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

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 170


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1910 volume:

 Uulatnc (Era |lutilltil;rb by tljr (£laaa of 1310 of thr {Rubicon Sigl) $rljuul {Rubicon. 10 ia.S)e61cation fflp driJirate tl|iB bonk, ffl ifieaiirrs So ti|r people of ttjr tgtiBrtjool, So tlie 3Parultg utljo tearlj us. So 3Jol|u. mho rleaus tlje building. So (Djarley, uiljo tends tlje furitar ; So tlje pniom and tlje Juniors. So tlje Soptyomorrs anil Jffresljmru, So tljr atljlrtrs. barkers, fussrrs. So tljr sharks anil to tt|r bull onrs. So tlir ours uir Ijaur not mentioned, . 3s tips debiration ginrn. THE HIGH SCHOOLri ci)otic» rti) 3Ju the lanb of nib Sgrhoberalj 3n the gears tljat are forgotten, toob a beautiful Jnbian milage, S et among tlie signing maters, iCikr a ruby set in sapphire, 2-ike a star among tlie heanens. Anb tlje grateful reb-skinneb brother (Etjristeneb it tlje fair Egrhobrrali, Jfrorn its rrgstal, signing maters; llluilbrb there l|is beer-skin migrnam, Senbereb thanks to tlie (great Spirit ifor the lanb of fair Stjrljnbrral). forgotten nom tl|e reb-skinnrb brother! Jin tlie lanb of fair (Tgrljoberalg 3n % mibst of rrgstal maters, Nom there stanbs a seining ritg, iCikr a lustrous pearl in beautg. Hike a great star in tlje Jjeatiens. JBasljeb in maters dear as rrgstal, (Eroumrb bg giants of tljr forest, ijutne of nterrg squirrels aub rhilbrrtt, liome of business men aub stubents. Canb of learning, lanb of beautg, Sail to tljee! ©Ij fair Sgrhuberalj!SUPERINTENDENT R. B. DUDGEONPRINCIPAL J. 11. HUTCHISONacuity ELWOOD E. BROOKS. A. B.. Indiana University, 07. Mathematics. Physical Geography and Physiology. MARIE McCLERNAN, B. A.. 00. M.A., ‘02. Ph. D.. ‘04. P. B. K.. U. of W. Greek and Latin IRMA M. KLEINPELL. M. H. S.. 90. B. L., University of Wisconsin, ‘94. German ANNA BURR MOSELEY. B. A.. 85. M. A., ‘86. University of Wisconsin. Latin ELIZABETH C. BISSEL. B. S.. University of Wisconsin. ‘03. AlgebraALICE EVANS. B. A.. U. of W.. ‘08. Chemistry THOMAS E. JONES. M. Di.. Iowa State Normal. ‘05. B. P. E.. Y. M.C.A. Training School, 08. Physical Training JESSIE E. SHERMAN. Ph. B.. Chicago. 02. English SUE TULLIS, M. H. S.. ‘95. B. L., Uni-versity of Wisconsin. '89. Latin MELVIN J. WHITE. B. S., N. H.. 03. M. A., University of Wisconsin. ‘07. History and Economics ELSA A. SAWYER. B. A.. University of Wisconsin. ‘03. MathematicsSARA D. JENKINS, Ph. B.. University of Wisconsin 03. English and French VOLNEY G. BARNES. Ph. D.. University of Wisconsin. 08. Physics INA Z1LLISCH, B. S.. 02. Leland Stanford Junior and Northwestern. Mathematics and German IDA M. CRAVATH, Whitewater Normal. Pratt Institute. 93. Drawing BERTHA H. PREUSS. Ph. B.. University of Wisconsin. ‘00. History. Charles McMullen, b. dl iowa State Normal, ‘98. M. Acct., Drake University ‘92. Business.t JULIA E. MURPHY. B. L. University of Wisconsin, ‘93. History' ALETTA F. DEAN. Ph. B. 03.. Ph. ‘04. University of Wisconsin. Science M. CAROLINE M. YOUNG. M. H. S.. ‘90. B. L., University of Wisconsin, ‘04. German KATHERINE REGAN. B. L.. University of Wisconsin, 01. English CAMILLE CAR ROLL. B.A.. Oregon 06. English and I listory CHESTER S. CARNEY Grade Department3farulttj-nmtinu?i HARRY KENDALL BASSETT. B. S.. Columbia University English. ALTHEA H. BROWN, University of Wisconsin. Physical Training. MARGARET M. WILLIAMS, Drexel Institute. ‘06. Domestic Science. mary g. McGovern, English and American Literature. LOUIS F. OLSON, Stout Institute, '06. Manual Training. WINNIE C. WARNING. B. L.. Michigan University. '98. Geometry and Algebra. FLORA C. MOSELEY, B. L., University of Wisconsin, '90. English and American Literature.Tltae Higgle School Bouquet Here is a tiny pink rosebud, That’s for a "Freshie" you know. This is a half blown flower. For the "Soph" who’s beginning to grow. Then a rose that’s more nearly unfolded To signify “Junior” so loud. And last comes the full blown blossom. To herald the "Senior" so proud. Now gather them all up together, And to make the bouquet more real. Put in a few drooping fernleaves, Th’ unbeautiful spaces to fill. Those fernleaves are there for the purpose Of making our beauty to show, For they, in real life, are our teachers, Who tend us and teach us to grow.Tlh© Bcmrdi CHAIRMAN Frederic Goff 10 MANAGERS Frederic Goff 10 Albert Tormcy 10 LITERARY COMMITTEE Catherine Head ' 10 Agnes Grady ‘ 10 Mary Sayle ‘ I I Hans Leuring 1 3 ORGANIZATION COMMITTEE Frederick Conover 10 Grace Pugh I I Elsa Kremers ’ I 3 ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Carl Harper '10 Stuart McConnell ‘I 1 Maxwell Smith 12 ART COMMITTEE Mary Leary ' 10 Margaret Fay I 2Senior Officers FIRST HALF YEAR President—Thomas Coleman Vice President —Harry Grindc Secretary—Agnes Grady SECOND HALF YEAR President—Albert Tormey Vice President—Mary Leary Secretary —Helen Pence«§ emdor Class Hisftovy Helen Pence A Senior Class History should always commence With a clause for its value; a toast to its sense. But the wonderful merit of old 1910 Is well-known without such a clause from my pen. As Freshmen we roamed through the halls of Fourth Ward; And dangled our feet o’er the banks of green sward. To see whether haply our feet might reach The freight trains that passed o'er Monona’s fair beach. In a Sophomore meeting with great noise and din We selected our motto and also our pin. No other class ever chose one so neat As that pin of ours which no one can beat. And as for our motto for terseness and sense There ne’er has been found one so void of pretense. For fitness what more could we ask than “Be Square”? For in all our encounter we’ve always been fair. Our great Junior Prom with its purple and gold Surpassed all the others so stale and so old. What bliss it was to dance past eleven. And not be forced to start just at seven. Our Senior year has been much frought with joys; Our basket-ball team and our foot-ball boys. Though Geometry finals and History tests, Have both made us feel that life has its jests. The roll of our Presidents inspires us with joy. Ruth Hayner, our first, gave way to a boy. Fair “Artie”, who followed, has left us, Alas! For the joys of Miss Richmond’s; and a Varsity class, Our Junior affairs Tom Coleman first led To be followed by Murray, who next became head. It was due to these boys that our Prom turned out well; Though oft in their plans, their high spirits fell. The first term this year brought Tom up once more, To rule us again as in days of yore. He was followed by Tormey who still holds the throne And whose policy is to let Cons alone. Here's a toast to the class of 1910! Here's to our wonderful class again! May M. H. S. claim us, and see us all famous As we grow to the status of women and men!To H9SO The senior is the highest Of Highschool products known; He can tell you almost anything, From frogs to telephone. He has had geometry And history and such; He can translate pages In Latin, French, or Dutch. And when it comes to English, The Senior’s ‘there a mile,” For he can quote from Shakespeare Like a bill-clerk from a file. So he’s by far the greatest man In this good institution, And when he’s gone, the rest will think. There’s been an execution. By one of 01 0 Joseph Alexander, Eng. "Joe” "I pity bashful men.” Ruth Andrus, S. Math. For she was jcs’ the quiet kind.” Florence Bardeen, M. C. "Flip” Math. “How long will I have to "Wait-e? Stella Baskerville, M. C. Math. “-and in her tongue is the law of kindness.” Charles Brant, M. C. “Chuck" Lit. 2. 3. 4. C. Football 4. "A steady sober sort of citizen.Helen Brooks. S. ' (Jne demoiselle gaie et trancjuille." Arnold Buser. S. "Arnic" Football 4. Basketball 4. Class Historian 4. “I wish that 1 knew him.” Robert Buser, S. “Bobbie” "A kind of semi-Solomon, half knowing everything.” Lutie Chamberlain, S. “An open faced maiden, true and pure." rhomas Coleman, M. C. "Tom" Football 4. President 4. "Happy is the man who has no history." Walter Coleman. Eng. "Walt" Math. 4. C Football 4. "Great would be his deeds if he did things as he does in getting out of doing."Edward Connor, M. C. “Ed" Lit. I. 2. 3. 4. "Upon many fair maidens have I gazed with best regard." Robert Connor, S. "Bob" "Take time for deliberation, haste spoils everything." Frederick Conover, S. "Frittzz” Math. 4. Nat. Hist. 3, 4. Play 4. Tychoberahn Board 4. "On with the dance, let joy be unconfined." Bernice Crosby. M.C. "Meek as Moses. Anna Curtin, S. "None knew thee but to praise thee.” Marjorie Davis. S. Math. Nautilus. “A face demure, but oh. those eyes.Frank Davy, M. C. “Mike" "Lizzie" Math. "A snapper up of unconsidered trifles." Marion Duke, S. "Mary Ann Math. “I just know I’ll flunk." Carl Fehlandt, S. “ Runt" "Nature hath formed strange fellows in her time." Adolph f ield, Eng. "Ottie" Track 3. 4. Glee Club. Math. " This man has preserved in no common measure the memories of childhood." Josephine Fleckenstein. M.C. "Doddy" Nautilus. "She can change her mind like the wind." Rebecca Flint. A. C. Nautilus. "Tell all I know? Why, life’s too short for that."Jean I rederickson. M.C. "Life’s a jest and all things show it, I thought so once and now 1 know it." Herman Gaertner. S. "Hammie" Salutatorian. Ah. many’s the maid that has sighed for thee in vain, alas, in vain." Frederic Goff. M.C. Forum. Mgr. Fychoberahn. Editor Yellow Journal. C. Football 4. "A gentleman if not a scholar." Agnes Grady. M. C. Nautilus. Iychoberahn 4. Math. "It would take a wiser head than mine to understand her.” Harry Grinde, Eng. “Nic” Lit. 2. 3, 4. Flair-breadth Harry. “I came to High School to become Prominent: Have I not succeeded?” Eva Haak. M.C. Math. "True as the dial to the sun.Carl Harper, S. “Harp" Football, 3, 4. B a s k e t b a 11, 3, 4. Capt., 4. Tychoberahn 4. “A football man am 1." Selma Hanson, S. “Wouldst thou had done something to make thee known." Ruth Hayner, M.C. Nautilus. Math. "When asked what state she hails from. Her sole reply will be, I’m from the Madison High School, That's quite enough for me." Lucile H’Doubler, S. Nautilus. "Some people think that beauty is only skin deep, but mine goes clear to the bone." Catherine Head, M.C. Nautilus. Tychoberahn Board 4, Math. Valedictorian. "Choicest things come in small packages." Jerome Head, M.C. "Domie" Basketball, 4. C. Football, 4. “No sinner nor saint, perhaps, But—well, the very best of chaps."Marie Heim. M.C. Math. “I know, teacher. I know. Regina Hein, S. "If you want to know anything, ask me." Mary Hobbs, S. "One ear it heard, at the other, out it went." Leo Hoeveler. Glee Club. "A bold, bad man. Dorothy Hubbard. M.C. Nautilus. Math. "Angel forms often hide spirits to the fiends allied." Margaret Hudson, S. "Who deserves well needs no other praise.”Stewart Hughes, S. "Prex" “Oh. there’s no place like home." Marjorie Jackson. S. "Dutch" Math. "I hat beauteous maid whose heavenly charms Kept ancient Troy ten years in arms.’' F lorence Jarvis. Ger. "A quiet conscience makes one serene." Helen Kayser, M. C. Math. “Weary, oh, so weary. Ella Kittleson, Eng. Math. “All are not so wise as she. Amelia Kleinheinz, M. C. "Milly" Math. “One of the 57 varieties."Mary Leary, M. C. Nautilus. Math. Annual Board. Class Historian. “Merry as the day is long.” Charles Longfield, Eng. “Chuck C. Football, 4. “What’s this?" Leola Lorenz, M. C. Nautilus. “Such a woman is truly wise.” Lucile Leutscher, M. C. “1 just can't make my feet behave. Katherine Me Arthur, M. C. "Kate Math. "A shining light.” Frank Maher, Eng. “Red C. Football, 4. “And yet another."Holland Maurer, S. "Muggles" C. Basketball, 4. “OK, you bucker.” Alice Me Carthy, M. C. Nautilus. “Still waters run deep. Margaret McGilvary, M. C. “Gretchen" Nautilus. Math. “She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought.” Esther Melaas. S. Nautilus. “1 love not any man. Frieda Melby, S. “1 dressed up for the occasion.’ Gladys Meloche, S. “ I here is nothing so knightly as kindness and nothing so royal as truth."Gladys Miller. M. C. Nautilus. Math. Play 4. ‘Thoughtless of beauty she was beauty itsdf." Jeanette Munro, M. C. Nautilus. "Let no man accost me unless he have a mighty reason." Agnes Nelson. M. C. Nautilus. "I would not be different if I could." Edward Newman. M. C. “Shorty" " I hat helpless look of blooming in fancy." John O’Connell. S. "Jack" Lit. Basketball 4. Track 3, 4. C. Football 4. Play 4. "He is passionately fond of fair maidens and sweet music." Katherine Parkinson. M. C. "Parkie Math. "She’s quite a case."Allen Park, Eng. "Pete Football 4. Math. Tm not Maurice." Maurice Park, Eng. "Repete." kootball 4. Math. "You thought 1 was Allen, Didn’t you?" Helen Pence, M.C. Nautilus. Math. Play 4. "Just call me scholar, let that be my praise" Bessie Piper, M. C. "Cheer up, Bessie, you are too serious." Homer Piper, S. "Pipe" Lit. Winner Declamatory Contest 2. Glee Club. Class Orator. "I am but a stranger here. Heaven’s my home." Emil Pott, S. Glee Club. "The man who wears a frozen face."John Proctor. Eng. Math. Club Sec. 4. Mandolin Club N. H. S. “A windy satisfaction of the tongue. Newman Quam, Eng. “Oh how long, how long." 1 heodore Reed. A. C. " l ed" "1 am not in the role of common men." Clara Reichert, S. "Our dear little dimpled darling." Edward Reichert. M. C. "Ed” Glee Club. "Maidens count him for a stranger." Anita Rhodes. S. Nautilus. "Would there were more like her.Clark Richards, M. C. Lit. C. Football 4, Mgr. Math. "He whistled as he went, in deep thought." John Richards, Eng. "A sincere lad and we wish him well." Sherman Rideout, S. “Sherm" Football. 4. "1 know him not." Vernon Reider, S. Glee Club. "Happy am I, from care I am free. Why aren't they all contented like me?" Gertrude Salsman, M. C. Math. “She will if she will." Frieda Sauthoff, M. C. "What's in a name.Lorena Sauthoff, Ger. "A fair exterior is a silent recom mendation.” Josephine Scherer. Ger. “Some are weatherwise and some are otherwise." Elsie Schneider. S. “A still small voice. Merrill Skinner. M. C. "Skinny" "Schim-mel" Forum. Football 3. 4. Basketball 4. “A merry heart and a broad, cheerful smile." Florence Sprecher, S. Math. "The embodyment of perpetual motion." Mortimer Staley. M. C. "Spumas" “ There must be some good hard work in him for none ever came out."Arthur Strelow, S. “A quiet youth withal.’ Idelle Strelow. S. Nautilus. Basketball 4 Still and calm and self possessed.” Ella Struck. M. C. “I care not what others may say.’ Anna Sullivan. S. "Puff. puff. puff. Regina Sullivan. S. Nautilus. Class Play 4. Lo, an actorine am I.” Horace Tenney. Eng. C. Football 4. ‘‘Little, but oh my.'Albert Tormey, S. Football 2. 3. Capt. 4. 1 rack 2, 3. Capt. 3, 4. F orum. Mgr. Tychober-ahn. Pres. 4. "I wish I had another year to play.” Katherine Turville. S. "Fraeulein" "A quiet disposition." Margaret Weiss. M. C. Math. "The smart die young. Laura Welsh. M. C. Math. “ I omorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow.” Minnie Wilson. Eng. Math. " Tis she. 1 ken the manner of her • •• gait. Margaret Woll, Ger. Her air, her manner all who see admire."Carrie Fox, S. “ The pink of politeness. Daniel Brasted, S. "A good hearted fellow, but not a mixer.” S’fttiors-rmttiuupJi Margaret Coniff, S. "Work is my recreation. Edward Corcoran, S. "Cork" “He doesn't like to study, it weakens his eyes." Lucile Deming, M. C. "She knows about it all: she knows, she knows.” Donald Fitzgibbons, S. "Fitz" C Football 4. C Basketball 4. "This life has many a care; 1 easily carry my share.”CATHERINE HEAD HERMAN CAERTNER VALEDICTORIAN SALUTATORIANS’rnuirB-rontinupb Irving Grann, "Irv" “The cursing fullback” C Football 4. "Who's who? Which am I?” Troy Hutchison, S. “Hutch” Math. Class Play 4. Mandolin Club. "My life is one horrid grind.” Donald Jones, S. “None more likes to hear himself converse than he." Elsie Leslie, Eng. "When 1 think I must speak.” Lucien McCulloch, M. C. “At times I could almost growl.” Percy Mehlig, S. "Sister Fat" Football 2, 3. 