Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI)

 - Class of 1903

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Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1903 volume:

tTocboberabn Uol. nu flfoabison, XLXDLte. 1903 HIS book is the jlh of the annual efforts of The Madison High School Seniors. 1Perhaps there has been, and is still, a peculiar and weird superstition attached to the number ,‘i, but fusl for variety we’ve made an effort to distinguish and raise far above otfyrs, No. 4-'The 4th Tychoberaf?n by the 4lh grade. To be sure Fate, dealing mostly in odd numbers (J come , for instance) may be against us, but the 4th annual according to all High School precedents ought to be a senior, therefore a more finished and cultured affair. This is supposed to be a greeting and here we greet you. Right heartily do we say ‘ hello, " but as words fail, just come around after you've read this through and then we'll sympathetically in-quire if you’ve “got it down. ”A . . S. Faculty K. B. Dudgeon, Supt. Mr. J. H. Hutchison, Principal—Physics. Miss Anna Burr Moseley—Latin, Virgil, Cicero. Miss Sue Tullis—Latin, Caesar. Miss Mary McGovern—Shakespeare. Miss Julia Murphy—History. Miss Flora Moseley—English, English Literature, American Literature. Miss Mary ()akley— Geometry. Algebra. Miss Irma Kleinpcll—German. Mr. Robert Maurer—American History, Civil Government. Miss Lenore O'Connor—German. Miss Carolyn Young—Latin, German. Miss Edna Chynowclh—11istory, English-Miss Gertrude Anthony—Biology. Miss Edith Nelson—Greek. Mr. Osmund M. Jorstad—Physiology, Algebra. Mr. Allen M. Otwell—Physics. Physical Geography. Mr. S. Miles Thomas—Geometry, .Algebra. Mr. Morton Odland—English. Miss Harriet Clark -English. Rhetorical. Miss Ida Cravath—Drawing. Miss Anna Gapen—Music. 3The Annual Hoard in previous years. Their Ixxjks have dedicated l.'nto the mortal who most high Iti their regard was rated. Such i ooplc arc all well enough.— Cut they can never know The work it takes to wind tins up— They only see it go. Dedication So we've decided that this 1xx k To u alone he ceded. For none hut we appreciate The sympathy we’ve needed. Please do not think that we are vain— This fact such folly crushes.— That we’ve our pictures as they are To hide our modest blushes. —The Board, ’03. Ac J. H. HUTCHISON. R B. DUDGEONClass of igo3Eleanor Clemuls Smith, M. C.—Shut up in measureless content. Saba Belle Coe. G. S.—Fast as her tongue doth give offense, her eye doth heal it Preston Ai.frf.ii Uevnolhs. Eng.—I shall not look upon Hs like again. Carl 1)ii.i.«»n. ( . S.—Chewing the cud of sweet anil hitter fancy. Harry E. M. C.—A little, round, fat. oily man of Go-1. Florence Pridf.more. M. C.—Angels were painted fair to look like you. Chester Frank French. Eng.—Charge. Chester, c’argc! Romert Momick, G. S.—Majestic silence. Margaret M. C.— Oh. Mess’d with a tenuuT. whose unlocked rav Can make tomorrow cheerful as today. Carl W. Hall. G. S.—Villain and he arc many miles asunder. Esther Anoekpon. Eng.— A foot more lieht. a step more true. Ne'er from the heath-flower dashed the dew.Lenore Guxuild Olive Fellaxd, M. C.—And the angels named her fair "Lenore." Alma Henrietta Krueger, G. S.—Merit was ever modest known. Emma Shaw, M. C.—Thou contest to use thy tongue. Harry H. Her sing, Eng.—Vastly deep. Lillian Angelina Dolores Feautsomi, M. C.—What's in . name? Dorothea Alvkkia Moll. M. S.—She bums the midnight oil. Jessie May Swantox, Eng.— Dabbles of green fields. Oliver Otto Nelson. G. S.—Eyes of most unho'y line. Herbert Atherton Fowler. G. S.— Whate’cr he did was done with so much case. In him alone 'twas natural to please. Victor Swenson. M. C.—Had sighed for many, though he loved hut one. Mabel Ellifson. Eng.—Looks commercing with the skies. 11Simon Faknks. G. S.—A heavy summons lies like lead upon me. Auer. Swenson. M. C.—Vive !c roi. Henry G. S.— So quick his words, too, when he deigned to speak. As if each syllable would break its neck. AlinR Mruz, M. C., Eng.—Deep versed in liooks. kknce I’ki.Ton. Eng.—They’ve tied me to a stake. Ct.AUYS Mary Worthy. M. C.—Truth needs no flowers of speech.’ Bessie Laciikr. M. C.—Woman’s at best a contradiction still. Ar.vti Anastasi a Woitendex. M. C.—She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen. ITt’Cii Harper. G. S.—Celestial rosy red. loves pro.K-r hue. IlAZEr. Mannt c. Eng—To the mancr born. Ai.kpf.o Thompson Pierce. G. S.—Better late than never. Joseph Henry Curtin. G. S.—A hold, had man. 13Fred William Dahmex. G. S.—Coming events cast their shadows before. Susie Donahue.—And things arc not what they seem. Maky Burciiard Okyis, M. C.—Trifles light as air. Roy Madison Bartlett, M. C.—Set the table on a roar. Elmer Ellefson, Eng.—Assumes virtue if you have it not. Carolyn Etta Blackburn, M. C.—Modesty of service. Clarence Ellefson. ling.—Declining into the vale of years. Florence Chase, Eng.—A mighty hunter and her prey was man. Cornelia McCue. Eng.—A sight to dream of. not to tell. Mary Frances Byrne.—None such as she. Ida Elizabeth Heim. M. C.—In maiden meditation, fancy free. Bradford Auden Wiiitney, M. C.—Very like a whale. 15Alice Carf.y, Eng.—I’ll have my hand. Lett a Helen Wiieian, M. C.— (hir Spanish forbears took to sailin'. Our Xorse ancestors went a'Whalin', Lctta leaves us without failin'. Ai.tiifa II. Ukowx. (I. S.—Hungry as the grave. Ci.m Qi an. Eng.—Striving ever striving. Josephine Mary Hraijaxt, Eng.—An | | acc. O virtue, peace is all thine own. Nei.kna Theodora Grove. M. C,—Resolved to min or to rule the state. Mary I.ackktta Sace. M. C.—The Sage of Monticetlo. Helen Armine Fay, M. C.—I do pity unlearned gentlemen. Leonard Elver, C. S.—Then he will talk ; ve gods, how lie will talk. Jeanette Stevens, G. S.—Heaven suffers violence and violent beareth away. Emily Pratt Owen, M. C.—“Adieu!" she cried, and waved her lily hand. 17Ci.aka Gertrude Brinkiiopf, M. C.—Men were deceivers ever. Makv Hannah Proud, M. C.—We only knew she came and went. Haul E. Moon. G. S.—Peggy hath a charnvnj smile. Anna Hanson. M. C.—A dint religious light. Florence Lot' 1'siier. M. C.— J ( Like, hut oh ! how different. Genevieve L'shkk. M. C.— ) Benjamin Davis. G. S.—Bears his blushing h mors thick upon h‘ r. May Margaret Putnam, M. C.—And looks delightfully with all her might. Arthur X. Sc iiui.k amp, G. S.—O Lord, mv boy. mv Arthur, my fair son. Caryi. Parsons. M. C.—A wilderness of sweets. Charles Cheney. M. C.—Gazing on thee forevermore, serene, imperial, Eleanor ! Chester William Coleman, G. S.—Old man eloquent. Helen Leonard Gilman. M. C., A. C.—A gentleman is always quiet,—a lady serene. Celia ElizaiiETH Newman. M. C. A. C.—Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low.—an excellent thing in woman.Vkrmii.iox, Eng.—Her stature tall,—I hate a clumpy woman. Genevieve RvknK, M. C.—A bright particular star. Actie Deni', M. C.—Not to know me. argues yourself unknown. Bessie Gordon Fox, M.C.— Who taught that wee small voice of thine Its wealth of sweetness, child? Paci, Browning Johnson. M. C.—He hath eaten me out of house and home. Artiicr Darrei.i. Bidds. Eng.— You cram these words into mine cars against The stomach of my sense. HaRoi.n Euwin Ketch cm. Eng.— Tis pleasant, sure, to see one’s name in print. A book's a l»ook. although there's nothing in it. May Prudence Ham..—Goodness is beauty in its best estate. Maud Genevieve Tekwili.iger, Eng.—And both were young, and one was beautiful. May Vivian Dunn, G. S.—And whistled as she went, for want of thought. Birdie Morse, M. C.—A mightv maze! but not without a plan. 212223 mlHere wc let each aggregation. From the Frcshic through them all. Make a stab at a sensation By its own wee (?) trumpet call. 2425"Immer Voran" Rolling downward, through the ages, Came the same clear ringing call That has summoned man to wisdom Since men were wise at all. Seeking out each untaught mortal, It unliound his blinded eyes. Showing plainly the steep pathways l’y which all that leant must rise. Thus it was that we. few atoms ()f the vast uncounted hoard. Felt our heart strings sound res|x nses, As the clarion through them soared. With set faces toward the morning Of our newly dawning day. Trod we sturdily the by-paths 1 wading to the broad Highway. Mingling here with other toilers. Determined to climb or die, Struggling, ever struggling onward. Strove we for the C oa! mi high.Many, many, grave obstructions Reared themselves along the road, ()ver which we. panting, stumbled, Rearing up our heavy load. Some there were who. tired and weary. Sat down by the way to rest; Lint though they arc of the slowest, Ne’er the less they’re of the best. For you’ll hunt both long and vainly If you ever try to find Any who in worth and courage Think that they are of our kind. Four long years of work ami waiting, Four short years of joy and mirth. Probably we were as happy As we'll ever be on earth. I'ntil now our cares all banished. 1 lere wc stand upon our goal Sensations of satisfaction Transversing each gladdened soul. We have worked and dunked and triumphed, Xow our victory we can see: For at last we're graduated In the year of 11,03.1st Senior Informal 2d Senior Informal Arrangement Sara Goc, Chairman. Victor Swenson, Chester Collman. Arrangement Arthur Schulkamp, Chairman. Roy Bartlett, Leonard Elver. Decoration Hat Brewster, Chairman. Alice Swenson, Bessie Fox, Harry Wheeler, Herbert Fowler. Decoration Caryl Parsons, Chairman. Mabel Ellefson, Hildred Moser, Alfred Pierce, Oliver Nelson. 28Senior C ass Officers FIRST TKKM. I ’resident—A If red I ’icrce. ice President—Leonard F.lvcr. Secretary —Clare nee EUcfson. Treasurer- —Herltert Fowler. SRCONI) TKKM. THIRD TERM. President—Harry I Liming. Vice President—Laurence Helton. Secretary—Althea Brown. Treasurer—Clarcnce HHcfson. President—Bessie Fox. Vice President—Sara Coe. Sec re t a r y—A11 It ea Brown. Treasurer—Fhirence Usher. 2D 30I go4 History The history of the class of 1904 has been so diffcr-cnt. compared to the other classes, that all such things which concerned only a few must l e omitted, and only tire general course of events mentioned. Like all other classes, we entered the halls of wisdom and success three years ago. and were honored by becoming Freshmen of the Madison High School. From the first we were treated with unusual kindness. We were shown great respect, not being hazed, as our predecessors had been. This alone singled us out as a class whose greatness had not yet been heard of. This first year passed somewhat uneventfully, and it was not until the next year that our admirable career lxgan. The Sophomore year proved to be the greatest in our history, for it was then that we Ix-gan to realize that we were designed to accomplish an end hitherto unheard of by our predecessors. With the help of several progressive classmates. Prof. Hutchison was induced to allow us to organize and learn our first lesson in parliamentary practice and constitutional development. It was shortly after this that the motto. "Per- 31severance brings success," was adopted, and to admit the truth, the class of 1904 has lived up to it in all respects. In the winter term of this year we all rejoiced in the first high school second-grade party, and to say that it was a success would not begin to impress one with the admiration which it secured for us. From that time on we were an assured success. ()ur Junior year witnessed a remarkable change, for we were determined to see things run in the right direction. and in this way make it easier for our teachers. Our aid was attained «mi l'riday evening. April seventeenth. on which date the third grade dancing party took place. This party outrivaled any other M. H. S. “1’rom" in origin of design, decorations, social and li-nancial success. It was even more successful titan that of last year, which had placed all others previously given in the background. A sum amounting to over twenty-five dollars was realized, and placed in the class treasury. The class appreciation for the work of the committees was later shown hv its vote of thanks, and what was even more acceptable, a banquet, the money for which was drawn from the treasury. b'rom the part) on. most things have given way to earnest study and pursuance of the motto, until now the halls, as it were, re-echo with the fame of the class of 190 4. 32Arrangement Committee Harry Sutherland, Hubert Ford, William Bollenbeck. 33 Decoration Committee Anna Blackburn, Ruth Jennings, Sue Baker, Harry McKenna, Alfred Togstcd, Forster Smith, Fae Benton.Junior Class Officers (For Entire Year.) President—Alee Morgan. Vice President—Grace Winden. Secretary—Dessie Coleman. Treasurer—Carlton Stalker. 3435I go5 History 'Twas on a rainy morning In the year of nineteen one, When our class came to High School. As many more have done. The weather dainp'cd our ardor Our aspect was marine. But water, so they told us. Was good to keep things green. The faculty then showed us Fh seats they gave us all. That their opinion of us W as pretty middlin' small. For great big Bobby N'cwman Was in his scat so light. Thai i oor little Willie Jacobs Seemed almost lost to sight.But W. C. T. U. Filby (Mis Reverence rest in peace!) Soon drove away our troubles And caused our tears to cease. For safely did he lead us With naught but l’rof. to fear. Until at last we finished Our brilliant Freshman year. 37 i hen came once more September. (This time it didn't rain) And sad as mournful autumn. We all came hack again. Less cruel, now they placed us In somewhat larger scats. In the main room with the Juniors And other old dead beats.To be safe from such people. We organized our class And selected some j oor creatures To represent the mass. When bleak old January Was spent days just sixteen. We had our Sophomore party The finest ever seen. For none will e'er surpass it We know it can't l e beat: c also know the sizes Ami weight ol Sophomore feet. J’.ut though large we use them As well as others do And they will finish with us If I'rof. will let us through. 