electric substation. Wisconsin Valley Electric Co. Phone to Service Above Self 505 Main St. You ALWAYS Get Quality Goods at the Palace Bakery A. H. SCHWEBKE 115 Strongs Avc. Phone ifc»5- V FACTS not Conversation C. 451 Main St. P t one hundred seienly our “MacNish’’wiii give you more and better shoe value, better looking, better tailored and better styles at less money than other dealers. One Try will convince you. G. MACNISH Near the Post OfficeState Normal School STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN The Growing School in Central Wisconsin n n OPENS ITS THIRTIETH YEAR SEPTEMBER n, 1923 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 a good position. Write to us for further information. WE HAVE A COURSE FOR YOU n n Address the President John F. Sim$% STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN Page one hundred sevcnty-fi The ttm Iris Established 1863 Incorporated 1911 KREMBS HARDWARE COMPANY “ THE PIONEER HARDWARE MERCHANTS " EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE ATHLETIC GOODS, CUTLERY, and COOKING UTENSILS Try the Electric Maid Bak_e Shop “You can taste the difference" Tel. O54 214 Strongs Ave. Shippy Shoe Store for UP-TO-DATE SHOES at Moderate Prices jc8 MAIN ST. Beauty Shop M. Molski V Shaftorx Bldg., Tel. 122-J Stevens Point, Wis. LA NORA HAT SHOP Mrs. H. M. Younclove, Prop. □ 412 Main St. STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN Ferdinand Hirzy Official Jewelers for S. P. N. Poft one hundred serenly-six An Innovation —in— SCHOOL ANNUAL WORK E)K carefully through this issue of the Iris. Notice the excellent manner in which the illustrations are reproduced, the attractive type arrangement, and the perfection of the work through the entire book. Add to this excellence of production a new plan of co-operation, which makes School Annual Building easy for the editors. This service is something absolutely new in the school annual business. It includes novel helps in every department of your annual that you can obtain in no other way. Write for particulars regarding this unique system. j Meyer Press Appleton, Wisconsin Printers Process Engravers BindersTHE SCHOOL ANNUAL IN THE MAKING can be a success or failure according to the quality of the illustrations employed. If you want a successful annual— something snappy and full of life—the high quality of art work ond engraving of the Mandel Engraving Co. and ArtStudios will aid you to this end. We are a reliable house, and make a specialty of school and college illustrations. Each department is under a capable head, which insures close inspection and prevents the various defects so common to the product of many concerns. An early start is necessary Drop us a line and one of our representatives will call on you prepared to show you the HOW and WHY of QUALITY- SERVICE SATISFACTORY DEAUNG8 The rcm Iris THE COOK STUDIO on Your Photographs Means the same as STERLING on Your Silverware We Always Aim to Please Page one hundred leienly-sctenBOSTON'S Est. 1888 Quality Furniture at Reasonable Prices Shoes and Rubbers The largest and most Exclusive Shoe Store in Ladies’, Men’s and Children's Shoes, in Portage County! WE WANT YOUR TRADE F. ZOLANDEK CO. North Side Public Square The Shoe Store that saves you Money. Hannon-Bach Pharmacy service and quality PRESCRIPTIONS KODAKS DRUGS SODAS STEVENS POINT - WISCONSIN Past one hundred serenty-eightThe tgs? Iris J. L. JENSEN Fancy and Staple Groceries Chase and Sandborn’s TEAS AND COFFEES Ford Rental Taxi Line Phone 65 One Passenger 25c Extra Passengers 10c each Cars Rented without drivers Fred Ball, Prop. Wherever you go ASK FOR MORY ICE CREAM Factories at Stevens Poini Appleton Wis. Rapids Bell's Electric Shop G. V. Bell. Prop. Electric Fixtures and Appliances Wiring, Supplies, Repairing. Contracting. Electrical Engineers. 44b Main Street YOU When in Stevens Point EAT AT The Spot Restaurant Quality, Service and Cleanliness Tel. 95 414 Main St. UP-TO-DATE Clothing and Furnishings for Men and Boys Ed. Razner 30b Main St. Kelly-Bergholte Co. " The Store for Every Man " U Headquarters for Fashion Park Clothing Pant ont hundred serenty-mneThe 1923 Iris Wisconsin State Bank of Stevens Point $ $ $ Not the Biggest but the Best J. B. Sullivan ? Co. PLUMBING and HEATING Quality and Service where Model Garment Shop where Finer Your Things Women's Wear Exclusively Patronage Cost is Most 416 Main St. Cess Appreciated Pate one hundred eighty STEVENS POINT, WIS.MANY TIMES we are urged to purchase merchandise "that can be sold at a price." But we often find that the QUALI-I Y as well as price is low. Goods of this character are often pleasing to the eye and promise economy to the pocketbook. You'll find them expensive in the end. QUALITY—that is the keynote of this store's merchandising. Hand in hand with quality are prices as moderate as is consistent with good storekeeping. We never use the lure of "sensational bargains." Good VALUES are here EVERY DAY. Deerwood Food Products AT ALL GROCERS TRUNKS, TRAVELING BAGS. SUITCASES. SHOES J. Worzalla Sons A Good Place to Shop Distributors J. PEIKERT'S SONS Exclusive Leather Store and PARCEL POST LAUNDRY CASES i jo North Third Street P iAe ont humtreJi tighty