4. Glee Club. "Man, proud man." Roman Meuer, S. Glee Club "He looks quiet, but-” Forrest Middleton, S. Glee Club. Nat. Hist. "Work never harmed him any." Ethel Mitchell. M. C. "This is my busy day, be brief." Levi Mutchler, S. "Lee” "He has 1 know not what of greatness in his looks that almost awes me.” Louis Naffz, S. C Football 3, 4. "A budding genius."Senior Membership Statistics Most Popular Most Prominent Best Athlete Best Athletess Best Natured Grouchiest Teacher’s Pet Meekest Sportiest Parkie Walker T ormey Gert. Salsman Mary Leary L. McCulloch Jack O’Connell E. Schneider Walt Coleman Hardest to Rattle John Proctor Most Religious Skinner Most Angelic F. Conover Prettiest H’Doubler Biggest Cribber Irving Grann Scientific Flirt Anita Rhodes Hustler Both Parks Most Satisfied Forrest Middleton Most Original Dutch Jackson Biggest Dude Joe Alexander Biggest Fusser Stewart Hughes Laziest C. Brant Wittiest Harry Grinde Most Hopeful Flor. Bardeen Freshest Percy Mehlig Biggest Roughhouser A. Buser Tightest Mary Ann Duke Bossiest Vernon Reider Biggest Bluff ‘‘Red’’ Maher Class Doll Anna Sullivan varied only V7e possess a W history, but only a few of the wonderful occurences wc witnessed can be enumerated here. But it is adequate to say, that luck has always been with us. One morning we made our way to the Doty Building. We did not know as to the life in its interior, but we tried it and found it agreeable. The teachers were exceedingly fond of us, as they are now, often giving afternoon teas in our honor. After our happy First Year we enjoyed an equally hilarious one as Sophomores. Although the teachers’ public teas were not as numerous, the private ones in the office increased. But now we turn from our Second Year to our Third Year, the year of the ‘‘prom.’’ This event was certainly a brilliant success and great credit is due to the ‘‘prom’’ committees. Now cur class is at the close of its Third Year. Truly wonderful three years they have been and a truly wonderful class has made those three years distinguished. Jurnnor Class Officers President—Colbert Sullivan Vice-President-Jessie Purtell Secretary—Glen Jack Treasurer—Ernest CooperAbell, Tracy Achtenberg, Henrietta Alford. Marie Astel, Elsie. Baillie, Joseph Barry. Justin Bennett. Bessie Blied, John Bontly, Isa Botham, Charlotte Botham, Ruth Breitenbach, Louise Brictson, Erminie Brasted, Daniel Bullard, Lola Carey. Arthur Carlson, Charley Casserly, Eugene Casserly, Henry Clifgard, Roy Coleman, Bessie Conlin. Raymond Connor, Robt. Cooper, Ernest Dahlen, Andrew Davy, Gertrude Davy, Nellie Dillman, Viola Dohr, Alfred Duerr, Frieda Ebers. Katherine Edmonds, Crawford Edmonds, Rhoda Elerding, Bertram Emery, Mildred Evans, Wilfred Farness. Raymond Fauerbach, Elsa Fox. Carrie Frish, Gertrude Frish, Ruth Gath, Gertrude Genske, Carl Goff, Nathaniel Harman, Chas. Harrison, Ethel H Doubler, Lucile Hein, Josephine Hemphil, Hazel Herrington, Edna Heyl, Louis Hogan, William Holcomb, Bertha Howe, Lester Hubbcl, Helen Hughes, Marg. Hull, Helen Hunt, Richard Imig, Walter Jack, Glen Jones, Lila Johnson, Leonard Kane, Shirley Kehoe, Nellie Kremers, Roland Lake, Dora Lawrence, Walter Lindaney, Alfred Lockwood, Leita Lorch, Oscar Luetscher, Ruth Lyle, Marg. Maher, Josephine Marks. Olive Mautz, Esther McConnell, Stuart McGowan, Murray Mittenthal, Norman Montague, Cecil Moore, Roger Moran, Michael Morley, F rank Murphy, Lillian Myrland, Mabel Naffz, Josephine Niebuhr, Ethel Nielson, Christine Nielson, Marg. Oakey, Mabel Oleson, Lillian Ollis, Edna Osmundson, Stella Pallansch, F ollin Parr, Clarence Pelton, Geo. Pugh, Garce Purcell, Ruth Purtell, Jessie Rclihan, Anna Ridgeway, Cedric Roland, May Rosenberg, Louis Rupp, Regina Sachs, Agnes Sachtjen, SylviaSachtjen, Wilbur Sah, Mary Sands. Ilene Sayle, Mary Schillinger, Raymond Schnackenberg, Pearle Schubert. Leonard Slightham, Emma Steinmetz. Alma Sullivan. Colbert Tappins, Homer Taylor, Geo. Thompson. Alma Thompson. Jecsica Thuringer, Adele Torgeson. Oscar Trantin. Jacob Treakle, Helen Tusler, Fay Tuttle, Sadie Vergeront. Marie Wahl. Margaret Walsh. Edw. Watawa, Kath. Weber, Elsa Weiss, Joe Wilson, Joseph The A .HTHE brightest, though the most abused W? and unrecognized, class is that of 1912. As its members are no longer “Freshmen,” their antics and sometimes absurd mistakes seem inexcusable. Because they have not yet attained the dignity of upper classmen, they know not how to conduct themselves in a seemly manner. Vet beneath all, lies hidden the power for a mighty outburst which will explode in about two years. The first Freshman class that entered the new building held firmly in mind the purpose of making the school proud of it. The present Sophomores still hold this idea firmly and are forging ahead to keep it. The result may be seen in two more years. In athletics the Sophs hold a record to be proud of. They are the first class to hold a class championship and are very liable to be foremost in class athletics for the remainder of their high school course. Here's to the class of 1912! May they sustain the enviable record they have made.Ably, Alice Alexander, Alex. Appleby, Effie Appleby, Wm. Arthur, Cetelle Bergh, Reid Beyler, Susie Bergum, Evelyn Blied, Garry Bondi, Jay Bontley, Clarence Boy. Herman Brabant, Clara Brant, Selwyn Briggs, Russell Brown, Guy Brunkow, Arthur Burch, Madeline Buscr, Earl Byrne. Charles Cairns. Wm. Campaign, H. Carney, M. Casserly, Chas. Cobban, Robt. Colby, Grace Coleman, Dora Comstock, Earl Comstock, Wallace Conover, Julian Conover, Marian Corry, Catherine Crosby, Helen Culbertson, Bennie Cullen, Beth Cunningham, G. Curtis, Alice Dahl, Victor Damon, Edith Davenport, Chas. Davy, Geo. Deming, Gen. Dexter, Dorothy Dietz, Eugene Digney, Martin Dove, John Downie, Amy Dunn, Florence Durbrow, Meade Edsal. Eliz. Ellis, Mabel Ellman, Florence Ely, John Engler, Gertrude Erickson, Fred Farringer, Irene Fay, Margaret Fehland, Della Findorf, Milton Harbort, Gertrude Harbort, Marie Harrington, Florence Harrington, Robt. Hawkins. Georgiana Higgins, Martin Hilsenhoff, Harvey Hinrichs, Wilma Hoeveler, Theo. Hoffman, Otis Hogan, Dorothy Holm, John Holst, Hugo Holst, Ruth Holt, Chauncey Holz, Marie Hull, Ruth Humiston, Floy Hunt, Marvin Jackman, Flossie Jackson, Arnold Jacobsen, Clara Joachim, Walter Johnson, Bertha Fitzpatrick, Maud Johnson, Genevieve Fleming, Florence Johnson, Lillian Flower, Maud Jones. Marian Frederickson, S. Kayser, Vera Frey, Minnie Kellerman, Elmer Gausman, Rachel Kepke, Frederick Gauntlet, Douglas Kessenich, Alois Gilmore, Florence Kessenich, Elsa Gordon, Doris Keyes, Sadie Gratz, Leslie Kilgore, Rita Grove, Harry Kittleson, ArthurLanz, Robt. Lee, Ethel Levis, Geo. Link, Othmar Loshek, Stella Mack, Wm. Main. Elyda Marks, John Mautz, Ella Maw, Clarabel McCarthy, John McGilvary, Paton Memhard, Marie Monks, Grace Morgan, Hazel Mueller, Amy Munro, Caroline Myers, Chas. Nelson, Arthur Nelson, Byron Niederer, Raymond Nienaber, Raymond Oates, Agatha O’Connell, Helen O’Malley, Stanley O’Neill. Elsie O’Shea, Harriet Paltz, Geo. Paltz, Marie Parke, Vera Pederson, Mildred Plaenert, Walter Piper, Rena Pleuss, Anita Porter, Paul Post, Samuel Pott. Herman Power, Je fiery Purtell, Edna Qyaley, Jennie Quick, Margaret Rasmussen, Alta Riley, Ruth Rimsnider, Harry Robinson, Arthur Rocnsy, Emmett Rosenberg. Edw. Roth, Ernestine Rowley. John Ryan, Helen Salmon, Thela Salzwedel, Vera Sanders. Hazel Sasse. Louis Schnell, Chas. Schnstedt, Fred. Scovill, Philip Segkora, Bessie Shaffer, Harriet Shepherd. Louise Smith. Helen Smith, Howard Smith. Mazwell Smith, Russell Speth, Ferdinand Stadelman, Otto Steinhaucr, Raymand Steul, Edwin Steul, Elizabeth Stewart, Morris Stoughton. Elizabeth Stromme, Laura Sullivan, Florence Swenholt, Casper Swerig, Monona Tctzlaff, Ruth Toepelman, Walter Trumpf, Edwin Verberkmoes, Robt. Wald, Olivia Warren, Irene Weaver, Warren Weber. Wm. Wengel, Arthur Wilson, Marguerite Wirth, Hazel Wood, Henrietta Zeidler, FlorenceFreslhuramim Class SHnstloiry W J The Freshman Class of 1913 behaves as freshmen should. We are meek, quiet, and patient. From whomsoever it may come, we quietly take the "Freshy” with the upward inflection. We do not mind that; we are above it. I-or example, on the first day of school, one freshy entering the building was told by some seniors that she shouln’t have worn a green dress, it was too suggestive! f reshy looked, noticed, laughed and passed on. Though during the first few days the freshmen were perhaps somewhat timid, we have recovered our calm and dignified demeanor, and easily can hold our places among other classes. 1 spoke about of our being “freshied". We are quietly waiting for next year and then it will be our turn. As to the attitude of the other classes, the Juniors are very polite, and are behaving well toward us. The Sophomores, however, stand least in our favor. Of the Seniors, of course, we take no notice whatever. FRESHMANAlford. Elizabeth Arnsmeyer, Henry Andrews. Marie Andrews, Stella Andrus, Belle Bacon, Frances Bailey, Lillian Barkhan, Edw. Barrett, Kathleen Baudler, Elsa Bell, Howard Bergum, Belle Bernard, Frank Blied, Gregory Bond, Edith Bondi, Hubert Boy, Helen Brady, Rosemary Breitenbach. Vera Breuch, Alfred Brooks, Merrill Brown, Lillian Buellesbach, Herman Butler, Ralph Butler, Walter Casey. Irene Casey, Marcella Chandler, Hugh Coffman, Walter Collins, Harold Connor, Eugene Corscot, Marion Crowley, Florence Curtin, Catherine Diederich, Otto Dillon. Dorothy Dineen, Loretta Dixon, Donald Dohr, Flcrbert Elliot, Erma Ellis. Robt. Emery, Myra Enders. Frances Fallon, May Farley, Donald Ferguson, Wm, Field. Eda Field, Stanley Frederick, Clarence Frederick, Ella Frederickson, Edna Frish, Evaline Fuller. Willard Galvin, Blanche Gath, Helen Gay, Leonard Gibbs, Roy Goldbin, Irene Goldenberger, Benj. Graham, Leland Gregg. Walter Gruen, Elizabeth Gunkel, Fred Haley, Lillian Hamm, Harold FJammes, Rachel Harloff, Otto Harloff, Rose Harrington, Joseph Harrison, Eliz. Hart. Dorothy Harwood, Ruth Hein, Edw. Herried, Leroy Hessman, Amanda Hoeveler, Louise Hoffman, Walter Hcgan, Raymond Hohlfeld, Helen Holz, Carrie Homewood, Hugh Howe, Marjorie Hoyt, John Hudsc n, Mary Hunt, Marg. Huss, Grace Hyland, Wm. Jacobsen, Esther Jansky, Moreau Jewell, Dorothy Johnson, Anna Johnson, Morlcy Johnson, Robt. Jones, Robt. Kanouse, Bernadine Kehl, Sylvester Kelley, Ellen Kelley, Mabel Kentzlcr, Ruth Kepke, Martha Ketchum, Leslie Kinney, Josephine Kinney, Leo Kittleson, Helga Kleinheinz, FrancesKleinheinz, Frank Koch, Elizabeth Kremers, Elsa Lacey, David Lawrence, Elsie Leary, Julia Ledwith, Kranees Lee, Miriam Levernick, Leo Lewis. Florence Lounsberry, Helen Lottes, Marie Ludwig, Agnes Luening, Hans Luening, Robt. Leutscher, Harold Lynch, Mabel Machlis, Joseph Maloney, Wm. Marshall, Harry Marshall, Wm. Martin, Hazel Maurer, Elva McArdle, Harry McCarthy, Blanche McCormick, Ethel McCormick, Marcella McGillvary, Frank Meade, Harold Meisekothen, Edwin Meloche, Villiers Meyer, Helen Miner, Leigh Moehlman, Lillian Morris, Katheryn Morse, Grant Morse, Harry Morris, Meade Mullon, Edw. Nelson, Anna Newman, Irene Niebuhr, Orin Nielson, Chester Oakey, Leo Oakey, Victor Oakey, Warren O’Grady, Florence Olsen, May Olsen, Nora O’Neill, Bessie O’Neill, Marie Parr, Mabel Parr, Robt. Parsons, John Payton. James Peterson, Parkie Pfizer, Mildred Piper, Helen Pierce, Sara Poggemiller, Mabel Pressentin. Oswald Pudor, Eliz Qyaley, George Qyinn, Edw. Qyisling, Axel Raffel. Clarence Ramsey, Eleanor Rasmussen, Mabel Regan, Paul Relihan, John Reynolds, Blanche Roberts, Earle Roberts, Malcolm Roder, Esther Rose, Paul Ross, Grant Sachs, Hildegarde Sachs, John Sage, Harry Scheibel, Anita Schlotthauer, Oscar Schubert, Harold Seiler, Margaret Seiler, Truman Sennett, Margaret Shuttleworth, Ferrand Sidell, Alma Silverman, Max Skelton. Agnes Slightham, Dorothy Snaddon, Robt. Statz, Eliz. Steinle, Clinton Stephenson, Alice Stewart, Beryl Stormer, Joseph Sturdevant, Hazel Sturdevant, Imogenc Sullivan, Marrian Swerig, Vivian Tyrrell, Gladys Utzerath, Irene Unterholzner, Louise Vance, Harriet Vogel. Julius Wald, Midge Wall. Lily Watawa, Esther Welsh, Bernicce Wengel, Edith Wilson, Olive Winter, Lillian Wolf, Christine Wolf, Willet Wolf. Cyril Woo. F. Y,THE NAUTILUS CLUBTJhie Nautili has During the past year, the activities of the Nautilus Club have been literary, athletic and social. When Basket Ball games were approaching, some diminution of zeal was noted in attendance at literary programs. When plays were in preparation, there was also a gradual, but noticeable decrease in weekly attendance. The social activities centered in spreads, a dancing party, a candy sale, and an annual reception to underclassmen and teachers. Attendance at each event was large. For the first time parents attended the club dance, and joined us in all our pleasures with youthful enthusiasm. Parents’ interest in our social life is one of the marked steps in our growth. Literary activity has ebbed and flowed. We have had old fashioned spelling schools, studied woman's suffrage (although as yet we have developed no suffragettes), had discussions on the work of such great men as Luther Burbank and Judge Lindsay, and enjoyed talks on the work of Jane Addams in the settlements. Our programs have been unusually interesting, and our social affairs and athletic contests have met with great success. Advances in ability and interest of the club have been made and we hope such an advance may be continued in the following years. OFFICERS First Term Catherine Head Agnes Nelson Marjorie Davis Alice Whitney Second Term Stella Baskerville Agnes Nelson Anita Reinking Elizabeth Edsall President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary TreasurerLIST OF MEMBERS Belle Andrus Ruth Andrus Elizabeth Alford Stella Baskerville Lutie Chamberlain Marion Conover Marjorie Davis Genvievc Demming Dorothy Dexter Elizabeth Edsall Myra Emery Elsa Fauerbach Margaret Fay Josephine Fleckenstein Florence Flemming Rebecca Flint Agnes Grady Dorothy Hart Ruth Hayner Lucille H’Doubler Catherine Head Helen Hohlfeld Bertha Holccmbe Dorothy Hubbard Margaret Hughes Margaret Hunt Vera Kayser Julia Leary Mary Leary Leola Lorenz Clarabelle Maw Alice McCarthy Margaret McGilvary Esther Melaas Gladys Miller Caroline Munroe Alice Whitney Janet Munro Agnes Nelson Harriet O'Shea Mildred Pederson Helen Pence Elizabeth Pudor Margaret Quick Eleonor Ramsey Anita Reinking Anita Rhodes Margaret Sennett Racheal Skinner Idele Strelow Marion Sullivan Regina Sullivan Nathalia Swanson Vivian Swerig Jessica ThompsonTlfoe Art Club 0 0 The Art Club was organized October. 