3$Sopbomore Decoration Committee Stella Keyser, Chairman. Sara Morgan, Nora Heuer, Harry Kcssenicli, Paul Stack, Harry Nelson, Jane Gapen. Arrangement Committee Harold Ridgway, Chairman. Oscar Jensen, Phil Kcssenich. 39Sopfjomoze Class Officers FIRST TERM. President—Will Jacobs. 'icc Prerident—Robert Ncwnian. Secretary—Alice Grover. Trcasurcr—I Iambi Ridg-.vav. SECOND M. President—Stella Kayser. Vice President—Ida Shepard. See ret arv—.Mice G rover. Trcasurcr—1 larrv Kesstnich. THIRD TERM. President—Stella Kayser. Vice President—Ida Shepard. Secretary—Alice Grover. Trcasurcr—1 larry Kessenich. 4041igo6 History There's naught that we can sav for them. Except that they are here. There’s not much we can see of them,— Those little Freshmen dear. Because, you sec. they arc so new. They’ve made no marks as yet: Hut jattcr, patter, go their feet. I guess we needn't fret. 42434445The High School Art Clul was organized in 1901 and at that time met at the homes of the members. This year the Club meets every Monday evening in the studio of the High School. Its work consists of pose drawing and the study of the famous artist. The members are: Miss Cravath. Susan Armstrong, president: Barbara Klcinfclter, vice president: Audrey Davenport. treasurer: Madge Holcomb, secretary; Vera Hammond. Olive Holden Verger, Bertha Matson. Bessie Bay ton. Susanna Quale. Agnes Schlotthauer. Nettie Howard. Laura Steul. Helen Flint. I.eonie Hartman. Malicl Benson. Alma Boyd. Janet Fredrickson. Gail I.ibby, 'era Leatzow. Charlotte Woodward.Quartette: Fay Denton, (.race Dobbins, Audrey Davcnj ort, Birdie Morse. Senior C horus: Althea Brown, Dorothy Moll, Genevieve Usher, Clara Brinkhoff, Hat Brewster, Grace Hobbins, 47 Mollic Pridcmore, Bess Fox, Florence L'sher, May Dunn, Aline Mere, Birdie Morse.The Nautilus Club has a membership oi thirty-six. twelve of whom arc seniors. The first term was taken up with the study of Bacon's essays. This was pleasant and instructive, but it was too heavy, so during the last of the term essays alternated with book reviews and other work. The second term all were in favor of book reviews, myths and magazine work. This was very interesting and the work was very well done, especially by the new members. This work was continued throughout the year, as it was the most pleasant for the spring term. During the second term the two literary societies gave a joint open meeting. Two features of the last term were the reception to the High School girls and the club banquet. The girls who graduate this year take away memories of pleasant and profitable work. 48Officers of the Nautilus Club FIRST term. President—Sara Goe. Vice President—May Hall. See rot a ry—M a rga ret F ran kenbu rgcr. Treasurer—Gladys Worthy. SECOND TERM. President—Esther Stronime. Vice President—Pessic Coleman. Secretary—Ruth Van Slyke. Treasurer—Susan Armstrong. THIRD TERM. President—Helen Grove. Vice President—Jane Oapen. Secretary—Jessie Smith. Treasurer—Dorothy Moll. Members of l ie Nau ilus Club 1903. —Helen Grove, Helen Oilman, Bessie Fox. Sara Goe. Gladys Worthy. Vine Mcrz, Josephine Bra-ham. Margaret Franktnhurger, Clara UrinkhofT, Ignore Fclland. Dorothy Moll. May Hall, F.sthcr Stromme. 1904. —Susan Armstrong, Bessie Coleman, Ruth Jennings. Anna Blackbnm. Augusta Stromme. Mahelle Rimsnider, Hazel Alford, Eda Wilke, Ruth Van Slyke, Elizabeth Lacey, l:.d win a Casey. 1905. —Mazic Murphy, Jessie Smith. Agnes Johnson. Sara Morgan. Stella Kayscr, Alice Alford, Kathleen Donovan. Jane Capen. Josephine Hcucr. 1906. —Emily Winslow, Helen Hutchison. 50 IIonorary.—Miss McGovern-Literarr ;»i Societv isThe Madison High School Idlerary Society The Madison High School Literary Society was organized in i.X 4 l y eight charter members. for the purpose of making t!ic menilicrs letter acquainted with the leading political, economic, and social questions of the day and to drill the members in the art of speak-ing. The Society meets every Thursday evening in the High School building and carries out a literary program. This program consists of several extempora-eous speeches on miscellaneous subjects, a debate on one of the leading questions of the day and a declamation or oration. The speeches are used to allow new members to become accustomed to speaking before the Society. Not knowing In-forehand what the subject is to be. the members are taught to think quickly and logically. The debates are for the older and more experienced members: it is in these debates that the training comes in the art of speaking. The debaters were notified two weeks in advance of the evening of their appearance, consequently they are expected to I'll! nl' a well prepared and effective delate, and to do all in their power to gain the decision of the jury, which is composed of three persons, selected by the secretary from those present at the meeting. There are three men on each side of the delate. They are-allowed Jive, seven and ten minutes, respectively. After the program the critic, who is appointed at ti c beginning of the meeting, gives a rc|x rt in which he jK»ints out the gix ;l and poor features of the program ami shov s the debaters where to improve. After the jury's decision the Society goes into the business session, 'i he executive committee, composed of three memlKTs appointed l»y the president to obtain new mcmliers. gives its report. Then the Hook committee. composed of three members appointed by the president to make out the literary programs, gives its re- 52port for tlie coming ixvo weeks. After miscellaneous business, election and initiation of new members, librarian's. treasurer’s an l censor's reports, the Society adjourns. This year lias been one of the most successful years the Society has had. Good order and earnest work have been the salient characteristics of the meetings. With the present flourishing condition in view, the outlook for next year is promising indeed. 'I’ltc tnemliers at present in the Society arc: Ab- lx tt, E.: Bernhard, W.: Cook. H.; Curtiss. E.; Davis, 15.; Dauhner. H.; Farley. F..; Fisher. E.; Fowler. H.; Ciordon, II.: Hall, C.: Hall, S.; Harper, If.; Hood, H.; Jenson. ( .; Kessenich, If.; Kessenich, P.; McKenna. H.: McKenna. I.; Nebel. E.: Xewman. R.; Nolan, H.; Norsman: Ogilvv, K.: (I)'Keefe, F. , Pierce, A.; Reynolds. P.: Smith. C.: Stalker. C.: an Etta. J.; Wheeler. H.: Bovd. S.: Breitenhach; Baker, B. —C. IV. c. Literary Society Officers, 1002-igoS I'AI.I, TliKM. WINTKK YKKM. SPUING THKM. President—Chester Collman. 'ice President--Henry Nolan. Secretary—AI f ret 1 Pierce. Treasurer—I high 1 larper. Censor—Harry McKenna. Assistant Censor—Carlton Stalker. Librarian—Carl Hall. 53 President—Ben Davis. ice President—Win. Hollenbeck. Secretary—Harry heeler. Treasurer—1 lerbcrt Fowler. Censor—Harl IIockI. ssistant Censor—Carl Hall. President—Carl Hall. Vice President—Ellirs Ahliott. Secretary—Herlicrt Fowler. Treasurer—Preston Key nolds. Censor—Chester Collmann. Assistant Censor—Faraday Bernhard. Librarian—Robert Newman.Is the Training, in Literal}’ Societies, of the Arl of Public Speaking, Worth White? Many arc ever ready to argue that in this practical, industrial age, men must Ik- ruled only by the stern laws of common sense; that all things must lie done by. uncompromising business methods: and that calm judgment must never he influenced by an appeal to sentiment. From these premises, one is rapidly carried to the conclusion that the days of oratory are therefore past and that orators, as such, are not in harmony with the spirit of the age. Such a line of reasoning lias often, too often, of late, discountenanced beyond legitimate measure the art of public speaking and has discouraged in many young men much laudable effort toward the development of that art. We must all acknowledge that the palmy days of Grecian and Roman eloquence are long past. We must also recognize the fact that in the legislative halls of democratic governments today laws arc ground out through the mill of tiresome committee work and that the adoption of but few measures is secured by the stirring plea of some eloquent member. W e must also concede that America is today swayed by the power of the press far more than by the |lower of speech, that the newspaper and the magazine are the greatest educators, politically and otherwise, of the common people. The American farmer, laboring man. and merchant will read periodicals carefully and thoroughly. They will listen to a political orator, often, with skepticism. The day of old-time oratory has passed, it is true. Hut loes this mean that the art of public speaking should no longer be cultivated? We have entered upon a new era. the era of industrialism, and such an age. from its very nature, puts ui on the people a greater demand for clear, logical, forceful thinking. 54leading to decisive action, than has ever been necessary before. The ability to reason clearly and conclusively can U acquired in no way more surely than through the practice of concise and logical speech. Again, while it i true that the old-time orator no longer holds sway, still we have not outgrown the need of all oratory. A new type flourishes today,—a practical, business-like oratory,—a method of clear and plain speech. In every profession the need and value of this is apparent. In every walk of life, the man who seeks t« assume a position of influence in any community feels himself called upon sooner or later to say something. It may Ik Iieforc a private gathering or Indore a public audience. To a leading man such a time will come and if his abilities do not meet the demands put upon him. he can only conclude that he has made a grave mistake in not trying to cultivate the happy faculty for ready speech. It would not he fair to assume that the ability to speak is absolutely essential to success, and it would Ik equally unfair to deny that such ability. even though slight, has been and always will be a faculty which brings valuable returns to the possessor, T. 5 and without which many must reap harvests of vain regret. In an age. then, when cool, clear logic is essentia! to success, everything that develops careful thought and careful reasoning is certainly worthy of consideration; and if such habits of miml arc best developed through oral expression, then by all means let the cultivation of clear, logical sjiccch go on. In all institutions of learning throughout the length and breadth of this republic, thousands of students believe in the efficiency of this kind of training and they put their beliefs into practice. To anyone familiar with student life at the I'niversit)' of Wisconsin, no word need Ik written in proof of the statement that debate and oratory are there among the most vital expressions of university life. Crush out its twelve or more literary clubs, prohibit all their debating and oratorical contests ant! in some important aspects Wisconsin could no longer be classed among the great universities of the country. N'ot only that.—you would also take away much that makes the history of "old Wisconsin." and you would take from many a student that which he cherishes most in his college life.The high schools of Wisconsin, large and small, also emphasize in large measure oratory, declamation and deltaic. To rhetorical work, to literary society work, to joint debates and to imcrscholastic declamatory contests they devote much of their energy and attention. Dare we conclude that Wisconsin high schools are directing into wrong channels all the enthusiasm manifested in the victories over rivals in delate and oratory? Can anyone prove that the average high school boy ami girl are deriving no benefits, direct or indirect, front their experience along these lines: There can he only negative answers- Although no Demosthenes. Patrick Henry or Daniel Webster arc living today, yet thousands of college students and high seluMtl pupils, young Americans all, are training themselves to speak strongly, clearly and eloquently, to think carefully and logically, to Itcconie more useful, more capable citizens of this great democracy. —Robt. .-I. Maurer. 