ineInterior Finish l-ong Distance Telephone No. 88 VETTER MFG. CO. □ n Manufacturers of and Dealers in Doors, Sash and Mouldings Lumber U FRAMES STAIRS PORCH WORK HARDWOOD STORE FRONTS FLOORING “The Pal" lunches -1 Just a Little Belter than you can gel elsetchere CANDIES ICE CREAM Bate's Grocery Agency for Schaftner s Electric Shoe REAL FORD SERVICE with Hospital GENUINE FORD PARTS We call at q a. m. and deliivr at ; p. m. Patt onr hundred eirhly-lua G. A.GULLIKSON COMPANYThe io2i Iris “52 Out of Every 100 Die Penniless" Many of us do not realize when we are young and in the prime of life how important it is to save. The majority of Americans neglect this until they are old and it is too late. A United States Government report states that: —of every too people in America, 82 die penniless. —46 of every 100 average American men have saved nothing at 45 years of age. —One Person Out of Every 10 who die today in our large cities is buried in a Potter's field. FIRST NATIONAL BANK What are you coming to? Capital and Surplus—$240,000.00 Largest in Portage County. PEICKERT'S Sanitary Meat Market Fruit Exchange n The Place for Fresh THE MARKET THAT SERVICE BUILT Fruits and Confectioneries n 451 Main St. 322 N. Second St. 457 Main Street Begin Your Summer at our Fountain GROCERIES. FRUIT and MAGAZINES n Krembs Drug Store 17 Steps From Postoffice Phone 475-J 1111 Division St. Page one hundred eighty-threeThe !02i Iris HERFF-JONES CO. Designers and Manufacturers of SCHOOL and COLLEGE JEWELRY INVITATIONS OFFICIAL JEWELERS to STEVENS POINT NORMAL and STEVENS POINT HIGH SCHOOL INDIANAPOLIS NOTE: Our representative will gladly call with a complete line to interview any class considering the purchase of class jewelry or invitations Page on hundred eighty-jourThe io2t Iris- Our Invitation is that you COME AND SEE Our complete line of LADIES' WAISTS. SUITS. DRESSES. HOSE and UNDERWEAR V 1 t- A You Get- Service Courtesy and Satisfaction at MOLL-GLENNON CO. Where Quality Counts Books, Stationery, School Supplies, Engraved Visiting Cards, Kodaks and Photographic Supplies h. d. McCulloch co. Druggists and Groceries Pal' " hundredE. A. AREN BERG The Leading Jeweler Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty Normal School Rings and Pins n Official Watch Inspector for Soo Line 447 Main St. HANOWITZ’S "The New Things First " Featured in Ladies' Ready-to-wear, Millinery and Dry Goods Compliments ©aebenrotf)’ ©rug Store Hotel Whiting Corner Stevens Point, Wis. SHAFTON’S Kuppenheimer Clothing Emery Shirts The Florsheim Shoes for Men Queen Quality Shoes for Women “The Store That Satisfies” French Campbell Co. 449 Main St. Magazines. Newspapers. Books, Stationery. School Supplies, Athletic Goods V-f U Special attention to student trade Page one hundred etghly-ttx C. E. Emmons Son Highest Quality Groceries and Meats PHONE 219Students Headquarters HOME OF ATHLETIC REPORTS PHONE 326-W THE TUXEDO BILLIARD PARLOR Stevens Point Dairy Products Co. Manufacturers of Good CREAMERY BUTTER and SWEET CREAM zoo Clark St. MAJESTIC HOTEL Harvey Lathrop, Proprietor STEVENS POINT. WIS. Y 1 1-4 Cashin-Moran Quality Groceries and Fruits Wisconsin Shoe Repair Shop AND SHOE SHINE PARLOR We repair all kinds of shoes 113 STRONGS AVE. Phone 71 121 Strongs Avenue Come to KUHL BROS. Taylor's Drug Store GENERAL DRY GOODS Ladies' and Gents' Hosiery for your Silks, Clothing and Furnishings Toilet Articles, Stationery, Prices always the lowest. Perfumes and Candy 401-403 Main Street Pat ne hundred eighty-sevenThe iq2; Iris We Must Earn Your Money For 2i years we have been specializing in Modern Shoe Repairing. For this reason we can give you more economy and better satisfaction than received elsewhere. Should for any reason our work be unsatisfactory, we are anxious to make an adjustment. Schaftner’s Shoe Hospital “Biggest and Best" We call for and deliver Phone 196AV Macklin - Wilson Floral Co. Flowers for all social events. Corsages and cut flowers of every kind. HOTEL WHITING BLDG. Fhonc 48)J Compliments of The Pa gel Milling Co. Manufacturers and Distributors FLOUR. FEED AND GRAIN Currier's Taxi Line YELLOW CAB SERVICE Your Lunch Buy it at the DAY AND NIGHT Phone 20 C. H. Currier J. M. Bannach. Props. 21b Strongs Avc. Bake-Rite Bakery Bakers of good things 442 Main St. HODSON’S ICE CREAM “The Better Kind'' PHONE 160 Pate one hundred eighty-eight— The to2; |ris The Roiis-Royce of Toy Land All steel and wood with rubber tires, finished in bright weather-proof colors. No pinchy places. FLIVVER THE JOY TOY FOR GIRL OR BOY The Automatic Cradle Mfg. Co. STEVENS POINT, WIS. Page one hundred eighty-nine_ rry us with your next Dry - Cleaning — then notice for yourself why our Cleaning is best. Normington Bros. Launderers and Dry Cleaners PHONE 380 "A Smile" A smile it is said, goes a long way towards making friends. But it takes a lot more to keep them. Values, like smiles, make customers, but it takes service, satisfaction and courtesy to keep them. giu. ASpocialt Op or Hfame i Apparel Specialist for Women and Misses Pane one hundred ninety


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, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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