20, 1909, by girls who wished to become better acquainted with artists and their work. Miss Cravath was elected director. Meetings are held in the Drawing room every second Wednesday. The members respond to roll-call with the name of an artist. We have briefly studied Egyptian, Greek, and early Christian paintings, and are now enjoying Italian paintings. Thus far we have studied Cimabue, Giotto, and Michael Angelo, and shall next take up Raphael. Mrs. Hutchison gave the girls an interesting illustrated talk on Michael Angelo’s frescoes in the Sistine Chapel. In the city Library we find and study reproductions of great pictures. We enjoy becoming better acquainted and occasionally come together for an informal social party. OFFICERS Jennie Qyaley Helen Lounsbury Marie Holz Helga Kittleson President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer MEMBERS Helen Boy Erminie Brictson Frances Enders Minnie Frey Elizabeth Harrison Carry Holz Marie Holz Dorothy Jewell Anna Johnson Frances Kleinheinz Frances Ledworth Stella Losheik Miss Me Gilvary Helen Lounsbury Irene Newman Helen O’Connell May Olson Marie O’neill Jennie Qyaley Helga Kittleson Olive WilsonTHE PHILOMATHIA CLUB© g PlhnUomatllhnsm Kilnstloipy The Philomathia Society was organized three years ago with a membership of twenty-five girls. During the past two years, this number has increased to fifty-two. The object of this society has been three fold, namely, to stimulate scholarship, to elevate character. and to promote friendship. We dare not say anything about our success (?) in the first two objects for which we have striven, but as to the last, we Philos form a club of merry friendly girls. This year we decided not to follow any particular line in literary work, but to have miscellaneous programs. These were very successful and were enjoyed very much. We have not done much in athletics, the only attempt— progress made in that direction being the basket-ball game with the Nautilus. Just before Christmas we gave the first party of this year. This was an exclusively Philo affair, given for the purpose of getting the girls better acquainted. The next party we gave in honor of the Nautilus, Faculty, and our own mothers. This year's work has been very successful. The Philomath-ians are living up to their name, “Lovers of Learning,’—and fun. OFFICERS Sept. 09 - February 10 Frieda Duerr -May Roland -Anita Pleuss -Hazel Hemphill President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Feb.’10- Frieda Duerr -Floy Humiston -Anita Pleuss -Edna Frederickson President Vice-President Secretary T rcasurerMEMBERS OF THE PHILOMATHIAN CLUB Bessie Bennet Gertrude Davy Frieda Duerr Gertrude Gath Ethel Harrison Hazel Hemphill Edna Herrington Helen Hull JUNIORS Ruth Hull Leita Lockwood Margaret Lyle Josephine Maher Eva Naffz Ethel Neighbur Christine Nielson Margaret Nielson SOPHOMORES Edna Ollis Grace Pugh Ruth Purcell May Roland Mary Sayle Adele Thuringer Margaret Wahl Elsa Weber Elydia Main Vera Parke Anita Pleuss Thcla Salmon Henrietta Wood Grace Colby Mabel Ellis Shirley Frederickson Dorothy Hogan Floy Humiston Flossie Jackman Marion Jones Rita Kilgore Laura Stromme Edna Frederickson Evelyn Frish Helen Gath Lillian Haley FRESHMEN Elizabeth Harrison Bemadine Kanouse Ruth Kcntzler Elsa Kremers Mabel Rassmusson Margaret Sieler Beryl Stuart Loretta TormeyGis l s Glee Club The Girl’s Glee Club of 1910 was organized by Miss Judith Morrill, suyervisor of music, assisted by Miss Marie McClernan. The work of the Club has been very satisfactory Several successful performances at the Woman’s Building, at the Public Library and at the High school Auditorium have reflected credit on pupils and directors. OFFICERS Katherine McArthur Florence Zeidler Marie Carney Margaret Woll Arabelle Jewell Miss Judith Morrill Miss M. McClernan President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Director Assistant Director Marie Carney Margaret Woll Nellie Kehoe Marie Sah Olivia Wald Ruth Leutscher Dora Lake Efhe Appleby MEMBERS Dora Colman Marie Peterson Florence Ellman Clara Burbant Arabelle Jewell Margaret Sennet Florence Dunn Katherine McArthur Lucille Leutscher Helen Lounsbury Agnes Skelton Laura Stromme Amanda Husman Francis Bacon Ella Lee Edith DamanTHE BOYS’ GLEE CLUBMadisoim Higglhi SclhooS Glee Cl Ib © © For several years there has not been a boy’s glee club in the Madison High School. Last fall a number interested in glee club work met. drew up a constitution and elected officers. The club now has about twenty-two members. Altho the members, for the most part, have had little or no experience in glee club work, thru the untiring efforts of Miss Morrill and Mr. Barnes the club has prospered and is now rehearsing regularly twice a week. In connection with the glee club is a double quartet made up of members of the club. The club hopes to give one or two concerts during the year and to be able to furnish music for various school exercises. In a school the size of Madison’s there should be enough good male voices to make a strong club. It is, therefore, the hope of the society that a boy’s glee club will be a permanent organization in the Madison High School. OFFICERS 1909-1910 President -Vice-President - - Secretary -f reasurer - Ray Conlin George Pelton J. T. Hutchison Andrew Ellestad MEMBERS 1st TENOR 2nd TENOR 2nd BASS Ray Conlin Adolph Field Harry Grove Ralph Rose 1st BASS George Pelton Homer Piper Emil Pott Edward Reichert Vernon Rieder Eugene Casserly Charles Casserly Andrew Ellcstad Percy Mehlig I. K. Pott Max Silverman F orest Middleton Ernest Cooper Leo Hoeveler J. T. Hutchison Arthur Kittlcson Murray McGowan Roman Meuer Colbert Sullivan THE NATURAL HISTORY SOCIETYThe Madison High School Natural History Society was organized in the spring of 1909, with an intention to partly replace the loss of the debating clubs. The purpose of the Society is to enable the members to secure a general knowledge of natural science and to train them to speak freely before an audience. The Society originated about a nucleus of seven charter members and has grown until at present there are twenty attive members. The membership limit, however, has not been reached and new members are always welcome. The programs of the Society have been interesting and show evidences of careful preparation. For the most part, they consist of topics prepared by the members themselves. Every three weeks, however, a University Professor lectures before the Society. These lectures are always interesting and practical and are illustrated by stereoptican slides. Among those who have appeared on the program are Professors Kremers, Wagner, Miller, Totting-ham and Martin. The regular meeting is followed by the business session in which the Society transacts business, thus enabling the members to gain a knowledge of parliamentary procedure. Much interest and enthusiasm have been manifested in the numerous expeditions which the Society undertakes. Beside numerous others, a trip around Lake Wingra, a trip to Cross Plains and a thorough inspection of the Sugar Beet Factory, have all been made. Eligibility to the Society is based upon scholarship and is determined by a Teacher’s Committee. After a four weeks trial membership, the candidate is voted upon by the Society. If the vote is favoroble, he becomes an active member. The Society, thus, has had an exceedingly successful year.All the members are enthusiastic and the coming year is sure to surpass the first. Joint meetings with other societies and larger expeditions have been planned and beyond a doubt the Society will grow, thrive and prosper. OFFICERS. 1909-1910 FALL TERM President Roger Moore Vice-President Jo Baillie Secretary - Roland Kremers Treasurer Margaret Lyle Censor Fred Conover Curator Forest Middleton WINTER TERM President Fred Conover Vice-President Margaret Lyle Secretary Roger Moore Treasurer - Marion Conover Censor John Proctor Curator Roland Kremers SPRING TERM President John Proctor Vice-President Marion Conover Secretary Vera Kayser Treasurer Roger Moore Censor Elsa Kremers Curator Frederic Conover MEMBERS HONORARY Volney G. Barnes Alice E. Evans ACTIVE William Cairns Dorothy Hogan Roland Kremers Roger Moore Pearl Schnackenberg Jo Baillie Fred Conover Glenn Jack Margaret Lyle John Proctor Vera Kayscr Marion Conover Julian Conover Elsa Krcmers Forest Middleton Grace Pugh Michael MoranUfie M fclhie magical ClMnIb Grecian myths inform us that Clio the muse of history, who is usually represented with a scroll in her hand and a case of manuscripts by her side, at times carries the trumpet of fame in her hand. We have been used to seeing teachers of English handle bushels of manuscript, to seeing physics teachers prepare material for the laboratory, but it remained for Miss Warning to outdo Clio herself, as she took up the trumpet of fame and heralded into the Madison High School the famous Mathematical Club. This society was formed at the beginning of the school year in fall of 1909, by the junior and senior classes Its purpose was to take up and study methodically the historyof mathematics, the lives of the famous mathematicians and some of the famous problems that have been solved and those that have remained unsolved up to the present time. The development of this science is marked by definite steps which may be traced thru its different branches in several countries of the world. The club has closely followed these consecutive steps commencing with the beginning, and tracing the development of Arithmetic, Algebra and Geometry thru all of its early stages in all the countries which had systems of computation. The work was taken up as it progressed among the Babylonians, Phoenicians and Egyptians. Its history was traced thru China. India. Greece and Arabia. The form of the work consists in calling the members together every two weeks. On these occasions selected members present an interesting program for the entertainment or education of other members. 1 his program usually consists of five or six papers on subjects beginning directly on the growth and development of mathematics. To make it still more entertaining outside authorities were invited in to give an informal talk on some subject growing out of matter previously studied. The work of the great men who have contributed to the perfection of this science has not been exhaustively studied but some of the most important, such as Euclid, Bhaskara, Thales and Pythagoras, have been so presented as to give us glimpses into the personality of great minds. From Pythagoras, our club took its name. T he Pythagoreans of the middle ages were the followers of Pythagoras, the founder of the great Pythagorian School of Cro-tono. This celebrated man is more often spoken of as the founder of the Italic School of philosophy. His early history is somewhat obscure, but we are able to learn from good authoritesthat he was born on the island of Samos, the son of a merchant or signet-engraver. The exact date of his birth is not known but it is generally placed about 570 B. C. All authorities agree however that he flourished about the time of Tarquinius Superbus. During the time of his educational preparation he was a disciple of Pherecydes, Thales, and Anaximandes. It is said that he took extensive travels thruEgypt, India, Asia Minor and Arabia, for the purpose of increasing his intellectual knowledge. Pythagoras and his famous school have played an important part in the history of mathematics. This school had for its emblem a five pointed star with the Greek letter Pi in the center. This famous society has been enearthed in the M. H. S. and is following out the work that was gone over and over again so many years ago by the first great mathematical organization. The work that has been accomplished by our club in the limited time that it has been in existence proves what with the proper support of the teachers and pupils will be accomplished in the future, and Cleo will have to add another page to her history for the continuation of the profitable work of the Pythagorians of the Madison High School. OFFICERS For the 1st Term Fred Conover 10 Allan Park 10 Walter Coleman 10 Mary Leary 10 For the 2nd Term Allan Park ’10 Catherine Head 10 John Proctor 10 Mary Sayle ’ I 1 Ruth Andrus Stella Baskerville Florence Bardeen Walter Colcmam Nellie Davy Margaret Conniff Marjorie Davis Frank Davy Marion Duke Adolph Field Agnes Grady Ruth Hayner Troy Hutchison Dorothy Hubbard Eva Haak Marie Weiss MEMBERS Marie Heim Catherine Head Arabellc Jewel Ella Kittleson Marjorie Jackson Amelia Klcinheinz Helen Kayser Mary Leary Leila Lockwood Gladys Miller Catherine MacArthur Josephine Maher Margaret McGiivary Edna Ollis Margaret Nielson President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kathryn Parkinson John Proctor Helen Pence Nellie Palmalier Ruth Purcell Allan Park Maurice Park Florence Sprecher Gertrude Salsman Mary Sayle Clarke Richards Leighon Stevens Nathalia Swanson Laura Welsh Minnie Wilson Frederick ConoverWesureirs of (tlhie Sidney Hall Tennyson Lathrop Fred Vater Everet French William Boyle Stanley Twist William Hammersley Leo Dunn Roy Brodford James Dean Bert Crampton Rudolph Breuch Walter Wellman Louis Heyl Percy Mehlig William Fehlandt Leo Fix George Eckstadt Albert Tormey Thomas Coleman Edward Corcoran Carl Harper John Blied Allan Park Edwin Moll Perry Fess Basil Casey Ed. Trainor Thomas Malone Andrew Munsell Mandus Scott Wilbur Replinger Alfred Buser George Trainor Elmo Cooper Carl Helmholz Harold Lampert Frank Fetzlaff Stanley Allyn Carl Nelson Edward Twitchell Sherman Rideout Arnold Buser Walter Lawrence Merrill Skinner William Hogan John Rowley Maurice ParkReview off Athletic vSeasora Melvin J. White Two championship teams is our boast for the athletic season of 1908-1909. Success was in a large measure due to the advantages offered by our new gymnasium; but the efficient work of our physical director and coach, Mr. T. J. Jones, was the chief determining factor. We are justly proud of our football record —seven victories in seven games played. A total of five points was all that our opponents were able to score against us. By defeating teams representing Monroe. Fort Atkinson and Racine High Schools, we won the acknowledged interscholastic championship of Southern Wisconsin. While circumstances forbid our playing for the high school title of the State, we feel and our supporters feel, that we were represented by an eleven second to none in Wisconsin. Last June our track team was first in the State Interscholastic meet, and for the second time in the history of our school, the trophy came to Madison. During the preceding May, we entered a team of five men in the Beloit College Interscholastic meet and they took third place in competition with the strong teams that were sent by the Chicago high Schools. A single member of our team, Harold Lampert, competed in the Ripon College High School meet and took the individual cup for the most points scored, a total of twenty-one. During the winter we branched out into the athletic field and took up basketball. While our work in this line of sport was not marked, we had a fair degree of success. The game at least got a foothold, and its popularity with the pupils promised to increase. We ended the season in a blaze of glory by winning a victory over the strong Francis Parker School five of Chicago in the last two minutes of play, when our chances appeared hopeless.M-OjCWNPersonel of p09 Football Team Coach T. E. Jones Captain Albert R. Tormey Manager M. J. White Name Weight Age Height Position Albert R. Tormey 144 18 5' 7 1-2" Qyarter Back George Eckstedt 170 17 5' 8" Left Tackle Walter Lawrence 136 17 5' 9" Center Merrill Skinner 136 16 5’ 8" Left Guard William Hogan 137 17 5' 9 1-4" Right Guard Carl Harper 136 17 5’ 9 1-4" Left End Edward Corcoran 134 1-2 20 5' 7" Right End Allan Park 139 20 5' 8 3-4" Right Half Maurice Park 138 1-2 20 5' 8 3-4" Right Half Arnold Buser 142 18 5 10 1-4" Full Back John Rowley 174 18 5' 10 1-2" Right Tackle Justin Barry 137 17 5 10 1-2" Left Half John Blied 134 1-2 17 5' 6" Left Half-Qyarte rhomas Coleman 135 16 5' 8 3-4" Right End Sherman Rideout 170 20 5' 9 1-2" Right Guard Gridiron Records Oct. 2, at Madison Oct. 16, at Madison Oct. 23, at Madison Nov. 6, at Madison Nov. 20, at Madison - Madison 22 Sacred Heart Academy 0 - Madison 12 - Madison 22 - Madison 1 7 - Madison 30 Monroe 0 Richland Center 0 Fort Atkinson 0 Racine 5 Madison 103 Opponents 5Glh mpiott s of W’isc o inisiiir | ladison again claims the Champ- - ionship of the State infootball for the season of 1910. The team was not a heavy one as in former years, but a light, speedy and brainy eleven. New style foot ball was used to a great extent, and some expert critics said that Madison had interpreted the possibilities of new foot ball to a finer degree than any university team in the country. When Coach Jones made the first call for candidates in September. prospects for a winning team looked slim. With only four of last year's regulars out in suits it was clear that a new team would have to be developed. Although much of the material was green and untried, the fellows proved themselves to be willing workers, and at the end of the first week’s practice the prospects appeared much brighter. Our first game was but two weeks off. and while we all knew the game would be an easy one. it would, in all probability, give the new players a chance to secure permanent berths on the team for the season. The Sacred Heart Academy team of Watertown lined up against us on October 4, and we easily defeated them by a score of 22-0. Many of the new men were tried out in this game and made good. 1 he next game was two weeks off. and this time was spent in the working out of several new plays and the perfection of the old ones. I he game with Monroe, however, proved to be the hardest one of the season. I hey had a heavy team and plenty of good material, but the lack of knowledge of the new game and the complicated