5G57Foot-Ball Review I, for one. will always he proud of the 1902 team. The season started under the most adverse -irctiin-sianets. hut thanks t-» the tireless energy of our 1 »vs, ended in a Maze of glory I confess I was discouraged when in the middle of October I went down to take charge of the 'noys. Everything was disorganized, and it scented too late to teach even the rudiments of the game, let alone team work. However. I saw at twice that 1 had a set of willing and "sandy” hoys to deal with, and I was not entirely discouraged. The I toys were hard workers and were bright and easy to coach. I'tidcr these circumstances we accomplished a good deal in a short while. The Evansville game showed that we had made rapid improvement, hut that we were far from up to the standard. The Whitewater game (f -o) and the Janesville game (6 to o) were disappointing, and although we easily won. yet the work was slow, and we knew that it would take hard work to win from Ft. Atkinson. Work we did. and we all know that nothing hut the hardest luck lost us that game. On Friday before the game wc lost Werner, our little giant tackle. • ■u account of sickness, and we had to shift our whole team around in order to do am thing Kuryone who saw that game will never forget it. Speed, brain, and science were Mateit by a lucky kick of the goal. We outplayed our opponents, gaining nearly twice as much ground as they did. It was hard to lose such a game, hut it was a grand sight to see our tows in the growing darkness fighting like heroes and rushing their opponents all over the field. It seemed even then, as we ripped their line to pieces, that we would make up what luck had lost us. I think any other team would have given up after that game, hut the old "never say die" spirit was still there. Wc had the audacity to challenge Kail Claire! ith grim determination our little hand went to work to meet the giant champions of the Northwest. Wondrous tales drifted to us of their many elevens, of their training tables, of their great weight and speed. Old 53football players told us with serious faces that they hoped we could hold them 40—o! The result of that |£tmc showed what brain and pluck could do. Mow our men thing lack that big fullback! What a shout went up when Johnny Caff-ney dropped that kick from the field! Oh. if we could have had I »rt tkinsm there that day! Lly our great victory of 11—o over Kau Claire it seemed a , if we still hail a chance to win the championship. We challenged Fort Atkinson time and time again, hut fortunately for them, they preferred to stand upon tlu-ir empty laurels and let us win the champion-shin for them. We next chalhngcd the champions of the Northeast. Sturgeon Hay. W e s»o; | cd their great half hack and easily won. 17—o. We had Iteaten the champions of the Northwest and the Northeast. We had beaten Janesville, which Fort Atkinson could not do. and through winning from Janesville, we had a good claim on the Milwaukee 59 learn which had been badly defeated by Janesville. We had nothing against tis but a lucky kick of the goal. The decision was against us and the judges were honest. Another count might have decided differently. There are many other things outside of the prowess of our team that should make us proud of them. I can testify that on the trips they acted in a gentle-manlv mrniicr and no complaint can be made of their conduct on the icld. They played without fouls or unfairness. Wc had no injures or had bruises (except Harry Abbott’s nose, hut then Harry would not wear a nose guard). hi conclusion I hope that the boys of the lyoa team will display in every walk of life the same pluck and manliness that they showed on the football field last fall. I hope that in their studies and in every work they do they will follow President Roosevelt’s advice to the West Point Imivs. "Dont flinch, don’t foul, but bit the line hard.” —C . MtC.xmiv.Fool-Ball Management When, not so very long ago. one of the members of the Tychoherahn board asked me to write a few words about some phase of the work of a manager, I was at a loss to recall anything to write about. But when, the other evening 1 began looking over the letter file for the foot ball season and. glancing in the cash hook, read some of the items recorded, a thousand and one things surged into my mind and my difficulty then became the picking out of something interesting and readable. Was I to tell of the bad side of the manager’s life, of his troubles alxnit money, his worry over cancelled dates, his lost nights over bad weather, or was I to tell of its joy. the secure and happy feeling when the crowd's inside, the money lteing counted, with a safe balance assured, ami best of all, the yells that proclaim victory to his school? Or would a description of a mass meeting from a manager's standpoint l c interesting, or probably a character sketch of interested student advisers on how this should be done and how that? After weighing the matter carefully in my ntind. the preparation for a game seemed to me the most interesting and least known phase of foot ball work. First of all consult the coach as to whether the team is in good condition and in shape for the expected game. Then l x k up the standings of your team and wonder why good foot ball men and good standings were not always found together. Then write, ’phone or telegraph, making final arrangements for the date, and if no hitch has been caused in proceedings thus COfar. make out your bills and tickets. The next thing is to get the paper out where people can read it. so call to your aid a number of willing high school boys and proceed, more or less systematically, to bill the town. The street cars must not be forgotten, and can usually be billed, unless some more enterprising city team is ahead of you. The newspapers must be visited and influenced by liberal "comps." their columns soon proclaim the excellence of the coming game. As the Saturday draws near, expect daily to hear that the opposing team cannot come or that some of your best men are hurt, and above all do not forget to worry about the weather. And as a provision a ’ainst a rainy day it may be well to make a cash loan. On the Saturday morning get out your boy with bell and sign (an Cl idea borrowed from a neighboring small town), to give a final touch to your advertising, and then sit down? Oh. no! This i the day of all days. You must meet the visiting team, show them tj the hotel ami arrange for their meals and lodging. By this time, if not before, you remember that officials and gate keepers and ticket sellers are needed and if you have already experienced a game or two you will have at hand a canvas bag of change. But even after all this preparation the gates of Camp Randall may Inclosed to you unless you have paid a visit to Secretary Riley of the University. With his paper talisman in our hand you enter and proceed to install yourself and men and await the result. —Jorstad.Court • • ot Journal Printing Co(53Tiack Athletics Track athletics in the last few years has taken a great stride forward in the high schools of the country. Wisconsin is one of the leaders in this advance, and Madison is a leader in Wisconsin. Although never, as yet. gaining an undisputed title to the championship in an interscholastic track meet. Madison has always had a place among the leaders. The meet of 1 502 was an exception to the rule. Marinette gained first place with 23 points. Madison won second place with 19. And this in spite of the fact that Madison's best man, Parnell Regan, who, the year before, took first in the too yd. dash, second in the 220 yd. dash and second in the broad jump, and who. earlier in the season, had been putting the shot over forty feet, was all out of condition and able to pull only a second place in a very slow 220 yd. dash. Madison's points in 1902 were won, not by the efforts of a single man. hut by the good, consistent work of the whole track team. Albert Bagiev scored a second place in the 100 yd. dash and a first in the quarter mile, making eight points. Regan took second in the 220 yd. dash—three points. James Curtin won second place in the mile run—three points,—and the relay team, conqxxsed of Regan. Kesscnich, Anderson, and Bagiev, gained first place in that contest. Great hopes were entertained of having a winning team in 1903. hut the coming of spring has seen their hopes fade into thin air. The illness of Albert Bag-ley and his consequent withdrawal from school "queered" Madison's best chances for the meet ot 1903. He was counted on for at least ten points this year, possibly more. With the help of what Cullen, Nolan and others could pull, this was expected to win the meet. But. as the old adage says, “There's no use in crying over spilt milk." In mid-winter, as soon as it became known that Captain P.aglcy would be unable 64to compote, the member of the track team met. and selected John Kcsscnich acting captain. As soon as the weather permitted, active work licgan under the supervision of Mr. Jorstad. At the interclass meet the class of 1903 won first place with 45x i points; 1904 was second. 43 J4 points: Madison High 100 yd. dash, 10 1-5 sec......................Parnell Regan. 220 yd. dash, 23 3-5 sec......................Parnell Regan. 440 vd. run. 52 sec. .................John Danicll . 880 yd. run, 2 min. 4 4-5 see....................John Daniells. Mile run. 4 min. 56 sec...............Herman Sanders. Shot-put, 38 ft. 10 in..................Stuart Lyle. Hammer-throw, m ft. 0 in................B n. Davis. Running broad jump. 20 ft. 7 in......Parnell Regan. ivimning high jump. 5 ft. 4 in.. .C. Schreiber, P. Regan. Pole vault, 9 ft. 6 in..................Harl Hood. One-third mile bicycle, 48 sec.......Chauncy Abbott. 1906. third, with 34 points, and 1905. fourth, with 3 jx)ints. In this meet only one record was broken, that of the hammer-thmw. F.ugcnc Fuller's record of 110 feet was raised 1 ft. 6 in. by Ben Davis, making the present record in ft. 6 in. School Recozds Mile bicycle, 2 min. 52 see.........Chauncy Abbott. 120 yd. hurdles. 18 sec.................Stuart Lyle. 220 yd. hurdles, 28 4-5 see.........George Anderson. Discus-throw, too ft. 4 in...........Cecil Schreiber. (Inc mile relay, 3 min. 39 sec.. Sanders. Regan, Bag- .............................ley and Daniells. The time of the one mile relay race is equal to the state record, and Daniells’ time of 2 min. 4 4-5 sec. in the half-mile run is one-fifth of a second better than the state record of 2 min. 5 sec. These records stand as the high school records up to May 14. 1903. 65 •State Interscholastic record.The Lesson at Evansville, April, l go3 '1 he boys had only been practicing a week or two when news came that Manager Jorstadt was endeavoring to arrange for a scries of dual meets with different schools about the state. He challenged Sotuh Side High School of Milwaukee. Recdsbnrg and several other schools, all to no avail, until at length he turned to the sturdy little town of Evansville. Here, in the land where aged inen butt the pigskin and voters of ten years’ standings joyfully and innocently play "under the interscholastic rules," Jorstadt’s challenge was eagerly accepted. The news that the Madison High School track team was going to Evansville was received with joy by ardent Madisonians. Everybody knew that, at the time, the M. H. S. team was no good, but everybody was pretty sure that Evansville’s must be worse. Madison can beat a little, one-horse town like Evansville any day,” said the wise ones. Hut what a shock their told spots received! The story of the day can best be told, perhaps, by one of the eye-witnesses,—a member of the team. He says: "We reached Evansville atom ten o'clock in the morning. Most of us marched up to the hotel and deposited our grips in the hall-way, thinking, of course, that we would to hack there to dinner. But when dinner-time came. Oh, inv! Jorstadt told us that we would have to pay for our own dinners! Everybody kicked like thunder, but it was of no use. Then came the question: ’Where can we get the most (not the tost, you will notice) for the least money? The 66hotel charped thirty-five cents a meal. ‘Too high!' said the crowd. Just then ’Hank' Nolan came in. His ‘map of Ireland' was split from shore to shore. 'Young restaurant down the line—35c was all he said, but it was enough. Inside of ten seconds every man had forced his way into a stuffy little hole and was shoving roast beef and brown bread into his mouth at an alarming rate, all except Kd Trainer. l;d, being only a ‘rooter,’ could eat what he pleased. Jorstadt said that pie and athletics ought not to go together. so everybody, excepting Jorstadt himself, shoved their pie over to Trainor. Little Ed got away with fourteen pieces. How he did it is a mystery to me. We examined him carefully after dinner, but as far as we could see nothing was damaged except his vest. That was minus three buttons. "About two o’clock we went out to the field. This field is used as the Evansville fair grounds. It is about one and one-half times as large as Camp Randall, con- 67 tains several buildings cut t| into stalls for horses, a grand-stand and a one-half mile oval dirt race track. ( Hir whole track team was packed into one of the horse stalls. Here, in semi-darkness, we managed to prepare ourselves for business. The first event of the meet va the one hundred yard dash, in which Evansville captured both places, firsts and seconds being all that scored points in this meet. The result in the ‘hundred' was duplicated in practically all of the events, excepting the mile run. where conditions were reversed, tire two-hundred-and-twenty yard dash and the high jump. In all other events Madison was out-classed. She lost the meet by a margin of about fifty | ointS. Their victory seemed to touch the hearts of our opponents greatly, so much so. in fact, that we were cordially invited to attend a reception that evening, given especially in our honor. “At supper time wc attended a social given by' the 'Daughters of Rebecca.’ They charged 15c to go int« a table ami eat all you wanted. We went in. We ate. )ne need say nothing more, simply, we ate. We ate angel’s food and devil’s food, red cake and pink cake, frosted cake and fruit cake. We ate baked beans, Boston brown bread, white bread, potato salad; in truth, everything there was to eat. As a settler for our large supper, every man topped with a heaping dish of ice cream. "Then we went to the reception. Wc had lots of Track McKenna, Harry. Hcyl, Chas. Trainor. John. Kessenich. olan, H. Smith. F. Curtin. J. fun. We danced with the girls and ran the races over again with the hoys. We jollied their ‘Prof and made eyes at the lady teachers, until half past nine, when the distant whistle of a train reminded us of our happy homes. It was with regret that wc lade adieu to our conquerors and boarded the train for Madison, and the inevitable 'roasting' accorded a defeated team in that aristocratic little city.” Team Cullen. W. Davis. Ben. Jensen. Oscar. Xcbcl. Eugene F.. Hoorl, Karl. Harper, Hugh. 6301)70•Basket GBall Yc g« «ls and little fishes, the girls arc playing basket hail, that is. the seniors arc. and the rest of the classes, and even the boys, are trying hard to emulate them. The girls have long fell the need of a gymnasium in the high school. Knowing there was no room for such a luxury in the high school building. tlie asked for permission to use the city hall for such purposes. Wonders will never cease! Permission was granted. The City Hall, the quaint, weather beitcn old curiosity shop, awoke from its dreams of solemnity and once more donned a cheerful aspect as in former years. Girls, girls everywhere in the City Hall, from the timid little freshmen, to the tall, sedate seniors. Commotion. excitement and noise prevailed. (If any one donhts this statement he is referred to the men in the offices below.) The question has often been asked, "How did basket ball originate in the high school?" For the benefit of those who wish to 1 now we will say it was started by the senior girls, girls of the class of tyo.V They conceived the idea of introducing basket ball into the school, and after much labor their plans were carried out. At the first meeting of the basket Hall Association AUhca Brown was elected pres cient and Hess Fox, secretary and treasurer. By the way, Hess never came to any of the meetings after that. At this meeting Mr. Jorstad was elected coach of the Seniors. Miss Brown of the Juniors. Miss Youn j of the Sophomores and Mr. Maurer of the Freshmen. The classes chose practice nights and in a few weeks things were running smoothly. The girls experienced much fun in learning the game. In a short time they became accustomed to the rttles and basket ball began in earnest. A schedule of match games was arranged. In these games the 1Seniors were the champions. They ran up large scores against all of the other teams and were defeated but once, and this game went to the Juniors. The Juniors suffered defeat during the first half of the year, owing to lack of material to work with. Shortly after Christmas Miss Brown resigned her position as coach. She was succeeded hy Ben. Davis. Ben may have l»ccn a g Knl liasket l»alt coach, but he could not coach his girls in the art of hiding oranges nod bananas from the Seniors. may have hern Mr. Jorstad's natural ability in finding hidden fruits which aided the Senior girls in finding them. The Sophomores had what we girls called a "dandy" team. They defeated the Juniors and Freshmen in many of the games and often ran up a good score against the Seniors, although they never succeeded in defeating them. The Freshmen had a good team, and pla cd a quick, snappy game. Perhaps this was due to Mr. Maurer's curtain lectures after each game. They defeated the Juniors once, but as a rule they were at a disadvantage dh account of their (la) size, or rather their lack of size. They distinguished themselves mainly by their veil. T' Rah Rix, Maurer's chics. Will hatch out in 1906." The Seniors were looked upon with a certain feeing of awe and respect by the underclass girls. Even Miss McGovern sought to win their favor by sending tl'.cm three dozen lettuce sandwiches one Thursday evening. The girls had been forbidden to eat anything while practicing, but as Mr. Jorstad was absent, and as it is generally Known that Miss McGovern al-wavs docs the right thing at the right moment, the girls thought it their duty to eat the sandwiches. By the way. this was the first occasion on which Mr. Jorstad was absent when there was anything to eat. The date is duly recorded. As has been stated, the Juniors presented the Sen- 72iors with a dozen and a half of oranges and two dozen of tananas. The Sophomores contributed a gallon of ice cream, two quarts of sweet pickles and a pint of olives. As yet the Freshmen have contributed nothing. They displayed a wonderful amount of courage in protecting their ice cream and olives. The contributions made by the Juniors and Sophomores were entirely accidental, but the Senior girls appreciated them wonderfully. One of the important features of the basket 1»11 season was the Senior banquet, given in the City Hall on the 24th of February. The lights and the table were decorated in black ami yellow. Mr. Jorstad and Mr. Maurer were the heroes of the evening. They rescued the girl from fire ami mice, and were given a vote of thanks for services rendered. Mr. Jorstad further distinguished himself by building a fire, warranted to boil coffee in two hours and fifty-five minutes. The Senior girls who practiced basket ball all year were: Daisy Mosher, captain; Eleanor Smith, May 73 Putnam. Althea Brown. Jennie Usher, Emma Shaw. I.cita Whelan. Florence Usher. Esther Anderson. Aline Mcrtz, Grace Hobbins, Caryl Parsons and May Dunn. Daisy Mosher was noted for her baskets, and her ability to scent either grub or trouble. Had Eleanor Smith been larger she would have made a good center. As it was. she was so small that the forwards and guards could not find her. May Putnam held the record for pouting. Althea Brow n crushed ler fingt r one da-. A sooth -in ; lotion was applied to the whol: hand, and relief came instantaneously. None of us were surprised to sec Althea with a crush, but in a short time she recovered and was soon among us in her whole-hearted way. Jennie Usher had the unfortunate faculty of catch-in«r the ball with her nose, hence that double hump. Emma Shaw could Ik found at almo t anv lime, hopping about exclaiming, "Oh. dear,” or "Oh, my," ex-cept cm one occasion when she added a few words to these. Mr. Maurer was repairing one of the electric lights when Emma exclaimed. “Oh, my. don’t get shocked.” I.etta Whelan always was punctual at practice, excepting when she met Chester Coleman. Then she was conspicuous by her absence. Florence Usher was noted for her habitual silt nee on all matters, especially on the subject of oj cn games. Esther Anderson had the distinction of Icing the only member of the team with a black eye. Aline Mcrtz actually played without referring to her geometry lesson more than five times during one half. (irace Hobbins shed enough tears for the whole team wlun the Juniors defeated the crack team of the Seniors. Why di«l Can'll Parsons evince such a great amount of interest in the Junior team shortly after Christmas? Dunno what it might have lien. May Dunn distinguished lursclf by the agility with which she mounted the stage every time Cornelia Mc-Cuc's dog came in sight. With this list of illustrious people was it a wonder that the Seniors were the champions in obtaining the highest scores and the most grub? The Senior girls who intr xluccd liasket hall in the high school are about to leave, but in going they leave behind them the beginning. It is to be sincerely hoped that in future years when Madison has a high school building with sufficient room to permit a gymnasium, that girls' athletics will not he neglected as they have been heretofore. Basket hall is in its infancy in Madison. but it is to be hoj ed that in future years the efforts of the girls of will bear fruit in the form of "A number on team.” 74“Tiuth is Stranger than Fiction” 70An Elegy Build us more stately high schools, Oh, my soul. What a musty hole! Let each new bell tower Mouldier than the last, Threaten to fall as you walk apast. Till thou at last art free, And grabbing fast thy diploma Go out the great world to see. —William Holm(es). 78At Ye Annual Board Under ye gaslight’s glare, Sec ye people sitting there And racking their poor brains To find melodious strains. Come hither! Come hither! Conic hither! Vo verse of fun Ye nonsense pun, And headings all together. Who would a nickel pay Who else would skip a day When verses such as this Can be written hit or miss? Come hither! Come hither! Come hither! Ye verse of tun Yc nonsense pun, And headings all together. 79Society One day in February several girls in the “old main room" received invitations to a reception to Ivc held during Mr. Macnish's period. All afternoon there was suppressed excitement, and when finally Mr. M. appeared a flock of girls rushed to him to get permission to speak to their hostess. When this was given they enjoyed a little chat and a few fudges on the sly. Found in the Ancient ilistoryof W-------m J—c—1 —: ”()h. what a tangled web we weave, When first we practice to deceive.” Found iti a Junior's book: "Love is a state of insanity." "Forgive and forget (to pay up!)” Found in a book of the highly (self)-esteemed II— r—v W—c—I—r: “O, what fools ye mortals be I" 80The Morning Campaign Cause—Prof.’s Repressive Acts. Allied Seniors......................Prof.’s Army. Principal Leaders: Maj.-Ocn. Nolan (Com.-in-Chief) ............. .......Maj.-Gen. Oakley (Com.-in-Chief). Brig.-Cien. Kesscnich.........................Gen. Jorstad. Col. Widman..................................Capt. Odland. Sec. of War "John”..............Corporal O’Conner. The bell has struck the three-quarters past the hour eight! All is still! The Johnson street door creaks, it | etis! The allied forces headed by General "Hank” .Nolan creep within. After a careful survey of the enemy's position, they retire to the fastness of Jor-stad’s "Heights.” and leaders "buck” Napoleon’s military tactics from the “Dutch” lxx k. Silence is maintained in the ranks, hut their presence is known. By a sudden movement Maj.-Gen. )akley routs the Seniors. They flee before the enetnv, only saved by the bravery of Nolan and his officers. The redoubtable Nolan himself leads a sortie to occupy "Anthony Nose” but is suddenly met. repulsed by the unbroken front presented by Captain Odland. who should be in a higher altitude but is not. Foiled in this attempt, they 81 flee to the almost impregnable fort, where John Morris kept munitions of war. where he himself, sitting enthroned on the only chair the realm boasts, gives out wise sayings and advice. In the midst of this, a sudden ending was brought about by the great scout. Jorstad. who apj cars in the distance. The last redoubt carried, the weary Seniors are at last forced into the open. The leaders of Prof.’s army, worthy of Washington, oblige the exhausted allies to march through General t Jakley’s quarters, to their respective cells on each side of the girls’ hall, patrolled by that straight, soldierly, imposing, martial, formidable, imperial. Irish Corporal O’Conner. So we will leave them to that j crson's tender mercy.1 took up to the game A sweet ami winsome girl; My heart was all atlame, My brain was all awhirl. And sitting very near The maiden of my choice, The accents 1 did hear Of her angelic voice. "Why don't they use a bat?” “Oh, what a dreadful fall!" "Sow, why didn't he do that?” "Do you play basket-ball?" What A Girl "Why don’t they let it bounce?” "Which side is Cullen on?" "Now, how would you pronounce Appendicitis, John?" "You're angry. I'm afraid." " an Toy. I think, is fine." ”1 thought the full-back played At one end of the line.” "You haven't met Aunt Fan?” "I don’t like tea. do you?" “So that's a Harvard man?" "But isn't Harvard blue?” 82I took her from the game; My brain was all awhirl; The score I con hi not name. Great heavens! What a girl! We've horsey girls, and auto-girls. And mannish girls galore: But where. O where's the girlv-girlA hit, a hit. a palpable hit! 'Worstad.' 1 heard a voice cry, -Sleep no more." "Macbeth. 84"Is this a dagger | see before me.” "Macbeth." 