plays of Madison were too much for them, and they fell before us by a score of 12-0. The next two games with Richland Center and CAPT. TORMEYBeloit were easy ones, the former being defeated by a score of 22-0 and the latter, which was. by the way. the largest score of the season, by 52-0. As 1 was forced to the sidelines from injuries received in the Monroe game, George Ecksted and Walter Lawrence acted as captains in the Richland Center and Beloit games respectively, and both proved themselves capable leaders. All these games led up to the big event of the season, the Fort Atkinson game on Saturday, November 7. The battle was to decide the championship of Southern Wisconsin, and every member of the team was determined to have revenge for the defeat we suffered at the Fort the preceding year. The P ort was also confident of winning, and a special train-load of rooters accompanied the team to this city. It was a beautiful day for the game and the largest crowd of the season turned out to see us defeat the Fort. It was estimated that fully three thousand people witnessed the game. Madison s superb team-work and forward passes proved to be the downfall of the Fort’s heavy machine; and when the whistle blew at the end of the second half, the score stood 1 7-0 in our favor. The Fort rooters were much disappointed at the failure of their team and took the first train home. The next and last game of the season was with Racine on Nov. 20, in which they succeeded in scoring the only touchdown registered against us this year. We had no trouble in defeating them, however, the final score being 30-5. We were now anxious for a clear title to the state championship. Chippewa Palls held the northern championship but all efforts to arrange a game with them failed. All of the team, coach, manager and the citizens of Madison were confident that we could defeat Chippewa Falls. Thus, the season ended with a string of unbroken victories by a team of which every student should be proud. At a meeting of the team a short time after the end of the season George Ecksted, star left tackle, was elected captain for the 1910 eleven, and with several of this team back prospects look bright for another Championship Team. Mr. Jones deserves all the praise that can be given a coach, for it was his hard, sincere, and faithful work that enabled the school to have a championship team. Mr. White as manager furnished a good schedule. The Athletic Association pleased everyone when when they presented white sweater-vests to the members of the team. In behalf of the team I also wish again to thank Miss Shirley Frederickson and Mr. Newman Ester for the excellent banquets they gave the team, which 1 am sure helped to win the championship. Albert R. Tormey, Captain 1909.Personnel of 1909 Team ALBERT R. TORMEY, “DOC” Captain Tormey stands high in the estimation of all who have met him, both on the gridiron and elsewhere. H’es an all around man, is cool-headed, speedy, shifty on his feet and always reliable. His knowledge of the game made him a good field general and a star performer. GEORGE ECKSTEDT, "DAWD'Y Captain for 1910 has played on the team three years. He knows the game well and thinks quickly as was shown in the Fort Game when his punt was blocked. He charges low and hard and and is an excellent punter. He is always working and can put ginger and fight into his team-mates. We expect great victories from him and his team next season. WALTER LAWRENCE, “LUFFY” Light and nervy. Has played on the team two years. “Luffy" holds the 09 record for the highest number of tackles on the team. He was in every play on defense and started our offensive play. He always nailed the man on the kick-off. Two more years will make him another “Curtis ’. MERRILL SKINNER, “SCHIMMEL" Has played on the team two years and is noted for his tackling ability. He’s the light-haired lad that plunged through the Fort’s “heralded stone wall’’ and pulled down the runner before the play was started, thus saving the Madison goal line. This same fighting quality again gave him a place on the basket-ball team. JOHN K. ROWLEY, “BULCH” OR “JACK” Though this was “Jack’s" first year on the team, his weight, speed and experience made him a tower of strength to the eleven. He never failed to smash up the interference. WILLIAM HOGAN, “BILL” "Bill is a new man that earned a place on the team against considerable competition. He charges hard and low, is strong and nervy and gives promise of being a star next year.F ORT ATKINSON GAMECARL HARPER, “HARP” Another all around athlete and gymnast. "Harp" captained our basket-ball team through a successful season and has held down the left end position for the past two years. He’s an expert at throwing and receiving the forward pass. He has played in every game for the last two years. EDWARD CORCORAN, “CORK” A star end and a natural fighter. He doesn’t like the yellow, but will wear a 4-inch band running crosswise on his foot-ball jersey because it's the school color. He’s heady, speedy and a sure tackier. Every successful team must have men with this fighting spirit that refuses to stay down. JOHN BLIED, “JOHNNIE” This was Johnnie’s first year on the team, and although small, his speed and grit have earned him an enviable reputation, shown by his ability to carry the ball in open field. “Johnnie" directed the plays in the absence of Capt. Tormey and played left half when not filling this position. We are sure to hear more of him next year. ALLAN PARK, “PARKIE” Our Greek discus man played right half. He seldom starred but he and "Buss" left a space behind them big enough for an ice wagon. He carried the ball well and always played a strong game on defense. MAURICE PARK Is this Maurice or Allan? “If brother can play it, I can." Jake circled the ends for many substantial gains, his weight and strength made breaking up the interference easy for him. Many times he pulled down the man back of the line of scrimmage. ARNOLD BUSER, “BUSS” Made good from the start. Always there when needed. His weight and plunging ability made him valuable in mass plays, besides this he always took his man in the interference thus making possible end runs. He was also especially strong on intercepting the forward passes. JUSTIN S. BARRY, “SAM” From F air Oaks. Is to carry the next year’s basket ball team to the state championship. He has played as left half and left end on the football team for the past two years. Can pull in the ball ifthrown within twenty feet of him. Men who bumped up against our innocent looking "Sammie” usually came down. Besides his basket ball and foot ball abilities Sam has some reputation a3 a base ball twirler. THOMAS COLEMAN, “TOM” Succeeded in convincing all that he could hold down the end or half back position. He tackled low and hard and never failed to bring down his man. He was speedy in going under punts, cool, and a good ground gainer when given the ball. SHERMAN RIDEOUT, “SHERM” Sherman was born a year too soon to compete under the Wisconsin Interscholastics. We were all sorry that he was made ineligible before the season closed, thus putting him out of track and foot ball. He’s strong and rpeedy and keeps his opponent entirely out of the game. There are many other players that descxvc mention in connection with the High School team: Ray Conlin, Homer Tappins, Geo. Davy. Alfred Dohr, Alois Kessenich and Clark Richards. Altho none of them won an "M” each played with the team at different times during the season and contributed materially to the success of the team. And last, but not least, are those who played on the different class teams and helped to carry on the inter-class schedule, thus developing material for the future teams and giving the first team regular practice. T. E. JONESI I s I 1 coi srfr Cfoampnoifts of Wiscos siira! For the first time since the organization of the Wisconsin Interscholastic Athletic Association in 1894. Madison succeeded in winning the Interscholastic last June and at the same time the undisputed championship of Wisconsin. 1 he team had a very successful season, starting with the Wisconsin indoor meet in March. A relay team composed of Lampert, Lester. Field and I ormey ran a plucky race against the other teams entered and finished a close second to Hyde Park High School of Chicago. This was considered an excellent showing when one considers that the team was made up of a sprinter, a miler, a quarter miler and a hurdler (?) running together for the first time. The outcome of the relay race encouraged the fellows and aroused more interest in track work generally. The result of this was seen in the Beloit College meet, held at Beloit. May 8. when the team representing Madison surprised everyone by the scores they made. Up to the last two events, the pole vault and the broad jump. Madison was tied with the University High School of Chicago for first place with a total of nineteen points; but as we had no one entered in these events, the meet was won by Oak Park of Chicago with a total of twenty-four points. I he University High School was second with twenty-three points, and Madison finished a close third with nineteen points and first of all the Wisconsin schools entered. Lester distinguished himself by breaking the half-INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET MaJmn. May 29. 1909 1. Finish of the 1 00-yd dash 2. Lester winning half-mile 3. Field touching Tormey at end of 1st quarter of relay race 4. Lampert winning 440 5. Lester touching Lampert at end of 3rd quarter of relay racemile record by three and two-fifths seconds, as did Lampert by being disqualified from every event he was entered for ‘jumping the gun." The next meet was the long looked for state interscholastic at Madison, May 29. This meet was to decide the State Championship and the Madison High School was hot after the title. The day was almost ideal for the meet, the track being in perfect shape. Event after event was run off, and Madison and West Milwaukee were beginning to be looked upon as winners. The outcome of the meet was, however, in doubt until the last event of the day, the relay race. Madison’s speedy team, Lampert, Lester, Field and Tormey, by running a beautifully timed race, succeeded in defeating West Division. Milwaukee, in breaking the record by two and three-fifths seconds, and in winning the Championship. Madison celebrated the victory that evening; and when school called the following Monday, Mr. Hutchison, Mr. Dudgeon and each member of the team addressed the pupils in the auditorium. Mr. Dudgeon especially gave a stirring speech and closed by saying: "It was a great victory and we at last won what we have been working for the past fifteen years.” A beautiful University of Wisconsin seal was the prize and it is something which every student should be proud of. 1 hat ended the actual work of the team for 1909, but Lampert and Kuhns represented Madison in the Ripon meet one week later, and the former also took part in Stagg’s Chicago meet. At Ripon. Lampert was the highest individual point winner, and Kuhns also placed in the 220 yard low hurdles. These two athletes won a total of nineteen points which put Madison in third place. In Stagg’s meet, Lampert won his heat in the one-hundred dash and would have placed in the 440 yard run if he had gotten a good start. The year 1909 will go down in the athletic history of the Madison High School as one of the greatest since the school was founded in 1854. "What is the cause of this sudden change?" is often asked. “ The pupils are no larger or more athletic than they have been for the past twenty years." It is the training they receive in the handsome, spacious and complete gymnasium provided for by the school board, under the watchful eye of one of the most competent high school athletic directors in the country. l oo much credit can not be given Mr Jones for the work that he has done with the various athletic teams. Look up the record of the football and track teams for the year of 1909 and judge for yourself. He has placed the Madison High School upon the athletic map, and now let her Stay there. AlUrt R. Tormey. Captain 1909-1910 Track TeamOne week after the A. A. U. Meet in Milwaukee, the University held their annual Indoor Relay Meet. Madison was entered and Coach Jones proceeded to select a team. He secured a good line on the men in the Milwaukee meet and did not have much trouble in selecting the above four. He held time trials, however. As no other high school entered, the High School and Academy races were combined. Madison was therefore pitted against the strong Wisconsin Academy team of this city. Tormey started the race and gained a good lead on his man, which was gradually increased by Kield.Coleman and O’Connell until the Academy team was beaten by nearly 500 yards. This same team represents Madison on the cinder track this spring.Madison entered a relay team in the A. A. U. Meet in Milwaukee, March I I, for the first time since it was founded. After two weeks of hard work the above team was selected to represent the school at the largest indoor meet in the West. Over 100 clubs and schools were entered and over 300 individual athletes. I he relay race was not run off until I 1:00 p.m. and Madison had exceedingly hard luck. Starting next to the outside on the track, being fouled and not accustomed to such late hours are the reasons given for not winning. The team finished a close third however and gave Hyde Park and Lake Forest a close race, besides lapping Marquette Academy once. Tormey entered the 60 yard dash for High Schools and Academies and succeeded in winning second. 1 he team had a splendid time during their stay in Milwaukee and everyone is looking forward to the meet next year.Sports H. S. TITLE WON BY MADISON CAPTAIN ALBERT TOAMCY 13 GREAT STAR IN IT TO VICTORY OVER FT. ATKINSON An ounce of hralos Is eorth a ton •f 6aef. and that's ah MaJison—a rrsnJ testa «ell coach. d— crushed Ft. Atkinson al Cam Rai-falt S.itunUj afternoon uiaoia tbe eh n-j.lcnstip of southern Wisconsin (•■sine the way to a Clear title • r the entire slate, Over J.OtK) peoirir % tv. brains, speed, tejw work and' •• suth a eenrroos J.u or acin ilUttn« work on the part of C.tptstn Alt- rt Term 7, score a decisive victory o»or an uomually powerful hlch school ac r-ecatton . The verdict of the cruad era that Madison deserved to w n. amt that Coach Jtoct knows his bus -ness CLEAR TITLE NOW TO CHAMPIONSHIP I MAOlSON MICH DEFEATS HEAVY WEIGHTS FROM RACINE. LOCAL TEAM CN03 SEASON WITH ONtl.OKCN RECORD OF VICTORIES. FORI ATKINSON TAILS BEFORE MADISON, 17-0 Ctpitsl City Lads Cinch Championship of Southern Wisconsin by Winning. Med I mi ItflivhCtl Its lieothdll »•«■ » led. i4») Sits A HOW Ding sm lot y C»tC ‘he Ujeiaa bigtl k h-K ». M»«r ol Ike l yj| |.la -i ill Ilifir Iasi hisk nk-.ll jam. nil. I MurkCsl haul IT I . .L- ran. la-• uiao aw ovcrwh-lut ! •« Utl'-I) Mai till- Kur il In-irlr i!i .• ini.Q at ike ih lninn» • ti" whim Tim ». s unlwiiHiMie ainj «■' tr.» .»ul| u.ii.l u( MADISON m WIN STATE CHAMPIONSHIP Capita! Cit, Lad. Capture Meet With 'ZTSS T.TrT, MADiaoy. .Wise. Nov 4-1tpectall -Madison High school lcn rbali i.u-n £tiped osar r. hi to the tooth 'I chgrnpmn ■Up cC aouUie-n. Wt onata o« KatuiAa by d-feeiing the Mltad Fen Atkmroo «oi. of IT to 9 Tlie MadiKsn1 outweighed about Ivor pour... b t in iplu of lius clearly heir npCK-nenia. Th k-caU rweuel meetly te lb op«-n l M with a number o( track plays and MADISON WINS THE HIGH SCHOOL MEET SCORES 23 1-5 FOISTS IW INTER-SCHOLASTIC EVENT AT CAFITAL CITY. 23 1-5 Points, Nosing Out Milwaukee West. WAHL BREAKS throughout. ‘■ 4, 0 . «U bur bine r 4JTE3 .rr OJSL £T Milwaukee west side 1STfkTjsarasT 'Z mZ takes second honors II ns tbest sensational »«k that •eat ______ prpnprtoa ! 4 ir t»» rd im Capital -iy sic. ntl unujlw) TiwiHii.1- .Klir«iH -s mxi Wausau Finishes Third With 17 1-5 of iVrtyAea and ferry yards arvued the noisora m»re witn it i » rtL’ 'n4 - C«unta—Wahl af South Diet atom Ttir only South D-.nsion Athlete Sets Up Hew e£T ,0"™ : .. Mark in High Jump and Pole Vault. MMHftOX. hit. May I. a aift, .-untested »« u.i u nrr held at Camp liind.tli in pn.« ut imaikaM peTlonr.-'».« M"le s.naal serried «A II. o' the 1,11.ruth annual inter- Mintiiu. nw»t I., break.n the rerord la l. e Ansi ca n.e {..,4111.. im rrtay raw Tl.e nnal Korea auM 3 ■- la 3V ".'•“•"'N the total piled by U.a rad st.1T itnietea li«m Mllwaakea West Of a.-e-n M- h school Wauaau toot third P • -an , tl points ImM tvoatrg cut South III! ISI-Hl tly | I |r »Ma It a as . vasal i.r-shin nntah foe the « • -I ..Jr tasm. which Imd held the lead tiuduehnut the day bo. Hie tnea covered tveos-I.r. win, by foccl-s -be Slot .At, b .s I.. Ver .k il-e mt-mcbK.a.ue ie. ,r.l ( (Id anile relay in win lladl-bos. etc. .1. -m tn ntn errlwr la tta -vert for T-rmey. the Imla aucb arllat. bad more than hta share of hard tack whew afier ler-lln the fta»d i» tl-r raw hurdles, he trtbpevl on the lasl b-.lle and went sprawling on tbe rn, de.a before he could recover, throe tnea ► sif. but lime waa called ejvd'na the boa tituiee On a fluke play lie rlal-ert worked the ball 10 Madlaon'a one yard i«r but t'-tpe pre. ented the cool Irens belr.g •c-ear-l of Ibl. the pit) Was la Fori Atkinson territory most uf ihrf 3-t Apse Ul I —lima. . Individual Star «t Contests, Capturing Thraa ilrsU. me mist wtyyiiu ea.'we..:.: n. SX inker. Ivin................. S !•» • 41 III 11-» ssa„wew C. v.. ki| kd On. •7 Btid'.ou Wetsar. M DISON. W1S-. Way }» — Madlaos h-Kk stkool atlilctrt tadsy v-oa Ur Of— teeath aoa.Vl raea and freM ateaL af thd Wiiceatta tateracidtastlc athletic association. af:.V the a»st esx.tla ttlah. «a date, barely uea-at »ul Mitwauhaa Tfeat Ulnaian bigh sc Heal by tetee-tanibe of h po ol. Medlsec’s total «aa U t-b HRU. ac.d W eat Lb a Jllfc. Aoison A aoisom Fah| Rah! Rah! Aadisom A oison Rah! Rah! Rah» URah! URah! Hi hSchooI HighSchooI Rah1 Rah! Rah!B sKefc Ball Seasons H909-119110 r iv CAPTAIN HARPFLR The Basket Ball season of 1909-1910 was a successful one, even though we did not get into the U. W. Tournament. Beginning the season with only one of last year’s team back, Coach Jones gathered a promising bunch of men from the class teams of the previous year, and from others who looked good. Many of these were very inexperienced, but had the necessary speed and endurance and all were eager for work. Ellestad was one of the most likely men. He had plenty of strength and weight for a guard and, moreover, had experience, having played on several outside teams. Jerome Head, Frank Morely, and Harper were the only others who had ever played much before. Head had played with the Baptist Brotherhood team and was an accurate shot. Moreley gained his knowledge of the game on the Wausau High School team Harper had played on the team of the previous year. O’Connell, Buser. Skinner and Barry were all from class teams and developed rapidly. From thesemen Coach Jones, by means of hard work, developed the team which represented the High School this past season. Our first game was played with the M. H. S. alumni team and from the score, 47 to 16, we concluded the alumni were a little out of condition. The week following, Pewaukee met us on our floor and the overwhelming score of 65 to 3, showed the good offensive and defensive playing of the team. In the next game. Edgerton was beaten 59 to 19, in a fast altho one-sided game, in which the free throws were frequent. Then we went on our first trip into the enemies territory, to the town of Stoughton. A good crowd of rooters, both sexes included, escorted U3 and only after a hotly contested game were we defeated. The score 9 to 8 indicates the character of the struggle. Determined to retrieve our luck we invited the Delavan team to play us, and in a game characterized by fast floor work and accurate shooting on our part, we scored 45 to their 1 I points. The Delavan team were good passers but a little weak on shooting and this combined with the good work of our guards, held down the score. We next defeated Edgerton on their own floor in a one sided game, by a total of 50 points to their 19. Every man on the team played in this game with the exception of Barry, who was laid up from the Stoughton game. The night after this was a sad one, for the Waukesha team trimmed us to the tune of 29 to 14 on our own floor. Whether too many of us were at the ‘‘Prom ’, or just what was the trouble, with the exception of Ellestad, we played like somnambulists. This game was the one blot on our record. 1 he fast Evansville team was next encountered and with the remembrance of our recent defeat rankling in our memory, we played one of the best games of the year and won by 32 to 22, the only thing to be regretted about this game was the lack of attendance. Determined to get back at Stoughton, we met them in our gym, and when the time was up the scorer had chalked up 36 tallies for us to II for the visitors. This was one of the most interesting games of the season. After a week of preparation we left for Waukesha, each man eager to help regain our reputation, but luck was against us and once more the Cardinal won over us, this time 22 to 1 7. In addition to these we played a few games with the local teams, St. George s and the Baptist Brotherhood and incidentally won the championship of the city. This ended our season and also the high school basket ball careers of Buscr, Head, Harper, O’Connell and Skinner. The team made a record of ten games won out of thirteen played. We were fortunate in securing the services of Mr. Brooks, one of our teach-ers, Frank Sheppard, an experienced U. W. man and Frank Maloney, another U. W. player as referees. Our success was largely due to the hard work of Coach Jones, and much of the honor should go to him. It is hard to realize that the man on the sidelines is responsible for the training of the team one sees on the floor. At a last meeting of the team Justin Barry was elected captain for the year to come. Barry is a hard worker and a good guard, and with all the interest shown in class basketball that has been shown this year, should be the nucleus for a good team next year.Review of Class BasRett Ball A. Jackson. ‘12. With football over, the class teams began to prepare for basket ball, and the gymnasium became the center of attraction. Although a comparatively new game, basket ball proved to be the most popular branch of athletics. Over ninety per cent of the boys indulge in this sport, and every night the gymnasium was crowded with enthusiasts. After the regular team was picked, practice began in earnest by the class teams, and interest increased as the season progressed. Excellent teams were developed by all the classes, and each player was required to work for his position. The small-pox scare interfered with the schedule, but did not lessen the interest. The season opened with a victory for the Sophomores over the Seniors 22-12. The Seniors then defeated the Juniors, and the latter turned the trick on the Sophomores. The upper class teams were victorious over the Freshmen; this left three teams tied for first honors. The championship was not awarded until the final week of the season, when the Sophomores defeated both the Seniors and the Juniors thereby gaining that honor. So great was the excitement in the class race that interest often centered on these teams while the regular games were played. The spirit shown by all the players was of the very best, not one disagreeable incident marring the good-natured feeling between the opponents. The players owe a great deal to Mr. Jones, who has made basket-ball a possibility and a success, and whose work cannot be praised too highly. Sophomores 22 Seniors 12 Juniors 44 Freshmen 18 Sophomores 30 Freshmen 8 Seniors 31 Juniors 11 Sophomores 34 Freshmen 13 Seniors 23 Freshmen 11 Juniors 26 Sophomores 23 Juniors 18 Seniors 16 Sophomores 12 Seniors 10 Sophomores 19 Juniors 11 Sophomores 36 Baraboo 12 15M. H. S. SOPHOMORES Levis, L. F. Davy. R. G. Kessenicb, R. F. Jackson. C. Capt. Comstock. L. C. Sub. Hoffman, Brown. l indorff.FIRST PLACE S'al; lnt r»cl»o!a tic Meet May. 29. 1909Athletics For Girls im Mo Ho © © On the whole I am pleased with the progress the girls hive made in their athletics, and with the interest shown. Last year being their first year in athletics, there was little time for anything but the rudiments of the games. This season with three "veteran" teams, team work was more in evidence. Ad Jed intere3t was given the Basket-Ball I ournament, when numerals were promised the winning team. The outcome of the games in Basket Ball was what might be expected—the freshmen and sophomore girls with few exceptions, are small girls who have not gotten their growth, and can hardly be expected to win from the bigger girls. I think the girls were satisfied to have the Seniors win — it was the seniors’ last chance and they played in hard luck last year. The spirit of the game was much better this year than last, the girls had all learned to be good losers, and if there were tears shed they must have been shed at home, for 1 saw none of the deluges we had last year. Praise be!! It is hard for girls to be good "sports". By that I mean sports in the best sense of the word; when they learn to be good losers, and learn self-control I shall feel they have gained the greatest benefit possible from their athletics. The Base-Ball games are yet to be played, and the girls are hard at practice. Ten round white shields the size of a league ball, with the numerals of the class winning are to be awarded. The girls are much in need of an out-door play ground, and we hope for one before many years — otherwise we arc more than fortunate with our well equipped gymnasium. Althea H. Brown(Grirfs9 BsfcslfostUb M W far At last wc have it! Perfection in that wonderful game commonly called basket ball has gloriously been attained by the Senior team of the Madison 1 ligh School. I hat marvelous group of energetic girls played all the teams permissable and in every game scored a victory. By these victories the team members won the honor of being the only girls in the High School to be adorned with class numerals, well earned and deserved. First on February 24th. the Seniors defeated the Freshmen 16 to 9. while the Juniors won from the Sophomores 9 to 6. On March 4th, the Seniors beat the Sophomore 21 to 10 and the Sophomores seconds showed the Fiejhman seconds a score of 23 against 18. March 10th was Sophomore- Freshmen day. Amidst yellow’and green and yellow and blue bunting t ic Freshmen regulars won an exciting game from the Sophomores 20 to I 7. After the regu’ar game, twenty girls on each s de played a game with human goals. The Sophomores won. On account of a misunderstanding, the Junior team, disbanded after the first game and cancelled further games. This action caused some dissatisfaction, as they were just as sure that they could have beaten the Seniors as the Seniors were that they could not. A game was arranged between the champions of the previousyear, now freshmen at the University, on March 18th. The High School girls easily won 1 7 to 7. Thus the defeats of the year before were avenged. LINE-UPS. FRESHMEN Captain Forwards Guards Centre SOPHOMORES Captain Forwards Guards Centre JUNIORS Captain Forwards Guards Centre SENIORS Captain Forwards Guards Centre Margaret Hunt, Bernadine Kanouse Margaret Hunt, Eleanore Ramsey Helen Gath, Edna Frederickson Bernadine Kanouse Harriet O’Shea Anita Pleus, Amy Downing Genevieve Deming, Clara Brabant Harriet O’Shea Grace Pugh Margaret Wahl, Olive Oldenberg Grace Pugh, Jesse Purtell Viola Sturdevant Gertrude Salsman Rachel Skinner, ldelc Strelow Bernice Crosby, Laura Welsh Gertrude SalsmanPHILOMATHIA TEAM The Nautilus and Philomathia played two games out of a series of three for the basketball championship of the clubs. The Nautilus team was victorious in both by scores of 1 I to 9, and 10 to 9. As both teams were strong and evenly matched, the games were close and exciting. The members of the Philo team include Frieda Duerr. center, Anita Pleuss and Margaret Wahl forwards, Grace Pugh and Helen Gath guards. Ruth Kent .ler. Bernadine Kanouse and Zela Salmon, substitutes.THE NAUTILUS BASKET BALL IEAMTlhe M. M. S. Girls 0 0 Here’s to the Girls of the M. H. S. The pretty one and the plain. The blond girl and the dark brunette, And the kind that give you a pain. French, or German or Japanette, Or the home grown chummy kind, You’ll find them all, the short and the tall Cheering the backs and the line, Rah! Rah! Cheering the backs and the line. Here’s to the Girls of the M. H. S. The kind that are always game, They’ll stand by the team and root, yell and If we lose, why they stick all the same. There's the Basket Ball girl With the pretty brown curl, And the girl with the face like a lime! You’ll find ’em all, “up” on football Cheering the backs and the line, Rah! Rah! Cheering the Backs and the Line. scream, Shakespeare MiddletonPROFESSOR JOHN of th’ Bacteriology Department.SocialSeir iot Kimffoymai © .9 ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE Tom Coleman, Chairman. John O’Connell Murray McGowanJtMkior Party ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE I !. L. Casserly. Chairman. H. M. Durbrow E. Cooper DECORATION COMMITTEE Mary Sayle Edna Ollis Jessie Purtell May Roland Christine Nelson, Chairman George Taylor Stuart McConnell Ray Schillinger Justin Barry Glee ClUab Concert, March 4s 1910 1. Mamy’s Li’l Boy Glee Club Parks 2. Solo—A memory Max Silverman Edna Parks 3. Garden of Dreams Serenade Mandolin Club Lincoln 4. Little Tommy Went a Fishing Double Quartet Macy 5. Sounds of Love Waltzes Mandolin Club Losey 6. Solo—Selected Max Silverman 7. Did Y u Heerd What A Sandman Say Glee Club Jones 8. Dream of Autumn Mandolin Club Losey 9. The Drum Glee Club Gibson 10. Medley Glee ClubSENIOR BANQUET. ARRANGEMENT COMMITTEE Walter Coleman, Chairman Troy Hutchison Rolland Mauref Athletics The History Section The Making of a Senior Stolen Sweets The Drinking Fountain Our Principal Jokes and Jokers The Clock TOASTS Toastmistress, Lutie Chamberlain Charles Brant Frederic Goff Dorothy Hubbard Margaret McGilvary Percy Mehlig Agnes Nelson Edward Reichert Anna SullivanBLUNDERING BILLY A Farcial Comedy in Three Acts Friday Evening, April 1, 1910 CAST OF CHARACTERS Ezra Tuttle, a rich mine owner Billy Butler, always in trouble Lieutenant Griswold, from the Presidio Sing Toy, a servant - Hank Dibble, an Old Salt Dorothy Tuttle, Ezra’s daughther Clarissa Burnham, a guest at “The Strathmore Moyo San, a Japanese girl - John O’Connel Eugene Casserly Ray Schillinger - Troy Hutchison Frederick Conover Regina Sullivan - Helen Pence Gladys Miller Scene - "The Strathmore" Alameda California Time - The Present Act 1 Morning Hotel Parlor Act 2 Afternoon The Same Act 3 Evening The SameNoftes oara ftltae Flay. I he play was a hit, despite the fact that in the baldheadcd row were the blond headed desperado and his companionable comrades. I he sight of the miniature cannon in Buck’s belt was enough to silence even "Squawk" Walker. Jack O’Connell, as Buck, the unlettered son of the alfalfa, was right in his element with his quaint remarks such as. "Where do yuh think yuh are. out on the plains?’ Buck has the common sense to call a spade a spade and a dry goods clerk a dry goods clerk however, and so has his redeeming features: As Dorothy, the captivating cowman s daughter, Regina Sullivan, the lady who won the hearts of every one. including that of her doting dad. the daring dead shot. She was certainly the starriest star the auditorium ventilators ever vollied ethereal atmosphere over, but her dad tells us to wait until we see her in her "Prom" dress. Every one in the audience felt like joining with Sing, the simpering sentimental servant, in saying "Me likec you." Eugene, our eulogized youngster, fitted the part of the hero as well as any dry goods clerk could have done. As a pugilist, he pulls the prizes and his delightful habit of breaking things with astepladder appealed to us all. When Buck the brawny bronco buster, shook him like a branch, he had our heartfelt sympathy. As the martial martinet, Ray Schillinger looked as natural as any one could with a sword to sit upon and Helen Pence, as clever Clarissa, the sorrowing seraph, schemed with all the skillfullness of a statesman to gather in the glittering Geld. The lusty lieutenant and the green grass widow, who, as “mellerdrammer would have it, smacked of the villain and villainess, did their parts with all the double dyed treachery necessary and were there strong with the “Relendess Rudolph” stunt. Fritz Conover, the salty old seadog, was there seven ways with his breezy boasting and flapping trousers, and did the down east dialect of the hale and hearty Hank with gratifying gusto. Every man in the audience envied the loving lieutenant in his scene with Moyo San. the Japanese flower fairy. With her pretty smile and her wall paper costume. Gladys Miller surprised every one and the naivete of her manner quite carried away our breath. Sing Toy, the merry mongolian, the soothing soloist, the heathen Chinee looked the part to perfection and his doubtfully derived dialect would have surprised even a Chinese laundry. His orient-originality in the cigar scene amused the two busts of our country’s heroes so they even smiled at each other. Taken as a whole, the play afforded amusement for nearly six hundred people and we wish to thank the managers, the cast, and even those who made the thunder, nerve destroying tho‘ it was.ILitrratttrr "But remember always that this is all only fun and pretense; and therefore, you are not to believe a word of it. even if it be true."—Charles Kingsley. ________ U ye Higlhi SclhooS Spnriti An extensive discussion has been stirred up in High School circles by the effort to ascertain what the “School Spirit" in its essence; might be. Indeed the discussion waxed so that it overflowed from the High School chimneys and ventilators, for a time endangering the lives of pedestrians on the neighboring streets. Just how the discussion began is as yet unknown. We cannot trace its growth until we find it the occasion of a mass meeting of High School students and other prominent scientists. The first speaker at this meeting was a High School chemist who, after detailing the great amount of labor expended on the problem by himself and his colleagues, reported that the firm conviction of all chemistry students was that the School Spirit was merely an explosion of CaO-i Co,. This statement was met with cries of approval, disapproval, scorn, pity, disgust and many other varieties too numerous to mention, there being no less than seven hundred three (703) species of howling, The Algebra faction clamorously declared that the school spirit was nothing more than another form of V 2 V 2 ■■ 2—2—x—x r—x(ab : ba). The historical faction had a weak voice and could not be heard, The French party could not be understood, the Greek faction was sick. The athletic faction, by far the largest represented at the meeting, declared the spirit to be a voice, an aristocratic voice. After order had been restored, votes were taken and the ultimate decision was that the School Spirit was a Voice with a black tail, discovered by King Henry VIII, in the year 1 3 B. C., and composed of V 2 — V 2 (ab : a) CaO, This conclusion having been reached, the question as to the right place of the School Spirit in school life was brought before the meeting. No conclusion was concluded, but a committee was appointed to refer the question to the Voice itself. The committee met the voice on the stair landing, between thefirst and second floors —a red brick in the wall marks the place. In these words the committee addressed the Voice, "Oh! Mighty School Spirit —Ah! —we are a committee appointed to ask of you where you belong; on the football field, in the Auditorium, in the lockers or in the conceivable." The Voice scratched its head, it knew that one party believed Its rightful place to be on the football field, another party believed it should be most prominent in the Auditorium; there were many parties each believing that the School Spirit belonged in a different place; but the poor Voice did not know which party was strongest and it dreaded to lose its favor with the ruling powers. It scratched its head again, hemmed, haw’d, hee-haw’d and then spoke, “As the ancients said, there are three kinds of lies, a white lie, a black lie, and government statistics ”—Here it recollected suddenly that he had business at the bank; and left. "I don’t think this paper merits an absolute zero." Teacher, “I’m sorry, but we can't mark any lower." First Frog, "Hullo Billy, where were you last night? Second Frog, "Oh, I was out at a hop." That Noah was the wisest man There scarce can be a doubt; Mid all his passengers he left His High School teachers out. After showing her excuse slip, upon which had been written (wedding), Mr. Bassett said: “Is it yours?" Freshie: “Yes sir." Mr. Bassett: "Are you sure?" Confused Pupil: "Yes sir!" Mr. Bassett: "Then I wish you good luck.” In History: "Miss D, what are the 39 theses?" Miss D.: “Thirty-nine men nailed on the church door.Tale of The Ten . Ten little freshmen came one day to school, And were very confident that they were hard to rule. Ten little freshmen standing in a line, One got fired for talking; then there were nine. Nine little freshmen: one of them was late; Sent into the office and that left eight. Eight little freshmen out when it rained, One got his clothes wet and only seven remained. Seven little freshmen up to lots of tricks. One was caught redhanded; then there were but six. Six little freshmen, glad to be alive. One became exuberant, then there were but five. Five little freshmen rejoiced all the more; One was caught throwing chalk; then there were but four. Four little freshmen thought teacher couldn’t see, They were fooled, however; then there were but three. Three little freshmen, nothing much to do; Idle hands find mischief; then there were but two. Two little freshmen, having lots of fun. First thing they knew there was only one. One little freshman with a sorrowful demeanor Was the only one that stood the test and lived to be a Senior. The OneOwy Dear Teachers. We have a nice teacher named White, Who does his best to shed light On American history, A veritable mystery, Which we enjoy greatly, yes quite. Some of us have Miss Kleinpell in German And know there's no use in squirmin’; If you aren’t pretty wise. There’s one of your size, Who from class his way will be wormin’. The pupils who have Miss McGovern Wouldn’t trade their place for a sovereign, For all are quite glad But the fresh and the bad, To be where Miss McGovern does govern. Miss Warning, in Gcometree, Bequeathes her knowledge to you and me. She is really quite gay. And, I’ve heard many say. Not cross as she’s made out to be. I’d rather be on the outside looking in than on the inside looking out.efoe SPECTATOR In which are sketched the personalities of some sons of the M. H. S. MORRIS ALLAN. Twins. “Hello, Morris." “You are in wrong, this is Allan.” “Hello Allan.” “Guess again, this is Morris.” “Hello Parky." Couldn’t miss that time, could I? Even Mr. White gets them balled up some times. It is pretty hard though. One picture does for both, one girl and even the same excuse. Both are track men both football men and both were on the class base ball team. They are two of the busiest men in school and we couldn't get along without them. DOMY HEAD A real handsome boy, aint it? And little; why he can hardly reach up to comb his hair. And those nice pink cheeks. Perfectly natural too, and watch the delicate, pink flush suffuse his face when you ask him which Old Mother Goose rhyme he likes best. But even if he is small he can play basket ball with the rest of them. Quiet did you ask? Well, yes perhaps, but wait till you know him or go on a basket ball trip with him, he holds up his share of things pretty well for one so small. You ought to have seen him in Waukesha and you would know. RAY CONLIN Wouldn’t he have been at home in the minstrel show, though? As a ragtime songster he is there beyond a doubt. He is strong on all the sports, too; went in for nearly every event in the class meet. Of course you can’t expect one to win everything. Yes he just dotes on the Fair Play and the Grand and can sing every song that ever came on the stage there. In fact, he has Campanaribacked off the map. If sticking has anything to do with it, Ray ought to make the football team next year sure. Well Ray. what we know about you is too much to tell in this small space as your history is too varied. ARN1E BUSER Buser is one of those fellows who remind you of a German picnic escorted by a German band with all the trimmin’s. He can start more things in five minutes than any one else can finish in an hour. And another thing about it, you can never trace it back to headquarters. Far be it from us to call him a rough-houser, it would be just like calling Allan Park, Morris Park. Did you say that you heard some one calling you from a distance? Right you are, but the distance is about four feet and the voice is that of Buser. Yes, that is just what all his teachers say. All the same Arnie is mighty popular among the feminine contingent. EDDY CORCORAN Hurrah for St. Patrick ! Hurrah for Robert Emmett! Hurrah for Killarney and Dublin town ! Arrah, gwan now ye little spalpeen, av coorse there is only one more famous Irishman. Who is it, you would be after knowin’ ? Why, Cork, of course. Cork is the best little end that Madison has had for many moons. An orange ribbon is to Cork just like a red rag is to a bull, or 1 suppose a yellow rag to an Irish bull, or better yet, like an orange rag to Jack O’Connell. No, he was not named after the county of Cork, more likely the county of Cork was named after him. “Cork” is an abbreviation and not to be pushed or pulled. Although some corks are round, this Cork is one of the squarest fellows in Highschool, a fact which no one who knows him will deny. JOHN K. ROWLEY. ESQ. He looks like Robin Hood’s Little John. Well, a little obese, perhaps, but it simply will not wear off. He hardly lost a pound during football season. It is safe to say that he did not lose a bite, too; he doesn’t look as if he did anyway. Jack would rather ride in that little red buzzwagon than walk, as he is not overly fond ofexercise. He is good at holding down chairs, and if not so large would make a good paperweight. Eat. sleep, smoke, and be merry is his motto and he lives up to it. WALTER COLEMAN This is the HON. WALTER COLEMAN. As an organizer of elections and a rising young politician he is already noted. That collar? Oh about three and one-half inches. 1 should think, but don't let that trouble you. He is really quite a democratic fellow. As to class baseball teams and football teams he is always on the job and always holds it down too. Yes, he was there strong in basketball too, —no! only an usher, but Walt is one of the most patriotic fellows in school and always ready to help. GORDON WALKER Now, little one, I want you to notice this handsome lad coming up the stairs. He sounds like the comic section of a Sunday Supplement, doesn’t he? Yes. that is the famous Gordon Walker that you have heard so much about. He is known as Squawk from the way he conducts his voice at all games he attends and in the top of the Fuller Opera House. He is a very well meaning lad, but he learned fussing from Jack O’Connell and has since ruined his reputation for sincerity. Yes. he is a great friend of the Pur-tells and looks so grouchy now because one of his plans has gone amiss, but his cheerful heart will soon come to the rescue and you watch him smile now at Edna. EUGENE CASSERLY Eugene is a product of the Fourth Ward and is one of our prominent fellow schoolmates. Brought up with his brother Charley, a good imitation of himself, he early won renown for his hatred of all things masculine and as a knight of the tea table and fan earned the nom de plume of Rubber Arm Susy. He is outgrowing his habits of the sweet femininity, however, not having been seen to stick out his tongue or make a face at an enemy for over two years now, and no doubt with some more experience in the M. H. S. will make a reputable citizen.Miss Warnings a dear; Though sometimes she’s queer. And makes us all study. Yes, study for fear We might get a Bunk card At the end of the year. And still she’s a blessing, When you think how caressing She is when you’re near With an excellent standing; But it’s simply amazing, And perfectly dazing, When she gives an exempt slip At the end of the year. HEARD IN HISTORY Mr. White: Mr. Maher, you have quite a string of zeros here. Reddy Maher: Well you only call on me once a week. Mr. White: That makes no difference, you ought to be ready all the time. IN ENGLISH Miss McGregor, “The Rape of the Lock" is a story about a young lord who stole a lock of hair from a London belle. J. O’C. [in a whisper] Do you suppose the belle tolled on him? Miss Warning: Now today we will put on the board the prop- ositions we do not feel sure of. Mr. O’Connel, you may be the first one. J. O’C. The board is not big enough. IN GERMAN Miss K.: Was hast du hcute gegessen? Miss H.: Ich habe heute meinen Hund gegessen.Vol I. No. 23. (!;!)£ $0Ur? dktHftt? Madison Wis., May, 1930 SOUTH POLE IS AT LAST DISCOVERED Prof. “Red” Maher Finds the Elusive End of the World (Special to the Gazette). May 15, 19110. Carrying the American flag and a breakfast food advertisement, Frank Maher has established Uncle Sam’s title to the South Pole. Maher undertook the expedition a few months ago in an aeroplane built for the purpose. Mr. Maher who is remembered as a teacher of advanced mathematics, learned the art of pole seeking thru a correspondence school. This was his first practical work he has done with the knowledge acquired. Further particulars are unknown as his wireless broke down after sending a few words. Arthur Wengel accompanied him. CONOVER CENSURED BY THE PRESIDENT Secretary Will Resign. May, 15, 1930. President Bob Connor yesterday publicly censured Frederic Conover for misconduct in office and it is probable that Secretary of State will resign and seek the gloomy solitude of his home in Stoughton and plan a presidential campaign next year. The trouble arose when Conover insisted on dancing on the table during the cabinet meeting. Both the executive and the secretary refuse to discuss the matter but developments are eagerly awaited. On the motion of Senator Corcoran Congress adjourned and went fishing. GREAT CRISIS IMPENDING Corner on Peanuts Threatens to Cause Social Revolution. Market on the Tubers. New York, May 15, 1930 Peanuts are still beyond the reach of the common purse The few financiers who control the market on the tubers are daily realizing millions at the expense of those who depend on the beans for their daily sustenance. | Merrill Skinner who was responsible for the corner on artificial geometry text books will realize most by this crisis. In his youth Skinner was a gentle lad who attended school regularly and who would weep at a flunk in Latin, so tender was his heart. Football, high collars and over-study are responsible for his change of temperament. SAD ACCIDENT MARS FESTIVE DAY Percy Mehlig Collides with Car. Arrayed in holiday finery and accompanied by his family on a holiday from his arduous duties in the gas company, Percy Mehlig was run into by a street-car on Williamson street this morning and fifteen people were | killed or seriously injured. Mr. Mehlig was uninjured except for the loss of his hat; which the street railway will settle for. Mr. Mehlig expressed deep regret at the incident and passed it over saying that he did not have a holiday every day. John Proctor, a post graduate of Mendota, announced that he was the only and original Chris. Columbus and that he knew where the American continent was before2. The Police Gazette ®ljr lullin' (Sajfttr Issued Three Times Daily Rates for subscription, 5 dollars per year strictly in advance. The management does not know when the firm will go under. Therefore cash up when susenbing. EhUorial Looking back over the records of the year 1910, the editor is much impressed at the wonderful changes wrought by Father Time in his relentless course. Thirty years ago today a custom among the feminine world was to wear on their heads enormous creations termed hats. What a