85 NEW HIGH SCHOOL Board of Education Appoints a Special Committee To Investigate and Report as Soon as Practicable May Cost $100,000 or More--Need is Most Pronounced 'Tts ® consummation devoutly to be wished." “Hamlet.'McVICKER’S VAN-ETTA HOOD ANNOUNCE THE TENTH AND LAST WEEK OF MR. CHAS. HEYL Harry E. Wheeler’s Latest Comedy The From Greenhush A GREAT CAST! Miss Maud Terwilliger, Miss Grace Win-den, William Bollenbeck and many other Stars. THE LAST WEEK(Clipped from The Chicago Record-Herald.) The popular young actor, Mr. Charles Heyl, is about to begin his last week’s performance in this .city, after nine successive weeks of packed houses. Ifis success has been wonderful. Three years ago he undertook the staging of the four act comedy entitled. “Heyl and Company,” a farce written especially for him by the noted playwright. J larry E. Wheeler. With the able assistance of Miss Maud Terwilliger, the play was a success from start to finish. Last year he a ?ain starred in his own company, this time in Mr. R. Madison Bartlett’s thrilling comedy, “Brown Eyes vs. Blue.” With these successes back of him he reorganized his company, and under the management of Messrs. Van Etta and Hood is now playing Mr. Wheeler's latest hit, “The Girl from Greenbush.” The plav teems with humorous situations, showing a young college graduate head over heels in love with an equally love-sick maiden. Don’t miss this last opportunity to see the hit of the season. It is well worth your money.An The Freshman bucked his Algebra, I hit his eye it was it|x»u her: And the girl he tried to look at. She was not Miss O'Connor. The Freshiran was enamored sure Her pig-tail was a winner), He wished that he might yank it once To get her eye. the sinner. Hut she. so proud and haughty, sat With nose turned toward the skies, And she deigned not to look at him With her slightly crossed green eyes. And so the Freshman heaved a sigh. And only bucked the harder, Hut ever and anon, the while. He'd stealthily regard her. I'ntil the forty minutes flew. As forty minutes can. He went down to his Algebra And flunked there like a man. And asked if he had studied it. He scratched his rumpled crown. And vowed he’d not buck Algebra With his hook turned upside downInvariably The 9:40 American History class gets to its room several minutes before its teacher. There is a great disturbance—jxnmding of desks, tossing of books, and a literal use of language. Miss Ttillis looks through the door and mournfully turns away. Miss McGovern peeps in. Miss O'Connor trots down the hall and makes eyes at the leaders. Finally Mr. Maurer arrives. Closing the door, he with flushed face and flashing eyes, turns to the class: “Who made that noise?” (No answer.) “Did anybody make any noise?" (N'o answer.) "Was there any noise?” (Ditto.) "Did any of you hear any noise?” (A chorus of “no. sirs,” and giggles.) "Well. I’m glad you didn't. I suppose you were all busy studying. 1 was just going to arid, however, that a noisy elass belongs in a kindergarten.” SOThe Old High School CHE original High School building, or academy as it was then called, was built in the early part oi 1849, under the supervision of Mr. Simeon Mills, one of the early settlers of Madison. It was located about where the High School building now stands, and was built in what was then considered ‘‘the woods," and In-fore the present Mendota avenue was opened up. The brush and undergrowth was so dense that it required a good deal of labor to clear away space enough to set the building. Then there were but three or four houses in sight of it. and it was at first considered a long way out of town. It was built of red brick, and was altout 25 x 40 feet, in size and two stories high. The upper part was occupied by a select girl school under the control of Miss Martha Howell, while the rising geniuses of America were quartered in the lower part, presided over by John W. Sterling. Prof. Sterling taught the first term of the Wisconsin University in that red brick building, and was, at the time, president, vice president. professor, tutor, janitor, faculty and board of regents combined. The University was exclusively a male institution, and opened up on the 5th of October. 1K49, with twenty students in atundance. The boys were alt strictly good. and could not very well be otherwise, as they were under the influence of women. In this primitive red brick was the embryo of the University, which has since become the pride and glor of our state. Then there was not a building on the hill, it being thickly covered with a dense forest of giant oaks, and used only as a cow pasture, a hunting ground or a pigeon roost, until the summer of 1851. when the old North Dormitory was erected, which formed a marked contrast to the Indian wigwams which had so long graced the borders of our licautiful lakes. 90Many pleasant thoughts and reveries connected with the early history of the little red hrick. still linger in the halls of memory and can never lie forgotten. Professor Sterling.—God hless his memory.—was the pride and envy of our young and boyish hearts. Friday afternoons were usually devoted to athletic sports and outside recreation. The Professor took great delight in playing ball with the boys,—regular old-fashioned base hall,—and not the modem foot hall of the present day. where they kick, knock-down and scramble for dear life to gain a point. He could out-run. out-jump, dive deeper, stay under longer and come up dryer than any other hoy n school, in fact, he was hut a boy among boys and always com manded the respect and esteem of his pupils. lie had a class in Algebra, and at the close of the recitation it was his habit to assign the lesson for the following day. One morning when the class had assembled, he asked them what the lesson was that had been assigned for that day? One member quickly re- 91 plied: "It A can do a piece of work in 8 days, B in to days and C in 12 days, how many days will it take them all to do it in one day?" '1 his unique reply elicited a smile from the Professor, who immediately placed that student at the head of the class! There never was a fence around the original High School building, as shown in the cuts of the present day. It was surrounded by brush and undergrowth, which left scarcely space enough to play a game of ball, or even jump the rope. A few years later the building was enlarged to just double its original size, and continued in that condition until razed to the ground. During tlte first term of the University in 1849. before it was removed to the bill, a delating society was organized and chartered by an act of the legislature. It was a new and novel thing for those early days, and so great was their passion for discussion that some of the students would even attempt to argue their landlady out of the price of an honest board bill!To illustrate: Once three precocious youths gained spots in the pillow. The advent of the University im-entrance to the school room by crawling through a parted new life and animation to the few villagers re-back window, where after ten o'clock at night, without 1 siding in Madison. The students of the University even the aid of the effulgent rays of a tallow dip. they j were generally looked upon as a body of moral, up-procccdcd to discuss questions of grave importance. r right, exemplar) young men, and any deviation from involving not only the origin of man. hut the correct- ? the path of rectitude, any fowl transaction perpetrated ness and perpetuity of the multiplication table! in the village, was always blamed on the "Plaggy While one would earnestly argue that two and two - Irish." made four, another would contend with equal power Of the half dozen survivors of the twenty students and eloquence that two and two made twenty-two, and who attended the first term of the University in 1849. it was only by appealing to a higher court that a correct decision was rendered. The hoys would often sally forth in the dead hours of night ami repair to the banks of Mendota's surging waters where, in imitation of old Demosthenes, they would dcc'a'm for hours with their mouths full of pebbles.—not because they stammered. but for fear they might! Thus between the roaring swells of water, and the roaring swells on land, it was sometimes difficult to fully enjoy the soft hut two remain here in the city. Geo. W. Stoner and K. A. Ogden. The rest arc scattered all over the country. From the humble beginning in 1849. a great institution has come. The attendance of twenty has increased to over three thousand. The faculty of one man has been replaced by a faculty of one hundred men. All has prospered, and today the University of Wisconsin is one of the foremost in the United States. 02 —Geo. V. Stoner.o CO Dear Little Children: What is this little boy do- ing? Is lie ridding this cockroach-infested building of its pests or is he testing the breaking strength of the oaken beams beneath the floor? No, good little children, he is doing neither of these. He is ardently engaged in solving the problem in physics: “1 Low many foot-pounds are necessary to bring our truant Prof, back from Joliet ?”The Eau Claire Game The subs out on the side lines Had small hopes in their souls. The day Eau Claire and Madison Lined up before their goals. A few of those same warriors Were still upon the team. And from revengeful fires Their eyes shot forth a gleam. For, hut the year before this. When our team played Eau Claire, They came hack badly beaten With sand-burs in their hair. And so we non'combatants Sat straining 'bated breath The moment of the kick-off. While all were still as death. But when the sj ell was broken, And sailed the ball on high, Relief loosed each tense nerve-string. Excitement fired each eye. 94Then what exultant discord Soared wildly up to I leaven I Then Madison's raving rooters Cheered on their loved Eleven! What thrills of victory trickled Down every loyal spine As our old leather head-guards Tore up the Eau Claire line. Those old veteran players Smiled grins of joy complete. Sent prayers of thanks to Heaven And,—knocked them off their feet. Oh. vc who in the future Shall yell for M. H. S.. not. if e’er defeated. The fact your hearts depress. But cast your memories backward And yell your noses blue For those who beat Eau Claire In nineteen hundred two! 05New Course The engineering class under Professor John Morris, which meets the first period in the basement, held a very heated (by the furnace) discussion over the construction of a phantasmagoria. Ketchum got excited and strained his hctcromorphous. Professor Morris was equal to the occasion and administered a hvpodcr-mochpis. Then followed a cigarette paper by French, a hot air talk by Mr. McKenna, and a book entitled, “How I became an athlete," by Gaffney. At this moment proceedings were interrupted by a fight between McKenna and Pelton. McKenna's right described a hypocycloid and landed on Pelton's car. At this Pelton woke up and biffed in M. . S. him on his hyperbola. McKenna answered by biffing him in the cavctto. Mis arm described a cissoid and gave Felton Itis Cyma Recta. Reynolds administered a planaxidac. which immediately revived him. Order had hardly been restored when there was a further interruption by the entrance of two of the M. H. S. chemists, mighty men of great note, whose names, Carey and Daubner, are familiar to all. They favored us with a few remarks on the distribution of obnoxious drugs. The session closed with a few remarks by the Professor. He ardently wishes an automatic, self-feeding furnace, higher pay and shorter hours so that he may be able to prolong his visits to the "Senate.” 00Scene in Main Room Enter Miss Roy bar with nice red apple, which she places on the top of her desk. Exit Miss Royhar to recitation. Meanwhile Mr. Boyd writes a slip and puts it on Miss R.'s desk. Re-enter Miss R. and reads on the slip: "Rut apple in desk. It attracts flics. Sec me at four.—J. H. 11.” Miss R., at four: “I don't think that apple would attract more flics on my desk than in it.” A Freshman’s German exam.: “Wir wissen mit dem Kopf.” "Die Ohren sind auf dem Kopf." "Die base ist unter dcr wand.” 07 11 is teacher muttered, “Poor, poor, poor." Johnny's luart sank, for she had just begun to mark his paper. To fail now, just at the opening of the fo t-l all season ! He could imagine himself standing on the side-lines, while the boys hr should have led struggled on the gridiron. He could imagine little freshmen saying: “Aw, there's Johnny Hump. He can't play. Flunked in ‘English.’ ” Oh. it must not be. He must not fail. Rather go to her and plead for another chance. Rising. he staggered toward the front. “Well, John?" With tears in his eyes. Johnny looked down. Then how his heart leaped! There lay his paper marked with a big "Ex." His teacher had only been caressing a stray cat.What They Say "Where’s Maud???”.....................Chas. I Icy! "The text docs not cove - this subject very well”.... Mr. Maurer "Now, my dears"....................Miss McGovern "Delicious to meet you" ........................H. Wheeler "Shake!!" ....................................Harl Hood "Dat Goose"..........................Grace Winden "Search me".................................Harold Kelchum "Hello fellers” ............................Benjie Davis "Good rnamin, Mrs. Flannigan”..............J. Mac "Tell you a story”..............................C. French "Morning. Carey" .........................Cornelia McCuc "Aw Ri” ...............S. Miles Waterbury Thomas "Gimme a dance" ........................Roy Fitch "Re definite”...........................F. Moseley "I think”...............................II. Harper "Got that half?” ...............................A. Bibbes 98 99A Play in Time: Just before class. 10:50, Wed., March 11. Place: Mr. Maurers room. Enter P.cnjic (with a large piece of cake). "Hey, fellows, who wants to cat part of tltis cake with me?" Chorus. "1 do.” (Stampede toward Kcnjie who is behind Mr. Maurer's desk. Cake is soon spread over the floors and chairs.) Exit Benjie. Enter Mr. Maurer (anything but happy). "Well!!! I'd like to know who did this!!! What do you think this room is. any way—a kindergarten ?" (Slams a book on the table ami turns to the boys.) "Did you I avc anything to do with this, Mr. Fowler?" Mr. F. (faintly): "I didn’t have much to do with it except that 1 got a piece of the cake.” Mr. Maurer: "Did you do this, Mr. Pierce?" Pete (in a scared voice) : "No, sir." One Act Mr. M.: "Did you, Mr. Reynolds? You, Mr. Harper? Mr. Homing? Mr. Ketchum? Mr. Kessenich? Mr. Charles?” ( Answers arc all same as Mr. Pierce’s.) Mr. M. (getting mad): "It's mighty funny how this thing happened! Xo one did it and yet it's done! Hither someone is tolling what isn't true or else it's supernatural. I'm positively ashamed to be the instructor of such a class as this. This is getting past endurance! It shows a lack of manliness and decency, • • etc., etc. ( for seven minutes). Now. I want the person who is responsible for this affair to clean these crumbs up Ix-forc the next period. Miss Oakley is to have the room at 11130 and I'd l c ashamed to have her see tltis!! (Class is dismissed two minutes before time.) ( Mr. Pierce sweeps up the crumbs.) And Mr. Maurer apologized next day!!! 100Our Superlatives The cutest—Blanche Gyle. The hungriest—Dot Chase. The neatest—Helen Gilman. The most dignified—Margaret N ilas. The happiest—Molly Wright. The sweetest—Carryl Parsons. The blondest—Elza Tannert. The "dinkiest"—Grace Hobbins. The mast beautiful—Hess Coleman. The prettiest—Pelton. The most athletic—Althea Brown. The prettiest eyes—Hat Brewster. The daintiest—Esther Anderson. The dearest— Lu Starke. The naughtiest—Sue Baker. The smartest—I lelen Grove or Bessie Fox—a tie. Most popular—Ben Davis. Most winsome—Anna Blackburn. The jollicst—Florence Usher. Most talkative—Emma Shaw. 101He Strike Be t Who Strikes Last. New Organization malgamated Scholars’ Union: President—Cephus Adams. 'icc President—May Putnam. Secretary and Treasurer-—Warren Pates. Walking Delcpiie—Bessie Fox. Assistant Walking Delegate— Kattie Donavan. YELL. 102 Strike, struck; Strikers stuck.103 Next!Text Bocks, Fazewcl! Reverently we lay them away Scattered and torn and soiled with use, Text books, companions of many a day, Subjects of care and much abuse. Latin and (.erman. Histories and all. Now laid away to lx- studied no more; Freed at last from their unyielding thrall Wc mount on glad wings and away from them soar. l p on a shelf, high « ut of sight. Decorated with cobwebs and dust. Formidable in the wisdom and might Of the wealth of knowledge in their trust. Physics, fat with test papers and notes, Seri Wiled with laws of levers and things. About how a body sinks when it floats And the sun is to blame for clock-works and springs. Virgil, oh. heavenly poetic ! ook! in moments of rage often hurled at the cat, Conducive to tears and a sad hunted look, A grand old masterpiece vet, for a' that. We gaze hack upon them with a sigh. An "ingens gemitus.” ami yet There’s never a tear that dims our eye. And the sigh is not one of regret. 101ion Charlie's Boast “I am not on the roll of common nun.” (Roll over!) '1 am mentioned in history now and then!' ( Roll over!) ‘I can sing and play. I'll act like a jay, And to all my friends I say, I am not on the roll of common inen!" ( Roll over!)After Commencement It was after the graduation exercises. The family sat at their mid-day meal trying to satisfy appetites whetted to a sharpness that can be appreciated only by one who has lingered for hours on a hot June day to hear various sages, old and young, vie with the band in volume of noise sent skyward. There were at the table the father, satisfied so far with the way in which he had kept his son in hand, but experiencing more and more uneasiness as to the future, every time he glanced at the boy’s high-strung, sensitive features. Next was the mother—exulting in the first triumph of her only son. and trying to disguise the occasional shades of sorrow that always dim a mother’s heart when she sees her children growing up anti away. Ami last was the sister—paying due reverence to her brother s superior years and knowledge, ami envious of him as an alumnus, like all undergraduates. They hung upon each word dropped from his lips, and strove to anticipate his every want. The boy himself was a tall, fair-haired youth, with an ample forehead surmounting clear, blue eyes. This was his day. After hard ami | ersistent toil, not wholly unmixed with pleasure, at last he had come to his own and those who for all this time, day in and day out. had lorded it over him as suited their pleasure, had at last stepped aside and allowed him, this day. to have his fling. All at once those about him noticed a change in his countenance. Nervously he dallied with a bit of breach and moved uneasily in his chair. Those penetrating, searching eyes gazed thoughtfully down the length of the table into the distance. They seemed to be groping for the expression of an old longing, which till now had remained in some hidden comer, unable to l c brought by bis immature abilities. Mis mother, finding his gaze fixed upon her. instinctively felt a pang of sympathy and awaited breathlessly the outcome. “Mother.” said he. with that eloquent expression in his voice, that only appears under the influence of deepest emotion, or urged by the inspiration of a hungry soul—“please pass the butter.” 100Only A Dream Last night I had the queerest dream— And a part I'll tell to you If you'll r:t still and listen now, ’Til I'm entirely through. Then in lunged pretty Bess— I ler head arose and said her feet were coming 1 stopped and listened—sure enough! I heard their distant “trumming." 'Twas kind of a procession Of lots the lads and lassies That go to our famed M. H. S., And have F.x. in all their classes. When Bess had passed I looked about,—a red beak was thrust in. I knew 'twas Dutch Houghton’s, But I wondered where he'd been. Then first came Anna B—k—n. With her suit case on her girdle.— She walked just like Al. Bagley When he dashes at a hurdle. For he plunged about and bounced about As glowing as rosy moms— Me looked like a boiled lobster A walking on its horns. I then heard a most mighty voice, [Jut I could not find tlu- “Spieler"— I took a powerful microsco| c, And there stood Marry Wheeler! 107jos lli ii St-iiooi. limi'ixo.DUFFY THOUGHT 109Extract from Dante's Inferno “From thence we passed into that horrid place, M. H. S.’ height, and here it was we saw The souls in greatest torment; some there were Did toil at problems dark and strangely queer. O'er whom in awful state, an angel sat Armed with an oblong lx x on which we read. “Zl —7x: r perchance a mighty darksome charm. Then spoke my guide.'The famed Miss O—k—1—y this. Who rulcth Algebriae realms profound This seen, we onward passed, and found the souls In all varieties of torture fierce; Some did vile hugs dissect, and some did sweat In History’s den. or Shakespeare’s gulf profound. Then upward rising, entered we a hall Whereat my calm, calm companion's cheek did blanch, And thus he spake: ‘This the place, my son ; Here am I hourly murdered; O ye souls. Do so misquote!’ Then turning: ‘Veil thy face; Look not the awful guardian upon; The sternness of her justice thee would freeze 110To everlasting marble. Then we passed Into a mighty, darksome hall, wherein One sat, whose voice as thunder smote the ear. Whose glance was lightning, and whose presence dread, With awe did charge the air. Then said my guide: ‘Here etui our toil. Mere is the stygian king PROF" among mortals hight; seek not to gaze Upon his face: a sacred mystery he Fore’er remains." And traveling swiftly thence. We blithely did regain the outer air." Alas There was a young school marm named Sue, Who had many hard things to do. With expression so sad She watched all the bad, And set them up in the front pew. IllSpazks tom Ihe Wires London, April y, 1903.—Upon hearing of the Madison High School strike. King Edward VII was observed lo smoke four Havana cigars. Merlin, April 10. 1903.—The city has been in an uproar ever since the news of the great Madison High School strike was whispered about. The feeling in favor of the strike is so strong that the Kaiser was obliged to make a speech wanting his subjects against international interference. Constantinople. April 10, 1903.—The Sultan of 'tin key, upon learning of the M. H. S. strike, ordered three boys killed. Then said with a fiendish grin, "Give 'em the axe. the axe, the axe. where? Right in the neck, the neck, there!" Chimborazo. Ecuador, April 11, 1903.—Maj.-Gen. Louis R. Hums, commander of the insurgent army, led an assault on the Fortress Snilindana last night and carried it easily. It is predicted that he will be military dictator of Ecuador in a short time. A later despatch says that on hearing the outcome of the M. H. S. strike, Gen. Burns became despondent and now has symptoms of swamp fever.A Matter of Expression Freshman: We're a "wewy” nice class. Sophomore: Gee, we’re just the niftiest class that ever struck High School. Junior: My friend, the High School would soon go to ruin without the aid and tender care of the great class of 1904. Senior: After careful and minute observation of all sides of the case, it has licen decided that the senior class is the greatest aid ami benefit to the faculty, to suppress the youthful, exuberant, irrepressible, irresponsible, effervescent, indefatigable, heterogeneous, semi-diaphanous, supracretaceous, idiosyncratic, incorrigible, underclassmen, etc., etc. 113The Comedy of the Locket Room, or Who Stole the Lemon fee One night last fall in nineteen two. Just as the sun sank in the west, The football players brave and true. Were hurrying to their needed rest. It had been a night of speedy work ami hard. And these gladiators of the gridiron went Into the locker-rooms, there to discard Their wringing garments of the footlull rent. As all were wearily removing togs. A drayman from the city sticks his head Into the locker-rooms and loudly bawls. “Docs this lemon-ice go here or overhead?” Now, this was a surprise to all the boys Who thought some jn-rson was a'gitting wise. To stimulate our jwdates and our joys, "So leave it here,” some worthy one replies. 114About two dozen sherbet glasses fine. With the ice were safely brought along; And each one grabbed a glass with which to dine, t nc closed the door to hide our little wrong. While up above were many anxious ones Awaiting for their cherished lemon-icc,— Those down below with many a vicious lunge. Filled sherbet glasses dipping more than twice. Now overhead, in Miss McGovern’s room, A hunch of juniors there were gathered round To honor a successful candidate' With lemon-ice which was not to lx- found. Xow little Mack and Higgles, feeling sore, Down to the locker-rooms did take their way To find the lemon-ice which was no more,— And find out those who were a’getting gay. But those below had gotten very wise. And in Big Eva’s locker put the cream. So that the juniors with their peeping eyes. Of lemon-ice and glasses saw no gleam. 115Paints Picture Dear Miss Burr:—I painted your puzzle picture of the inside of Prof’s office and think you had Prof well hidden. 1 hope I get a prize. I would like the first prize. ‘‘Little Women,” Ix-st. I am fourteen but have no dog. Hoping this will lie published 1 remain yours truly, Willie Jacobs. Writes About Himself Dear Miss Burr:—I live in Madison. I go to school and have many friends. I am in the fourth grade and my mamma says I am a big lx v for my age. 1 wrote a letter to you about our cat but it wasn't published. so now I am writing about something bigger. From your little friend, Bennie Davis. 11CA Nice Pei Dear Miss Burr:—I read the children's page in tins paper every Sunday ami enjoy it very much. 1 have a dog which is a very nice dog. It is a shepherd. It follows me to school very often and is very affectionate. It has very nice fur. I would write more, only I am afraid it would he too long to publish. Affectionately, Ruth Jennings. 117 A Queer Little Gizl Dear Miss Burr?—I love to read the little letters ft out the l oys and girls. I like those about the people best. I am a queer little girl. 1 like little boys almost as well as I like little girls. But I never have anything to do with them l ccause my mamma doesn’t want me to and of course I always mind my mamma. Hoping to get a prize for-the "cut-out-and-pastc” picture I sent, I remain your truly. Graeic Winden.The Freshman Girl Her hair, indeed, is beautiful, Her face is e'en more so. But why does she turn from us? Wc’il really like to know. Tis 'cause her merry features Are so surpassing fair, That if shcM turn and face us, We’d not look at her hair. 118HTjO 2 CAx''»V -t - V H r £j»jt H l til .cX' s. k ftc fa y 1J f -t-lwvi ft, }?lxJ dcf y QiSY cL CtfaAuA- d SYVX 'L o. t JL £ - ttXi - vvt v v cu . Qy xcA tfluL £ dH u wc A off- «.4 U A “ 1-C2 £ A lXCC--i .C4_X A- A } $C yco. vv a iA -ul Q. «, Inc , flV A vx tl$ a. XUL - 4- -4 . -Cc . ( a CAl um: cL xcCh-cl fliiHxA'Vx. X.Q 1 ? £ A $ (. Laajl'Sa. — v « pi c x -c 1A M t r x - u CJ C .4 u. , vv v, {r • •1 boA jfA x’ ' a {yJU c P yu J A Jh-Qru. - a szJ ? ' I ; y x ck X JUr a ICQ. A i xrt r(M ixvv tVvv i. U 'VV ‘•ttAi . XJ X a X jUaT tsAo'vA. ol { tcAi A. J TC U "f ycvn. . 4 W v-i C VVvt X ; $ rl.f-J ?’ yjL V A. Z.t ..RjL . A .AX'-cXA. £ Vlt tl .fctcx m7a( 7 A . Ma+.L (?G-vxU-t J. ts 3 c . ILvK . iJLr f. jutxX A l -( cA - 4 -cA£ it ySt$- Qsv e J AjLT L. £ xa.h. wax X f ZA r o-v-C X ,J- W dvv { -Wt - jj-t ). ftr o— a , „ .