furore would be caused by the appearance of one of these on our streets. Young men appeared at our institutions of learning clad in brilliantly hued footwear and flashy neckwear. Imagine the reappearance of such. It would be as much of a curiosity as an antiquated horse and carriage today. The editor remembers how distressing was the task of translating 40 lines of Virgil in a day in high school. Today Virgil and Homer are studied in the fifth grade. Euclid, however, has been improved by the invention of artificial geometry books. BE AN ARTIST The art of caricature taught by mail. Thirty years’ experience. R. MEUER 1 (Continued from first page.) M. J. White announced it in 1910. Unaware of Proctor’s acute mental aberration a vast crowd was swayed by his astounding revelations until an instructor from Mendota again captured him. 8 orial Much interest is being shown in the ancestral research of Miss Anita Rhodes. She finds that she is directly descended from Dusty Rhodes. THE MAJESTIC Continuous Vaudeville. This Week WALTER COLEMAN in a pathetic comedy monologue “HIGH SCHOOL POLITICS" HOEVELER’S DRUM CORPS “BEHIND THE SCHEDULE” Mme. Jaxon with a large company getting back to a school room after a feed at the corner grocery. FRANK DAVY and GERTRUDE SALSMAN “The Art of Effective Disputation.” MEUEROSCOPEThe Police Gazette 3. GAINS POETICAL FAME CRUEL TO ANIMALS Carl Harper has been appointed limerick maker to the king of Greenland. Carl gained literary renown as a profuse and unblushing poet of the 1910 M. H. S. Annual. BOOKS J. M. STALEY Revised edition of Virgil. My original methods of the study of Virgil in one small volume. German in one lesson by my method. Books for old and young, mostly for the latter. Exhaustive study and research in my early school life makes possible the publication of innumerable books for children. CLOTHING FOR MEN j Our firm has by ability and perseverance revolutionized the styles of dress. We are noted for astounding possibilities in attire. A man is known by his clothes. What is your notoriety? Suits $4.98 to $18.50. See us today. CASSERLY BROTHERS Raymond Niederer, unquenchable musical prodigy, was haled before the bar of justice for cruelty to animals. It was charged I that he maltreated his dog with the mandolin selection “Garden of Dreams,” which he played 30 years ago in a high school or-! chestra. The maximum fine was • imposed. NERVE FORCE My Specific is guaranteed to restore lost nerve. No matter how lost, nerves can be supplied. Personal Opinions I have used your nerve compound and am gratified to find that I have more nerve than I had before, and you know what that was. — J. O’Connell. I know of no remedy superior to your specific. — H. Haley. Send for Sample. GORDON WALKER, M. D. CONLIN School of Music Thirty years of experience in voice culture has made me efficient in vocal instruction. I am the peer of vocalists and I rule in a realm of my own. Special attention paid to minstrel show groups.First Student: Is solid geometry harder than plane? Second Student: Yes, you can t see through it so easily. Junior: We studied batteries in Physics Lab. this morning. Senior: How shocking. Evasion of Pure Food Law Carl Fehlandt, after eating one of Findlay’s cookies this morning, jumped out of his seat and threw up a window. Football. He made a run around the end, Was tackled from the rear; The right guard sat upon his neck. The full back on his ear. The center sat upon his legs, 1 wo ends sat on his chest, The quarter and the half back then Sat down upon the rest. The left guard sat upon his head, A tackle on his face; The coroner was next called in To sit upon his case. Soph: Miss Dean’s class was cutting up this morning. Fresh: Cutting up bad? Soph: No. cutting up frogs. A jolly young chemistry tough. While mixing a compound of stuff, Dropped a match in the vial, And after a while They found his front teeth and a cuff. Freshman— "Miss Cravath, I want this card case blue. W hat color shall I stain it?"Board Echoes. C. Head:- “Lets see what we have here.” C. Grady:- "I think that’s horrid! Lets leave it out.” C. Harper:- "Just a minute, fellows. When can 1 go, Fred?” F. Goff:- “1 left that in my other coat. I’ll bring it tomorrow." A. Tormey:- "Lots of dope next week now! Remember." F. Conover:- "Ha! Ha! Heh! Hi! Hi! Hi!" M. Leary:- "Oh, I am a little artistically inclined.” M. Sayle:- "Yes, thank you." S. McConnell:. “Oh say, lets fix it up this way.’’ G. Pugh:- "How much do I owe?" M. Fay:- “I don’t quite understand your meaning." E. Kremers:- "Why certainly, 1 am of the freshman class." M. Lorening:- "Absolutely nothing." M. Smith:- "I have been keeping track of what you were doing." TBnose ParR Twins. The twins are really a terrible pair; They have strong, stern faces, and light straight hair; They’re so much alike you can’t tell them apart; A1 says he is Maurice, when he’s really the other, And Maurice says he’s Allan, when he’s really his brother; They never get punished—you’ll quickly see why: We can’t catch the right one, however we try.An All Wisconsin Football Team Wc are fortunate this year to be able to secure a valuable interview with Professor Gordon Walker and to learn his selection of the all Wisconsin football team. Prof. Walker is unknown to no one in the Madison High who have ears that see or eyes that hear. His rapid ascent up the ladder of Fame was accelerated by his fortunate membership of the Senior football team. This fact is enough to convince the most skeptical mind of the Professor’s certain knowledge of football. The following was gained only by the ruse employed by a member of the TYCHOBERAHN who represented himself as an agent of the U. cf Chicago looking for football material. The Professor Walker mentions no names because he does not care to cause any criticism, but he condescends to illustrate the eleven players with his ever ready pen. “At L. E. 1 would place No. I of the top row. He is a veteran, tackles hard and is rarely unsuccessful with the forward pass. My choice for L. T. is No. 2 of the top row. He has wonderful ability as a line man and always opens the line for the man following him. This player is also my choice for place kicker. No. 3 of the top line stands head and shoulders above all others for L. G. His ability to break through and block kicks is exceptional for a high school man. At center I place No. 4 of the top line, who is unquestionably the best man in the state for that position, and the only man who played a yard back of the line. Some may questionmy selection of R. G., but 1 consider No. 5 of the top row a coming man in football. At R. T. I place No. 6 of the top row. He is a big man, exceptionally fast and well adapted in the new style of play. Short passes to him have netted his team many yards. No. 7 at right end is a wonder. His ability to get by his opposing end and receive forward passes makes him a valuable man to the team. For captain and quarterback I choose No. 8 (in the middle). He rivals Steffens in open field work and his generalship is beyond criticism. No. 1 of the bottom row deserves the position of left halfback on account of skill in dodging plays. At fullback No. 2 of the bottom row easily earns his place with his ability in passing. He is the man who always adds the necessary two yards on the third down. No. 3 of the bottom row, by h s tackle runs and all around good work, completes the strongest high school team ever lined up in this state." Are these foolish questions? No, they are indian clubs. What is this Mr. Jones, a lung testing machine? No, boy, this is an incubator for hatching dumb-bells. Is that the Glee Club, Miss Morrill? No, Justin, this is the bird class out looking for butterflies. Are you demonstrating a proposition, Frederic? No, Viola I am making a directoire gown for Venus de Milo in room 101. Do you teach history, Mr. White? No, Heyl I play quarterback on the Glee Club. Are you running tonight, Al? No, you maniac, I am cutting out paper dolls from the L. H. J.Tlhe Glee Glu lb. On each Friday night in the Madison High, There’s a mystical, wonderful sound; It pierces the ears of unfortunate ones Who happen to linger around. Now what is that noise that disturbeth the peace? The whoopings of Indian braves, The grate of a file on a rusty nail. Or the call of a loon as it raves? Tis only the Glee Club endeavoring hard, By dint of much work, to give out A noise which resembles what music might be If only ’twere not such a shout. Then on all Friday nights, if you value your ears. Keep away from the Madison High; For twould soon make you deaf, the singing (?) you heard Should you chance to be passing near by. Miss Warning— "Here, young man, I saw you laughing just now. No laughing in this school.” Mr. H. "I was only thinking about something, ma’am." Miss Warning— "Well, don’t let it happen again." Love is an itching around the heart that cannot be scratched. Miss Tormey (to Merrill Skinner, after he had translated "dark ashes had long held her nurse in her native land’’—-"Now what does that mean?" Skinny—"Why that means she had the same nurse as her ancestors.” Miss Zilisch (very gently to delinquent) "Now, I do not object to your thinking of the right thing at the right time, but I do object to your thinking of the wrong thing at the right time, and I do object to your thinking of the right thing at the wrong time; but, as I said before, 1 do not object to your thinking of the right thing at the right time, so please do it."Beatrice attlhe Basket Ball Game “Wei!. my gracious, aren’t there going to be any better seats than thes? Don't they have any ushers? Oh! they do! Well, 1 don't see any. Walt Coleman and Otty Field, you say! Well let’s wait, may be one of them will come pretty soon. And this is where they play! Why do they call those baskets? 1 don’t see any handles or any bottom to them and what are all those black lines on the floor for? Do the men have to stay out of those little rings? Oh. look! here comes Jack O'Connell. Is he not lovely? I suppose the other men in shirt like his must be our fellows too. And little Jerome Head! Does he play basket ball too? I did not know that Justin Barry was so tall and thin. What do you call that man forward for? It seems to me that he is acting all light. My goodness! Does Jack O’Connell have to stay in that little ring? Our side throws in that basket, does it? Why don’t they throw in the other one? It is much closer to Andrew Ellested. Oh, how that frightened me. He need not blow that whistle quite so loud. My goodness, that man took the ball right away from Buser. Why doesn’t the guard make him give it back. Is not that what a guard is for? Oh mercy, see how hard those men ran each other. I sec now why so many of the football team like to play this game. Well, look at that, those horrid things threw the ball right in the basket. It ought not to count though, because it hit the board first. My there goes that whistle again, that man must want to attract attention. Oh, is the first half over? How many halves do they play? Oh, of course there is a proposition in geometry that proves that, “Any magnitude is equal to two halves.’’ My sake3, will they never begin again? Why, those nice shirts are all dirty and some of those trousers are a little soiled. That whistle again. Go it Domy and there is Merrill Skinner too. Why, won’t we have seven men now? Oh you say two of them have quit? Yes, tired I suppose. Those other fellows do not seem to like the ball do they? If our men were polite they would let the other men score a few times, but I am glad they don’t. Look at that big fellow pushing Jerome Head! He ought to be ashamed of himself, the big coward. What is this half over so soon? My, those boys act as if they had never seen any water before. Say Eugene, I like this game. Don’t we play any more this year? Keeley’s? Well yes, if we hurry, because mother said to be home early."A Caesar translation read: "And the storms that ensued were so long and furious that the Romans were not able to keep themselves under their skins." A Freshman leaving "the office" was heard to mutter: “It’s not the valuation of the thing, neither does it magnify; it’s just the aggregation of being composed upon." In Chaucer: "Lyk asure were his legges. Miss R.: "What color are roosters’ legs?" E. F:. "Pink."FAMILIAR SAYINGS OF TEACHERS Mr. Barnes: "Are you getting this?" Miss Evans: "I can’t see what you find hard about that." Miss Dean: "My last year pupils—’’ Miss Young: "Stehen sie auf!" Mrs. Jenkins: "My Philo girls— Miss Moseley: "Isn’t this narrative?" Miss McGovern: "Look me in the eye." Miss Sell: "Turn to your text." Miss Warning: "How much time did you put on your geometry?" Miss Murphy: "Don’t lock arms in the hall.” Miss Zillisch: "You had better pay attention there." Mr. White: "I think you have the idear.” EVERY-DAY LATIN ‘‘The first class in Latin will come to order,” said the teacher. "Tommy, will you please construe the word ‘restaurant?’ ’’ "Res, things; taurus, a hill,” responded Tommy. "Hilly things." Der schlane Lehrcr sagte: ..Fritzchen, kannst du mir sagen, wann hot Columbus." IN LATIN Miss Me.: What does nescio mean?" Miss T.: I don't know.” | [Miss Me.: "What tense is adinvarentur?" Miss O.: "Mixed.” ‘ Mr. H., translating: “And I shall raise your future ancestors to the skies." Miss L. (in German): "He first showed her the pipe, which pleased her. That is for you,' he said." Mr. D.: "Since he was somewhat tight and buttoned up the back--------THE HEIGHT OF SOME OF OUR AMBITIONS I I. Haley: To be a sport as Meade is. L. Hoeveler: 1 o be a fusser. A. Conlin: To be either an actor or an athlete. G. Walker: To be a journalist and a yellow one, too. V. Rieder: To be Johnny-on-the-Spot. F. Goff: To be a cartoonist. V. Sturdevant: To be a friend to everybody. W. Coleman: To be a political organizer. A. Buser I I. Grann M. Davis: E. Purtell: J. Purtell: To raise a rou gh h ouse. To be a shark in everything. 