-l euv- 7 - 5 . -bCyi X X A. Q y X( y A vi ' ySrrttJ, L 1T Extracts from New . S. Rule Book Mr. Maurer must not kick about the text. Miss Murphy and John must not discuss home rule. Bibbs must not imitate Miss McGovern’s voice to gain entrance to her room. Hevl and Frieda Fauerbach must not talk in Gentian while Maude is present. Hugh Harper must not think. Chester Coliman must not try to be sarcastic. Bessie Fox must not make anarchistic speeches among the “Freshies.” The Nautilus Club must not conspire against the fourth year hoys. Miss Anthony must not carry frogs in her handkerchief. The Tychobcrahn must not be sold for less than two dollars. 120 —By order of J. II. H.121 Our Dudes One who wears such hideous ties, Whose trousers need a press. Whose coat fits like a lateen sail Should never talk of dress. 1 Ie talks on fashions, hats and shoes. He doesn't know,—the clown,— Inat a little sugar on his shoes Might coax his trousers down.Aunt Martha’s Column My Dear Little Friends:—Did you think Aunt Martha had deserted you? No, indeed! I’ll tell you all alx ui it. Alter the death of my dear friend, the ".News," my health broke down and 1 was forced to remove to Cali tom ia. Hut my little friends here were ever in my mind. I wondered if little lienjie took his "Pink Pills" regularly, if my esteemed friend and ad- iser. Mr. Wheeler, still used the com plaster I recommended. or if Willie Jacobs had all his eye-teeth without much pain. Things like these, with even greater doubts, caused my mind to be filled with dread and alarm. 1 could stand it no longer, so in April 1 packed my trunk and again stood oil the Last Madison platform. No enthusiastic crowds greeted me. but nothing dampened my ardor, not even the lost March rain which was falling that April evening. I got supper at the "Palm,” and in the midst of my meal I heard the proprietor say, "All right, you can put me down for a full-page ad.” 1 heard a familiar voice say, "Thank you. Mr. McGarrv." 1 looked up and there stood little Artie Hibbs. i)f course we shook hands and had a short chat. He told me that the little boys ami girls at school needed advice, and that he ami young Harold Ketchum were running the Tycho— something, and if I wanted to I could communicate with all my friends through that book. I closed the bargain right off quick, and to my joy 1 received many letters from all classes. I am sorry to say that 1 have not been able to look over them all. but the most pressing and important ones receive my careful attention. Cheerfully, —Aunt Martha. 122Dccr Ant Martha Plccs tel me how i kan git into the literary sosiety. 1 am three teat to inches tall lite haired and verry nice. Yours truly, Bennie Davis. My dear little Bennie:— Try Mennens Talcum Powder mixed with a chocolate Sunday. It will help greatly. Your loving Aunty. My most Beloved Aunt. Please tell me how I can get red cheeks. I am very pail and wish to be “Pretty.” Your dear May Putnam. Dear May You will have to see the president of the Literary society. (1 am sure you are “verry nice”) 123 Darling Aunties: I am a little girl that lives way out of the big city and I want you to tell me something thatawill improve my appetite so will l c able to get strong and he able to walk to school every day and then will you tell me bow 1 can get i opolar and have lots of friends who will ask me to the )pera House for 1 haven't been there oner this winter and I am dying to go. Lovingly, Dottik. My dear Florence: For your appetite they say that studying often improves it. As for your popularity you must Ik mistaken, dear, for I heard of my little Florence way out in California. With haste. Auntie.They arc a la l and lassie: He is brown and she is fair. They think that they are peaches, But they’re only the Barlett pear. 124125An Exciting Day in Virgil Mr. Whitney: "Polydorus, rushing in, burst before his father's eyes." Miss —: “Pyrrus grasped the old man's foliage (coman) and dragged him to the altar." In Virgil: The sentence was, "Let them crown their heads with green olives." Pupil: "I.ct them crown their heads with olive oil colored green." Miss Sage (translating Virgil): “And his brain was knocked off." 120Class Room Jokes In Roman History: Teacher (speaking of the mother of Tiberius Gracchus) : "Cornelia was a very fine woman, in fact, the most noble woman of her age." Pupil: "How old was she?" Boyd: "The kid had even bigger feet than mine.' Miss Smith: "Goodness!" Mr. Odland.reading— O blessed bird, this earth we pace Again appears to lie An unsubstantial ftry place. Which is fit home for thee. Miss Anthony: “Why are plants able to make inorganic matter into organic matter?" Miss C. (after half the class has failed): "Because they contain a green substance." .Miss Anthony: “Well, I really believe that some of you can almost do it." Pupil in German : "What does ‘Lager mean?" Miss KIcinpcIl: "Are there any suggestions?" C. FI. (in sotto voice): “Ask Milwaukee!" Mr. Maurer: Patrick Henry was a great orator, but was very lazy as a boy and didn’t like to work. Hugh Harper—I guess I will be an orator. 127Mr. Thomas: "ITow docs a dog drink?” Answer: “Makes a trough out of his tongue.” Mr. T.: “Mow docs a cat drink?” J. Clarke: "Sticks her tongue into the milk and licks it off.” Teacher (in Civil Government): “What people in Wisconsin cannot vote?" Pupil: “I—o—dots.” In History: “The Indians shot at him just missing saving his life.” Mr. Maurer: “Give the date of the War of 1812." French: “The war Iwgan in 1802 and ended in 1806.” H. H—(1 (in American History): “About 1783 colonists begun to came—” Eugene Hebei (for the eleventh time asking and moving his cars): "Why is it that some people can wiggle their ears and others can’t?'' Mr. Jorstad: "It's a remnant of the donkey age.” In a certain group of German words arc included three different words which arc spelled and pronounced the same. They arc: Ihr. ihr, ihr: your, her. their. Miss KleinpeO : “Mr. Hall, explain the meaning of the three “ihre” (cars). Hall “Abnormal development. I suppose.” 128Mr. Maurer—What event in the South excited the slaveholders ? Miss Tcrwilliger: A slave resurrection, led by Xat Turner. Mr. Maurer: I'll admit the text does not make this very clear, but what did you gather concerning the slave insurrection, Mr. kcsscnich? Mr. K.: Some man. ah.— I don’t know his name.— got an insurrection up and killed sixty white men and one hundred negroes. 1.0. he leameth something every hour! Mr. Odland (to Phil Kessenich. who has been disturbing the class by blowing his nose) : “Mister Kessenich. don’t you know that 1 read in the paper the other day that a man killed himself by blowing his nose ?" Pliilly is duly astonished and carefully preserves the information in his note book. Thus doth knowledge find its way to life, E'en on the most trivial occasions. 120 "The treaty with Mexico in 1R48 was the treaty of liil-dago-----■ ’ Senior girl (to Charlie Hey!, who is wandering around the girls’ promenade with an anxious expression): "What's the matter. Charlie? I x king for something of yours ?" Charlie—"Yes. where’s Maud?” (She takes the place of the anxious expression.) I Miss Moseley, trying to explain something to Miss Allen, in English): "As I see you don’t understand what I mean, we'll get at it this way: Now. what denomination do you In-long to?” Miss A. (doubtfully): "I—think—I’m a Democrat. Miss IT.: The fauces is the isthmus joining the mouth and throat and is liounded on the north by—Mr. Jorstad: “What would a frog do if he didn’t have any water to live in ?" Mr. N'clxl: “He would croak." Miss C—: “Mr. R—uh—k. what were the Heads of the Proposals?" Mr. B.: “1 don't believe 1 know." Miss C.: "Why. you know what a proposal is. don’t you? Why. it is a—a—(class laughs uproarously). Well. I guess you know now. don’t you?” Mr. B. (doubtfully): "I guess so." • Mr. Fitch: "The Romans took all the ammunition out of Carthage." Miss Murphy: "What do you mean by ammunition." Mr. F.: "Why—er—powder." liss M.: "Face powder r" Miss Murphy: “If Germany and Great Britain were at war and a thousand U. S. troops should join a German army and invade Canada, what would happen ?” Miss B.: “Why—why. I think they'd fight." Miss Moseley (after talking about the muses to Mr. Pelton): "Who was Job?" Mr. Pelton: “Why. he was one of the muses." Miss Fredrickson (describing Klizabeth): "She was a great flirt, a good queen, and an eminent statesman.” Miss A.: “Do you take Latin?" Miss V.: "So. not any more." Miss A.: "You don’t know what you’ve missed.” Miss V.: "O. yes. I do; I’ve missed three months." 130Miss Charles (giving a topic in History) : “When tlic Union army entered Richmond the negroes were filled with joy and the whiles with whisky.” P.lack Order of Daring Demons: Most royal and rapacious Stabee—Chester French. Cutlass Caster—l.awrencc l'clton. Scabbard Snatcher—John Gaffney. Kxecutioner —'Theodore Farnese. Honorary Members—Miss McGovern, “Fat” Boyd. "Oh, why, oh, why, did I strike,” He murmured in a sorrowful way. “Where yesterday morn I struck at school, I strike at carpets today.” 131 Heaid in Histozy "I suppose the I.ondon fire destroyed all the symptoms of the plague.” "The Greeks took a march down the sea.' "They had to take the sacrament according to the Angclican church.” Pupil (translating Virgil) : "Thus he spoke,” referring to Pyrgo, nurse of Priam's fifty children. Miss Moseley: "Was this nurse a man? I always thought that was the business from which men have been unlawfully excluded.” Fraulein Smith fauf Dcutsch) : first’—f don't sec any sense in that.” " 'She kissedRobert Ducrr. translating : "Me admlraus tnirabilc lonum fatalis virgae -------, etc. " (he admiring tltc great gift of the maiden). Miss A. li. M. (in surprise) : "What does 'virgae' mean, Mr. Duerr?" Ducrr: "I thought it meant ‘maiden’.” Miss M. (sadly shaking her head) : "(). Mr. Ducrr, Mime day surely something dreadful will happen to you if you don't know the difference between a maiden and a stick.—although some maidens arc sticks." C. Hall (standing Inrforc a bookcase) : "Say, Coil-man. do thev allow fighting here?” tollman: "Xo.” C. Hall: "Well, what are these scrapbooks here for then?" Why does a disused field resemble one of our teachers? It’s Odland. Miss Anna Burr Moseley (Virgil) : "One very important result of studying Latin is that it cultivates accurate observation. This ability may save your life some time. One letter makes a great deal of difference. Some day you might by mistake drain the con-tints of a !x ttlc labeled “Laudanum." because you have misread a few letters in the label." Why will “Bess" be more popular this winter than ever before? Because she is a Coleman. Miss Murphy: "What were the chief literary works studied by the ancient Creeks?" Miss A.: "Shakespeare and the Bible." 132Nonsense There was a young fellow named Bobby, Who was every Senior girl’s hobby. To the Prom he did go And their hearts filled with woe. For one young one sufficed for their Bobby. Sir Otwell is a handsome man,— His smile to class he brings. He wears bold sj ccs and fierce mustache. And many other things. Theah was a young lady named Annah, Who taught with pcculiah mannah. She cwacked such stale jokes that the girls got the chokes, And a boy said, "We weally must fan huh!” With apologies to H. Harper. There were some young fellows who struck; 'l ncy did this rather than buck. The strikers got beat for the girls had cold feet. And the boys blamed it all to their luck. There was a young fellow named Sloppy, Who fell down the front stairs kerfloppy; On nearing the floor, he said w ith a roar, "O pray. Miss Anthony, stop me!” 183There was a young lady named Mary, Who. in fact, quite resembled a fairy. She joshed all the day in so jolly a way That the fellows all called her “Aunt Mary.” A maiden there lived named Helen. Who never was good at her spellen. She would make a l ad beef, and weep from sheer grief When l;lora would come at her yellcn. There was a young fellow named Jorstad, About whom a damsel did sigh. For he boxed with a boy much like Kid McCoy, And the box hit him right in the eye. There was a bold teacher named Maurer. Whose smile was as bright as a flower. The pupils he kept Marching right in the step. And he never was known to grow sour. There was a young fellow named Willie, Whose grin was remarkably silly. 1 le’d swagger and strut And puff his chest,—but The world isn't all yours yet. Billy. mTii English—Mr. Odland: "Mr. Ogilvic. did you tmdcrstaiul the question ?” Ogilvic (who has just l ccn reciting to a lady teacher): "Yes’ni.” The class broke into laughter and Mr. Odland, looking solemnly at Ogilvie, said: "Mr. Ogilvic, I warn you against associating so much with the ladies." "What, can this he a correct indication ?" Miss McG.: "I find little things cropping up every day which I thought I had overcome centuries ago." OVERHEARD ON THE STREET. Agnes Johnson (confidentially): "I don’t want to be a man. I am perfectly satisfied with myself." auk nKiTscir. And when the Emperor Augustus heard the news he hung his head on the wall. 1‘. S. (for the Board): The above arc jokes. The only thing funny about them is that they are not jokes. Please do not laugh at them because they arc jokes, but if your sense of the ridiculous is tickled on its lose rib, then laugh a little affected and uncontagious laugh just Ix-cause the are not jokes. 