1 o lead a gay life. To lead a gayer one. FAMILIAR SAYINGS OF PUPILS C. Nielson: “As Harry was saying — " E. Harrison: “My freshman in the U. W.” A. Park: “Up at the Turners the other night—" M. Roland: Been to the Majestic this week?" Elsie Astell: Come on up to Alice Evans." H. Haley: Up at the dairy lunch —" E. Purtell: “Saw Baldy today." Jessie Purtell: “Straighten up." John Blied: “Gee, but he’s a ’tuff’ guy." Lee Miner: “Got any dances for a stag?"There was a little girl that had some little curls On the side of her head so fair, That they belonged to her is not what we infer. Though to ask her we do not quite dare. IN HISTORY Miss S.: “Where does our lesson begin?" Mr. K.: The ascension of Henry VII." IN GERMAN Mr. S. (translating): “Gewiss, fand er es. “Gee wHiz, he found it.” Senior: “Why aren’t Sophs like umbrellas?” Junior: “Because umbrellas will shut up and Sophs won’t." Teacher: “I don’t think that answer is right." Bright Freshie: “I don’t either, but it’s in the answer book." FRESHMAN YELL Rah! Rah! Rah! Ma! Ma! Ma! Pa! Pa! Pa! Help! Be a Junior and the world laughs with you; be a Freshman and the world laughs at you. Translating in German: “Der Tisch ist elfenbeinern." “The chair is elevenlegged." “How does your son do in school?” “Very badly indeed. He was half back on the football team, and now is full back in his studies."A stranger, standing on the corner and critically gazing at the high school, asked: “Pardon me, will you kindly tell me what factory this is? ’ TOM COLEMAN. PHILOSOPHER Mr. White: “Coleman, how did Lincoln happen to be elected president against such odds?” Coleman: “Well, someone must have given him some votes.” The man with the dough’s the employer. The man with the spade — employee. If the prom boy with silk sox’s a fusser. Is the girl that he takes a fussee? There is a young fellow named Walker, Who is anything but a knocker. He lead our cheer At the games this year Til he earned the title of "Squawker.” There is a small senior named “Fritz,” Whose studying never quits. He's so awfully wise This lad without size That his classmates nearly have fits. TtlE CARRIAGE LESS JUNIOR PARTYM. H. S. VARIETY SHOP For Sale (Sayle): Jewels Heads Oates Fox Keyes Wood Coal (Walter Thomas) Flowers Fields Parks Bacon WHO WANTS TO KNOW:- Who stole the ice cream at Shidey Frederickson’s banquet? Where Eugene Casserly gets the loud ties and John O’Connell the loud socks? Whether the Nautilus Club is a shell game or not? If every one has had his fill-o-mathia? How well-fed and happy this year’s football team was? Why the Annual Board will play golf this year? Why, if Ella Struck, she is no knocker? Why the Busers are not boozers? Why Shorty Qyam and Ed. Newman arc not twins? Why the Glee Club does not Carroll Morr(ill)?IL eirwm The type is stuck, the last form’s in. I he press is clanking its final din. So let us raise a joyful shout— Hurrah! at last the book is out.7i» «i nun c r o in it!) ENGRAVING COMPANY "The College Publishers" tj Illustrators and Printers of HIGH-GRADE ANNUALS CATALOGUES CALENDARS BULLETINS SEND IN YOUR SPECIFICATIONS AND GET OUR SPECIAL COLLEGE ANNUAL PROPOSITION 116 Michigan St., Milwaukee, Wis.The Palace of Sweets Company March the fourteenth the Palace of Sweets Company purchased and assumed the management of the business heretofore conducted by M. W. Keeley. This company asks student patronage and good wish. C. E. Blake R. W. Jackman E. C. Mason President Secretary TreasurerKEELEY, NECKERMAN KESSENICH CO. Merchandise for Particular People We are sole Madison Agents for the following famous Brands: TREFOUSSE GLOVES HENDERSON CORSETS NEMO CORSETS R. ft 6. CORSETS P. N. CORSETS REED WAISTS WAYNE HOSIERY LIDELL LINENS LADIES HOME JOURNAL PATTERNS IT PAYS TO TRADE HERE Our Millinery and Ready-to-wear-goods Departments demand your special attention. Dry Goods, Carpets, Cloaks, Suits and Millinery. KEELEY, NECKERMAN KESSENICH CO.Olson Veerhusen Co. SPRING 1910 Men’s Wear and Furnishings A remarkable showing of the very latest style ideas for young men, gathered from the best recognized houses. Every garment tailored and moulded with the strictest regard for finished workmanship. Freshman (gazing into '‘the office.") “There’s more room in the Auditorium." Joseph M. Boyd, President H. L. Russell, Vice-President Frank Kessenieh, 2nd Vice-President Charles O’Neill, Cashier Irving E. Backus, Ass’t. Cashier at State St. Branch BANK OF WISCONSIN MADISON, AVIS. Capital, 300,000.00 - - . Surplus, S50,000.00 Additional Liability of Stockholders, - - 1300,000.00 Highest interest consistent with legitimate banking Accounts of individuals, firms and corporations solicited. We give personal attention to the financial needs of our patrons. A. L. SANBORN T. A. COLEMAN A. O. FOX EUGENE EIGHMY JOEL BOLEY GEO. 80ELCH FRANK KESSENICH DIRECTORS R. R. KROPF JOSEPH M. BOYD H. L. RUSSELL GEO. GARY S. A. PIPER A. G. SCHMEDEMAN JAMES CONKLIN CHARLES O’NEILL P. B. KNOX FRANK CANTWELL W. J. TECKEMEYER W. F. P1ERSTORFF JACKSON REUTER A. H. KAYSERofl. J. $0H WOEGLEH Y THE bittersweet KING it 425 State Street Phone 684 No source of best is so well adapted for ironing as electricity. No other Iron has been so well designed to accomplish this — none so successful for practical household ironing ss the Electric Iron. READY ' mprovcd Electric Flat-iron hare panted through the experimental stage and now rank with other electrical devices as necessities of etery day life. An Electric flat-iron is always ready to work and requires no preliminary heating on a holstote. It can he used for a few minutes or all day a occasion demand . Anybody can use one, anywhere there is an electric light. The electricity consumed adds but a trifle to monthly bills. MADISON GAS ELECTRIC CO. 120-126 E. Main. S4.50, 15 DAYS' IREK TRIAL. Phone 144. ALWAYS CENTRAL WISCONSIN TRUST CO. MHHi MADISON, WISCONSIN 4300,000. CAPITAL OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS L. M. Hanks, Pres. Magnus Swenson, V. Pres. John Barnes, V. Pres. B. J. Halligan, Sec. F. M Brown, Treasurer T. R. Hefty, Ass. Sec. C. R. Van Hise A. L. Sanborn H. L. Russell A. O. Fox Rev. P. B. Knox T. C. McCarthy H. S. Johnson Joseph M. Boyd E. R. Stevens D. C. Converse H. P. Jamieson W. F. Pierstorff E. C. Dodge Torger G. Thompson Thomas Hefty INTEREST PAID AS FOLLOWS | 2 1-2 per cent per annum if left four months For Amounts of $5 and upwards - 3 per cent per annum if left six months 1 4 per cent per annum if left twelve months Loans on Real Estate with Privileges of PART PAYMENTS Authorized by law to act as Executor, Administrator, Guardian, Trustee or Agent for the care of Property rNDRK ft! ’ I’ER VISION OF HANK EXAMINERThe Ideal Graduation Gift is an artistic portrait and a perfect likeness of yourself to your friends. A portrait by the Ford Studio is a lasting memory and a gift sure of appreciation. THE FORD STUDIOPANTORIUM CO. Tailors, Cleaners, Dyers We will give you a very liberal share of our profits. See our commutation ticket man. THREE SHOPS 405 State Street 702 University Ave. 223 King Street PHONES 1180 1598 3163 Freshie— “What are those pointed compasses you use in geometry for?" Senior—“To stab with." 416 State Street. FRANK J. PECHER Gents Furnisher Agent For Ed. V. Price Co. Merchant Tailors of Chicago WHEN YOU BUY A TOOL GET A KEENKUTTER 40 years on the market, still good. Wolff, Kubly HirsigHOUSE CLEANING MADE EASY Use Our Vacuum Cleaner RENT $2.00 PER DAY Any one at home can operate it. Better yet BUY ONE and have it for all year 'round. We have them from $25.00 to $135.00. Come in and see one. The 1910 Hot Point Flat Iron is superior to all other makes 2 Year Guarantee. Takes Less Current. Beautifully Nickelplated. LETT S SEND YOU ONE ON TRIAL ELECTRICALSUPPLY CO. L. W. BURCH, President 120. S. Pinckney St. Phone 1741 ..YOUNG MAN!.. The ALMA MATER STUDENT STYLES are Here. Snap and dash without foolish frills. Young Men's Styles. ...THE PLYMOUTH... Paul Karberg 23 E. Main ...IF YOU WANT... What you want when you want it you can get it at THE Hollister Drug Co. = THE REXALL STORB__:Unpack The Parcel of Laundry that we send home to you and examine it carefully. You’ll be entirely satisfied with its appearance and with the charges we make for such high grade work as we do. Once get the habit of having your Laundry work done here and you’ll never want to change. We are glad to call for and deliver goods, and are prompt in deliveries at the time promised. ALFORD BROTHERS Phone 172 113-115 N. Carroll StALLAN G. PARK THE r.RAND Agent For A VJI H. C. DOMAN CO. Showing the Best in Moving Pictures. Four Cycle Gray Motor Co. Two Cycle Marine Engines and Complete Launches Independent Films. Illustrated Songs-Change Daily. 107 E. Washington Ave. 5c Ail Scats 5c A NEW DEPARTMENT t “THE HUB” This is our special order department where particular High School Boys can have SUITSMADE TO ORDER $20 - $25 - $30 We will make them for you in any style or pattern you wish, and will guarantee an absolute fit or no sale. tHEBHUb MADISON. WIS.Burdick Murray Co. 17-19 East Main St. Madison, Wis. We have a well assorted and complete stock of reliable merchandise at all times, adding all the new ideas from day to day which are brought forth from the foremost fashion centres the moment they are in vogue. Millinery Cloaks and Suits Silks, Velvets, Wool Dress Goods, Wash Goods, Trimmings, Laces and Embroideries, Neckwear, Gloves, Corsets, Muslin Underwear, Art Goods, Ribbons, Notions, Linings, Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Knit Underwear, Linens, Waists, Umbrellas, Blankets, Draperies, Rugs and Linoliums. Burdick Murray Co. 17-19 East Main St. Madison, Wis.GRADUATES ?io« ax« nearing perfection in Educational! fined, wluj not attain perfection in your clotficA (!y KaOi»ii.| them made at Spctli’A.” juarant e Jit anti e ati l action. fA icc«s $20 to $35. CHAS. J. SPETH 222 State Street 8?fiJ SQUARE fc»frfS THE LEATHER GOODS STORE A Complete line of Leather Goods. G. WEHRMANN Opposite Majestic Phone 666 Father—“Flow Far are you in Mediaeval Flistory?" Son—“Oh, we're in Purgatory now.” The Palace Drug Store -:-Open all Night-:- -:- Conklin Fountain Pens -:-Next to the Pal-:- -:-THE PRINT SHOP 427 Slate Street - ..... Er in II. Koch. Mtfr. I his Book was printed by Ui,To the Graduating Student The same care that you bestow upon your lessons, to place you on the pinnacle of fame, we exercise in the making of your suit. An order left with us will clothe you for the occasion you so anxiously await. JOur spring stock of foreign and domestic woolens is now complete and at prices that the smallest purse can afford. Three piece suits, plain and fancy, $25.00-$40.00 Trousers . . . $ 8.00-$ 10.00 Our tape is ready for that graduating suit. ARCHIBALD’S 228 State Street Madison, Wis. EXCELSIOR” 109 State St. Madison, Wis. Teacher, ( in Greek, loudly )— “Slave, where is thy horse!” Pupil (frightened)—“Under my seat." 208-212 State Street Exhibits only the films of the 9 licensed Manufacturers. The best Motion Pictures the Market affords. Good Music—New Songs. 5c Admission 5c ..The Fair Play.. TheatreStudents! When in need of a SUIT CASE, a TRAVELING BAG or a TRUNK go to BROWN TRUNK MAN L Main St. Next to Gas Office From a Caesar quiz paper: “Speaking in this manner, he spoke as follows.' We are indeed very “EXCLUSIVE” but only in YOUR interests. Exclusive representative the Gibson Mandolins and Guitars. Exclusive representative the Martin Guitars amd Mandolins. Exclusive representative the the Mayflower Mandolins and Guitars. (We are the only exclusive agents in Wisconsin, in any city.) Exclusive representative the Edison Business Phonograph. Exclusive representative the Weber Pianos. Exclusive representative the Pianola and Pianola Pianos. Exclusive representative the Fischer, the Sterling, the Kimball and many other makes of standard pianos. Exclusive owner the trade-name “27". There’s “butone of these." N. B.—Pianos carefully tuned. W. W. Warner “27” sole owner and proprietor Established 187S. GOTO WALTZINGER’S FOR Delicious Candy, Lunches, Ice Cream, Sherbets and Sundaes.By a Freshman “Why do I go to Mr. Thomas for my photos, you ask. That is very simple. In the fir$t place Carl is so good looking that you can’t help getting a good picture when he takes it. Then his photos are certainly the be$t in the city. My! the way he makes those foot-ball boys and other teams look. He is certainly marvelous and then so attractive too. C. H. (In German, translating) “Die alte spinnende Frau,” “The old spinster.” SENIORS GO TO SWANSON FOR YOUR GRADUATION SUIT Alexander Kornhauser 8 Company 14-I6-IS-20 Weil Mifflin Street MADISON. WISCONSIN Women's Outfitters 12 North Carroll Street Complete lines now displayed in the new Spring Modes.Tormey (translating) "File avait ote son chapeau, et ses cheveux blonds . . She removed her hat and her blond hair. Of INTEREST To All High School Students wish to call the attention of the high school students to the fact that we have secured the exclusive sale for Madison of the Snappiest, Up-to-the-Minute line of high grade college clothes made in America, All we ask is that before you buy your new spring suit is to call at our store, and give us an opportunity to show you what the highest priced designers in this country have originated for particular young men. In our Furnishing Goods and Hat Departments will be found only the latest styles to please young men who want things that are different. SUITS MADE TO ORDER $20.00 to $35.00 QRESCENT (CLOTHING £0.What are you going to do when you leave School? If you are going into business, you will need a typewriter. We can meet every commercial demand of a typewriter with our Grady Rebuilt machines. CALL AND SEE US College Book Store. 412 State Street Mr. P. (reciting): "I think —" A. B. (in a whisper) ' We don’t care what you think, we want what you know." GUNS AND .. AMMUNITION.. AT Andrew A. Mayer’s Drug Store Prices to Suit Everyone— A. M. HILSENHOFF 308 STATE STREET MERCHANT TAILOR, Madison, Wis.THOMAS HAGAN’S = Dairy Lunch Room - AND Ice Cream Parlor OPEN FROM 209 STATE STREET 6:30 A.M. TO 11:30 P.M. MADISON. WISCONSIN. The LARGEST LINE of $3.30 LOW SHOES EVER SHOWN IN THE CITY. A. E. Austin Co. OLSON For STYLE 213 State St.OI K NEW HOME TECKMEYER CANDY CO. MAKERS OF GOOD THINGS TO EAT Gypsy Queen Bitter Sweet Chocolates Nifty Bars Bitter Sweet Ovals Varsity Cakes Chocolate Nut Chunks PDRCELL BROS. The Right Kind of Publicity Groceries and Provisions Good Printing - Do you SOLE AGENT FOR always get it? We do •mmm good printing-not some- THE FAMOUS times but ALL the time Jersey Lily Flour D Printing and Larsons Stationery Co. 107 State St. Phone 147 “Everything for the Office” Phone 701 24 N. Carroll St.Will make a special rate to all High School Students Schubert’s Studio 19 W. Main St. Madison, Wis.... William Owens... Practical Plumber ..and Gas Fitter.. 118 N. Pinckney St. Telephone 121 Madison, Wis. A person first tries to get "on” with a teacher; then he tries to get “honor"; then he tries to get "honest". PROF. F. W. KEHL Teacher of Dancing = ACADEMIES = 309 West Johnson and Colonial Hall ALSO COLONIAL ALLEYS embracing seven of the finest equipped alleys in the state.James E. Moseley two STORES BOOKS, STATIONERY, ATHLETIC AND PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES Mr. White:“l see you were absent yesterday afternoon; are you absent this morning? NIELSON PHOTOGRAPHER Finest Work at Reasonable Prices. 23 S. Pinckney Street, Madison, Wis. Chester A. Taylor Men’s Hatter and Furnisher Oar Furnishings are suitable for High School Boys 42$ State.Distinctive Clothes C=Z ■ YOU want a suit of clothes that is up to the S!| W minute in Style, Tailoring and Fabric, see us. I Nobby, Nifty Clothing for young men a specialty. Drop in and see us, we will be pleased to show you them. Prices from $12 to $30 If you get them from us they are right Schmedeman Baillie 25 E. Main Street, Madison, Wis. PIPER BROS. Two Big Stores EVERYTHING Good To Eat iF. M. durtiatf $I)ntugrapl)pr 108 Stair 8 trrrt Duplicates printed from E. R. Curtiss, A. P. Isaacs and F. W. Curtiss negativesStart a Savings Account WITH THE Savings, Loan and Trust Co. AND WATCH IT GROW OFFICERS HALLE STEENSLAND, President W. A. P. MORRIS, Vice. Pres. E. B. STEENSLAND. Sec. E. F. RILEY. Trust OfficerGRIMM’S Badger Co. Book Bindery Tailors, Cleaners, Dyers. STATE JOURNAL BLOCK 5 1 1 State Street, Phone 469 Phone 365 Miss McGr’g’r: “Now honestly, Mr. M. can t you get along back there?” Mr. M.: "Not honestly.” THE PLACE For Athletic Goods Cameras and Photo Supplies, Books, Stationery, Delicious Bitter Sweets and All Student Supplies is THE CO-OP..HAS WELL.. FURNITURE COMPANY THE HOME OF GOOD FURNITURE Madison, VVis. Clayton W. Hiittell, Pre . and Treat. . COME IN AND LOOK AROUND.... An Up-to-date Establishment-: Filled with the best of China Cut Glass, Pottery, Dinner- WQIIA • _ • it ai v •• •• • • H. B. McGOWAN, Phone 340 15 W. Main Frank Hinrichs, President Catherine Cashen, V. Pres, and Treas. A. P. Udell, Secretary Hinrich’s ..Dry Goods.. Company 3 S. Pinckney Street Brown Block RELIABLE MERCHANDISE REASONABLE PRICES A Long Time at it. We have served the public many years, that counts for something, but if we did not serve them properly, we could not transact the large volume of business that we do. Cannot we also serve you. THE Menges . Pharmacies.G. Heuer R. T. Schmedeman P. J. Comford Juilius Zehnter Co. Dry Goods and Notions. Madison, Wisconsin 21 S. Pinckney St. 108 E. Main St. Mr. Mehlig (declining great poet) “Magna Poeta.” Miss McClcrnan: That was before the days of suffragettes. Nelson Polk Wall Paper and Paints Picture Framing a Specialty Madison - - Wisconsin A. R. Tormey Local Agent For Pullman Autos. Get a Demonstration. Phone 1919 LET US MARE YOUR GRADUATION SUIT AND EVERY SUIT THEREAFTER We represent Ed. V. Price Co., Chicago. Some class to their clothes. SUITS TO YOUR MEASURE $20.00 to $35.00 DANIELSON, MUELLER SIMPSON THE HOME OF FIRST CLASS CLOTHESPrint Shop Press.fMViV -iSWllffi

Suggestions in the Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) collection:

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


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Madison Central High School - Tychoberahn Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


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