135PROGRAM. Away to the Fields, School. The Little Bugler's Alarm, Lkonahi C. Elver. G. F. Wilton Chorus—Sweet May, . • Hamby Fourth Year Girls. Ernent Glanrille How he Robin Came. • • John 'Vh,ltier Ethel Lost. Piano Solo—The Flatterer, Hazel Alfohd. Chaminade Solo, Alfred Pierce. Sleep Little Pigeon, . . • Fie,i Jessie Smith. Quartet—Dance of the FairieJ, • Henry Smart Solo—When the Heart is Young, . Dudley Hack Oration, Allan Bayley. Hkkrert A. Fowler. Address, America, Professor Joseph W. Jastrow. School. 130 Class History, Grace Bobbins, Hoy M. Bartlett.Arrangement Committee Sara Goe, Chairman BradFord Whitney, Emily Owen. Roy Bartlett, Chairman. Cornelia McCue, Harriet Brewster, Alice Swenson, Harry Hunting, Joseph Curtin. Toasts 137 Paul Johnson, Helen Grove, Helen Fay, Helen Gilman.I! Arrangement Committee Herbert Fowler, Chairman. Althea Brown, Benji Davis. Decoration Committee Hildred Moser, Chairman. Victor Swenson, Grace Hobbins, Harry Wheeler, Florence Usher, Alfred Fierce. 133139 This little lxx k With pains we've took, Is now before your eyes. What’s in it hits. What it hits. tits. So read it and prow wise■■ — ■'1 Cne 190a Board wished to express its heartiest thanks to those persons, friends, and teachers, who showed their appreciation of our work by giving us aid, suggestions, and comfort. (He feel that without this the booh could not have been the success we hope it is. - HOOur Advertisers We wish to call attention to the following firms, who by advertising in the Tychobcrahn have shown their interest in the high school Alford Bros. Arion Orchestra Co. Austin, A. K. Brown, II. H. Boclsing, Carl Bon Ton, The Buekinuster. Burdick A Murray Co. Capital City Commercial College Clark Engraving Co. College Book Store. Co-op. Curtiss, E. R. Democrat Printing Co. Excelsior Shoe Co. Ford, C. E. Cumin, W. J. its work. 1 his interest should Ik-Groves-Banies Music Co. Has well, A. II. Ilinrichs A Thompson. IIul , The Keeley. Xeckerman A Kessenich. Kemmer. Kehl, F. W. Klauber A Co., M. S. Madison (ias A Electric Co. Mahoney A Rohr. McGowan, H. B. Menges, A. F. Moseley’s Book Store. Neilson, A. C. Olson A Veerhusen. Olson, Oscar Olson, Thomas id m lilieral student jwtronnge. One Minute Coffee House. Piper Bros. Palace of Sweets. Palace Clothing Co. Palm Restaurant. Ridgwny. Rundel, S. P. Schubert. Schumacher. Sullivan A Heim. Swanson, C. G. Thomas. Curl Wisconsin Pharmacy. W. W. Warner. Yep On.I OLSON VEERHUSEN Z I The B 1 G Store Tho Modal E tablishmnnt of tho Stato ! CLOTHIERS j furnishers 7 and 9 j and tailors North Pinckney Street i ♦ ! ♦ : ! : I : [ : ! J Mr. Ilootl in History.—After Capuu was destroys! tho Romans planted a colony there. Miss Murphy.—Did it take root?The Place for Popular Sheet Music Piano Studies at 4° an per cent discount. Mandolins, Guitars, Violins, best makes at lowest prices. All kinds of strings and supplies. The best place in Wisconsin to buy. PIANOS. We sell on monthly payments. All grade of Pianos. We invite you to look at the A. II. Chase, JJ asius, Schiller and Hobart M. Cable Pianos. We solicit your trade. GROVES-BARNES MUSIC CO., - n E. Main St. KK83P)aigPIOiiKaBCHBOiiKHCroCBQgQOOOQOgnCW ’ In Gkrman. I’upil—He did nut care whether ho went greased or ungreased into tire next world. This is n picture of the Short Order Department o! the One Minute Coffee House where the t’. W. mid High School Students get luncheon when they want something good. Situated Near Park Mote!, W. Main Street JMd' mTtos are the best Miss Chyxowkth’s Class. Mr. 1). (living questioned).—I know what you tiro driving at, hut that question ain't going to fetch the right answer.The Store of the Town So many people say it’s ours, that there must be something in it. No doubt latest styles and lowest prices have made SCHUMACHER’S SHOES FAMOUS The Best Strictly W. L. Douglas UP-TO-DATE ALFORD BROS Steam Laundry 115 N. Carroll St., Madison, Wis. Up-Town Office, Vilas Block S3.50 Shoes for Men $2.98 Shoes for Women As to Hamlet’s Madness. Miss McGovern.—"Do you know of any man in Madison who is at all like Hamlet?” Hall.—"Why, 1 don't lielieve I do know of any one this side of Mendota.”We Supply Everything That $ Makes School Life Pleasant A Sweets fur tho Sweet. Dancing fur the Merry. Refreshments for the Languid. Delicacies for Everyone. Our Bitter Sweets are Famous. Our Dancing Floor is Smooth as Glass. Our Chocolate l'nc |ualed. Our Soda Water Delicious. Keeley 's Palace of Sweets 112 State Street Strictly Hand Tailored Clothes Up-tO-Date Brainy Correct Clothes in ________________ Style '. cmcago j Ra! Ra! Ra! THAOS MASK Clothing, Furnishings, Hats and Shoes Mr. Oilland (to Gaffney who has just made a wild hut successful stub.) “0-al», Mr. Gaffney, do you ever attend guessing matches?" Gaffney (earnestly.)—"Yes, sir; every day at this hour.for Clothing that is 'Correct in cut, clean in workmanship, distinct in character, and up-to-date in every particular “ Sullivan Jteim Hats and Furnishings for Young Men a Specialty. I . Kessenich, translating.—Die Wolfe jMcktc os on jacket. Rockcheii—the wolf picked the child on its littleHinrichs Dry Goods Company New Spring and Summer Stock has been received. Prices reasonable, Rood assortment to select from 3 SOUTH PINCKNEY ST. BROWN BLOCK Avion i he up-to-date fraud and 'Qrehestra. V uafc furniahcd for all cceaMcnx. irhcnc 7255 cr eall en George Armbreet At 'Olsen fi Veerhusen Mr. Maucr (discussing the Financial Crisis.)—“Mr. Mr. Davis.—“It is when you arc tight.” If it’s hard to wait till 1 o’clock PIPER'S can Help you out Good Things to Eat Davis, what is n stringency?”Souvenirs of Madison Extensive Stock and Large Variety Latest thing out in views of the U. W. and its surroundings. 23 views for 5 cents at OF EVERYTHING NEW IN Dry Goods, Carpets and Millinery College Book Store, 412 STATE STREET. Keeley, Neckerman Kessenich. (At Recess.) Mr. S.—“Say, Bottles, what lo you know?” Bottles.—I’m empty.Herbert Daubner trying to look through the blinds at a crowd outside. Mr. O.—“Mr. Daubner, your nose might get caught in the laths.” ?he9alm Restaurant 5 East Main Street (Pioneer Block) Is not only handsome and well equipped, but provides the best luncheon of any restaurant in Madison. If you have already lunched there you are a regular patron, if not, do so and you'll b:come one.FOR FOR FINK TAILORING Fine Tobacco and High Grade Snuff GO TO CARL BO ELSI NG Cigars and Pipes a Specialty (Mr. Bagley walks down tin? hall with his arm ar Miss McGovern.—Mr. Bagicy, do not I 1 so ati 1 ao to OLSON 21 ST A T I : ST K K K'l ’ OKAIHJATION SllTS A .SPECIALTY d another Itoy's shoulder.) to any hut myself. Camera Time. This is the time. You aren’t half living when you’re out doors if you don’t have a Camera along. Come in and get our new catalogue. We carry Photo Supplies of all kinds. The Menges PharmaciesC. G, SWANSON ...TAILOR ... FINE WORK RIGHT PRICES Those Snow White Shirts Come from YEP Laundry, lo5 North Hamilton Miss F. (with proud voice): “I came, I saw, I conquered.” laughter. Mr. 0.—“Do you do that often?” Buy Your Commencement Suit — AT W. J. GAMM Quammen, Danielson Mueller Jeweler and Tailors, Clothiers and Optician : : Men’s Furnishers 3 West Main St. 'Phone 085 23 S.. Pinckney St. Madison. Wis.1 FOR FRUITS Graduation Photos GANDY, IGfk GREAM. TOYS GO TO SCHUBERT THOS. OLSON Ovor tO W. Main St. Mr. (). “Illustrate what is meant by irony.” J. C. McKonna—“She’s a peach.” Mr. 0.—“Perhaps you think so—may la? she is.” jfco lister Drug Company, 3 irtl 9 ationa SftanA Cftuih uty, W adtton, We work for the interests of our customers. We are sole agents for Vinol, Radam’s Microbe Killer, The 3D D D, Rexall Remedies, Hyomei and Liquo-zone. RocKy Mountain Tea Makes You Welland Keeps You Well. Phones: Office 692 Cor. State and Mifflin Sts. Residence 1312 J. D. PURCELL DENTIST Lady AssistantA. C. NIELSON H. B. McGOWAN PHOTOGRAPHER Flnoat Work In all Stylos Quarantood at Roaaonablo Prions . . . DEALER IN . . . Crockery and Glassware ..AND . 23 S. PINCKNEY STREET MADISON. WISCONSIN House Furnishing Goods Mcndota Block MADISON. WIS. •Student (trying to tell u story in c lass.)—“lie (ell in love—ho fell in love—” Mr. O.—"Did he do it twice?” R IDG WAY Photographer 16 MARSTON BLOCK OVER 17 W. MAIN ST. CHESTER FRENCH Livery and Feed Stable Three Carloads of Ponies Just Received : : : : Entfllih, Dutch, Historic and Geometric CALL AND INSPECT MY STOCK.M. S. KLAUBER CO. TWO CAR LOADS -of- ONE-PRICE Gas Ranges - Cothiers - Just received Latest Designs »’,a« y°ur order Hatters =Tailors - Furnishers - — - . - . . early and ovoid the Elevated Broilers rush : : : : : Removable Burners Madison Gas Electric Co. 120 East Main Street •Phones: 23 Standard. 144 Bell Office Open Evenings Fierce Landscape. Stalker on Caesar.—‘‘It was a hill which was hare of trees at the lioltom and covered with mountains at the top.”THE CO-OP Headquarters for Athletic Goods Call and see our stock Our New Store — A Fitting Home for Stein-Bloch Clothes Arc the most critical dressers the clothing merchant has to contend with. They want the newest and l cst fitting styles, and it is just to this trade that we cater, because they appreciate the distinctive features of •Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes We hope to make this famous clotliing us popular in Southern Wisconsin, as it now is in the Hast, and the constantly growing demand makes us confident that we are succeeding. Miss Murphy.—"How did the islands around Greece affect Grecian commerce?’ Mr. Fitch.—"Why, why- 1- think er-that they could establish coaling stations on them.’ High vSchool Attention KEMMER Keeps a large assortment of choice Candy and Fruits. CALL AND INSPECT HIS STOCK. Foot of W. Dayton St. SIDNEY P. RUNDELL Hatter and v Men’s Furnisher 7 East Main Street A. HAS WELL CO. ---Good Furniture___ Miss Anthony.—"Front what country does the wild piRW n wnK,w» Mr. 0.—“I don’t know how to pronounce it or where it iSi but I can spell it. E-u-r-o-p-e.”BURDICK MURRAY CO., £f'.Cr'€t 0'. .€t £r Q' l£r[£t £rlQ Q Q[£r 17 and 19 E. Main St., • Madison, Wis. Show the best line of Dress Goods. The most up-to-date line of silks. The best assortment of Seasonable Novelties. The finest Showing of Millinery. The only exclusive line of Rugs. The largest stock of Curtains. The most complete line of Fancy Goods, Notions, Handkcrchsefs, Laces, Embroideries, White Goods, Linens and Domestics. Suits, Coats, Skirts, Waists, Muslin Underwear, Knit Undnrwear, Hosiery, Corsets and Gloves. In fact the most complete stock of Dry Goods in the city. CARL THOMAS "Photographer Special Rates to High School Pupils. In Bahkkt Hall. Mr. Jorstad.—Miss Parsons, that was a foul. Miss Pursons.—Ploasc show me what I did. I don't understand. . Jorstad.—Why, you put your arm around Miss Putnam. I can’t very well show you how.The only, the original Warner’s Music Store Ett bllih«d Nov. 37. IM75 VV. W. WARNER, Sole Owner and Prop. Warner's ••27” Music Store Mahoney, Rohr SL Co. arc showing the latest creations in Stylish Millinery Ladies who desire perfection in every detail should call at 22 N. Carroll Street . Miss Chynoweth’s History Class. Mr. S.—"KinR Henry the Second married a Duchess, who got a divorce from a Du(t)ch.” Telephone 552 Package Delivery H. H. BROWN EVERYTHIN G IN Watches Jewelry Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods J. A. Buckmaster TRUNKS REPAIRED 118 Eait Mein St. Madison, Wisconsin Diamonds Out GlassWe Can Furnish You With FIRST-CLASS PRINTING Binding, Card Index Cabinets, All Kinds of Cards, Guides, Etc. BlanK BooK Manufacturers. GET OUR ESTIMATES. Democrat Printing' Company, 114-124 SOUTH CARROLL STREET, MADISON. WISCONSIN.We are prepared to take care of your wants if they are DRUGS, DRUGGISTS’ SUNDRIES, PERFUMES, TOILET WATER, CIGARS or PERIODICALS. JZ? Wisconsin Pharmacy, Both Phones. Cor. State and Carroll Sts. FOR EXQUISITE ICE CREAM, SHERBETS, ICES, CRUSHED FRUIT, ICE CREAM SODA AND CONFECTIONERY GO TO ... . Waltzinger’s Bon Ton Special Attention Given to P. and P. Mr. ).—"Why should a ]x m n have a largo vocabulary?” Student.—Because it enlarges the brain.” E. R. CURTISS tftloselen’s Bookstores PHOTOGRAPHER 19 6. Pinckney Jtate and Mourn PIONEER BLOCK. Everything in the line of Text Books, Note Books, Drawing Supplies, Ath- letic Goods, Photographic Sundries, Special Rates to High School Students etc.c. c. c. c. The world i« calling carneitly today lor young people who can do «ome ooe thing. and do that well The demand lor Skilled Accountant . Stenographer . and office help i greater than ever. The OPPOSITE PARK HOTEL. MADISON. WIS. With it improved method , new equipment and the additional faculty The only Sir Icily Commerdat College in the city-offer! prcial advantage an l thorough training in BooK-Keeping, Gregg Shorthand, ToucK Typewriting, Pen Art, Advertising and Telegraphy, GET OUR NEW CATALOG. ACTII! READ) B5SrtS ,0fc THINK!! R. M. BOYD. Pr« . CO. MEANS-THAT YOU CAN GET HIGH GRADE CUTS FOR ANY KIND OF LETTER PRESS PRINTING---AT 8 4 MASON ST. M I L W A U KEE HALFTONES ON ZINC OR COPPER WOOD ENGRAVING Um giWHk ORIGINAL DESIGNERS 6 ARTISTS • ■ . V 1

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Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


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