Neillsville High School - Crimson and White Yearbook (Neillsville, WI)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1927 volume:
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55 FOR W ARD E
Now our task heing over 'we submit 3
to you the fruits of our endeavor. E
In years to come We hope that this
Crimson and White of Nineteen Hundred
5 Tswenty-Seven will bring hack to your
Q minds many happy and delighfal mem- is
H! aries of good old N. H. S. H
i The Stajf T
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CLARENCE A. IMISLUND fi
Page 6 5, '
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E DEDICATION ff
gi To Mr. Imislund, our teacher and advisor, who for -7
Q three years has willingly participated in all school pro-
Q jects inside and outside of the class room, Whose exper-
H . . -
4? ienee as a director of dramatics has made the success of o
E every N. H. S. dramatieal undertaking infallible, We, in E
l . 'T'
1 gratitude for his efforts on our behalf, dedicate this lssue 1
S of "The Crimson and VVhite". 5
G Pive 7 i
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The Board of Education
No institution of learning can be better than the board of trustees behind it. Al-
though the members of the board do not directly come in contact with the students,
their work, never-the-less. is of great importance.
We, the members of the Senior Class of Nineteen-hundred and twenty-seven,
therefore, wish to extend our utmost appreciation to the Board of Education for their
umiring and faithful efforts to provide for us a thorough system of Education.
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" V T'cMAToES 73
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Semor Class Oflqcers
Walter Keller President Mr. Imislund, Advisor Elliot Warlum, Vice-President
w Esther Braatz, Treasurer Edna Linster, Secretary 8
U Jlass Colors-Green and White H
0 Class Motto-Not at the top, but climbing 0
Glass Flower-Lily of the Valley '1
. I: '
B Page I4 Q
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gEQEL'.f'33iOiOl""" 'TOEZIOEIW 21910111 ' 'ISTOTW EXZOZCW "nifty
ALICE ALDEN I H
President 2 1 6
Declamatory 1, 2, 3, 4
League Contest 3 I g
Lu "Clarence" 2
0 Executive Council 2
D "Pair of Sixes" 4
0 Reading 4 0
" Senior Class Play E
"Some women are so fond of ar-
guments they won't eat any- g
thing that agrees with them"
5 EMILY ARND-T IE
E "Many hands make light work". A
CF Bring on the hands. 9
MABLE ALDEN "Peggy" E
W Declamatory 1, 2, 3, 4 5
O Class Play 3
D Annual 1, 4 X'
o Our reason for not believinfr L
that "Gentlemen Prefer Blonds" Ei
ALBERTINE BARTON ,Q
Class Play 3 I '
Commercial Contest 2 W
0 Reading Contest 3
'Tm not asleep. I've just got
my eyes closed".
ALICE BRAUN "Pinky"
Glee Club 1, -2, 3
1 Commercial Contest 3, 4
Cheer Leader 3, 4
I Executive Council 3, 4 ,N
3 "One thing I -have learned is, O
E there is no wind strong enough U
o to blow a tune through Cape 0
5 Horn". W
K CLARA BARTELL "Cash" 5
"The surest place to find sym-
pathy is in the dictionary". I B
ii Page I5 E
0 F, 10101 '-IQEQY IOZOD ' 410201 - H929 L- 1013
Page I 6
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
"Polished Pebbles" 3
"All's fair in love and Basket
ESTHER B-RAATZ 'III-rat"
Assistant Editor 4
Junior Class Play
"Pair of- Sixes" 4
"Joy, which mingles no drop of
sin or selfishness in its crystal
"I intend to graduate from this
school if it takes all winter".
FLORENCE BRADFORD "Brady"
Glee Club 3, 4
Senior Class Play
Annual 2, 4
Executive Council 4
"Eat, drink and be merry for to-
morrow there may be
JULIUS BERLIN "Dude"
Entered as a Sophomore from
Stockton High, Stockton, Calif.
Class Play 3
"It Pays to Advertise" 3
"Pair of Sixes" 4
Class Play 4
"A man is like a pencil. To
make his mark he must not only
be sharp, but he must be
Football 3, 4
Stock Judging 2
Poultry Team 1
"Vacations would be more
pleasant had they no return-Ltr
work clause at the end".
Page I 7
4 fa Y 4-.. ..4.-.-,..-
A Q --,-.11-
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"Concrete facts don't comc
from concrete heads".
JAMES GATES "Jimmy"
Entered as a Sophomore from
Eastend High, Eastend, Sask,
"The height of ignorance is
not trying to start a coo-coo
clock with bird seed, but its
OTHELIA HAUSER "Tilly"
Glee Club 2, 3, 4
"Polished Pebbles" 3
"Her mirth and fun grows fast
RICHARD HEMP "Dick"
Entered as a Senior from Wa-
Class Play 4
x'How short our happy days
R0 SALINE HARTUNG "Babe"
"To err is human. To keep it
up is foolish".
WALTER HEMP "Kunk" "Adolph"
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Capt. Basketball 4
Football 3, 4
Capt. Football 4
Class President 3
Executive Council 3
Band 3. 4
Class Paly 4
"A grapefruit is only a lemon
that saw a chance and took ad-
vantage of it".
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'-IOZOL -IOZOl 1030! 410501 " KOZOY
EL-EANOR KISSLING "Pussy"
-Glee Club 4
"Always keep your nose in
front, of your face".
Stock Judging 3
"Polished Pebbles" 3
"Moonlight sets the youth to
WALTER KELLER "Walt"
Editor of Annual 4
President of Class 4
Class Play 3
"Pair of Sixes" 4
Executive 'Council 4
Annual Staff 2, 3
Class Play 4
"The man on top is usually up a
Class Play 3
Declamatory 2, 4
Glee -Club 4
"The easier a girl is to look at,
the harder a man looks".
"A jollie good booke whereon
to looke, is better to me than
ETHEL LOBERG 'tCoodles"
Declmatory 2, 4
Class Play 3
"Pair of Sixes" 4
Class Plav 4
"I'm writing a book 'Me and Al-
ice in Slumvberland' ".
KOZM lOZ0l W ""1OZ0l 10201 IOZOI 103
?55P- Y4ilfEIOZGl'L'f - WOEOI 40202 AKCJEIOFAH M1015 "'1
E LAURA LAUTENBACH
0 Glee 'Club 2, 3
"' "He calls her 'Revengei She
calls him 'Vengence', cause re-
venge is sweet and vengence is
Ei HELEN MeDONOU'GH
E Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Q "Polished Pebbles" 3
ll "Slim, sleek, slick, seldom sillyi'
RUTH MOEN "Carrots"
il "Bright from the neck up".
E WARREN MEDICK
2 Oratory 1
Football 3, 4
Demonstration Team 2, 4
"Pair of Sixes" 4
"I shall devote my life to meet-
6 ing your smallest desires".
8 Commercial 'Contest 2, 4
I1 Glee Club 4
" Assistant Business Manager 4
"As we advance in life. we learn
the limits of our abilities".
-l GENEVIEVE 0'BRIEN "Jim"
o "Skill and patience will suc-
E Paee 19
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0201 'EIOZOI' 4020! 1030!
VIOLET OWBRIEN "Vi"
"How happily the days of school
Annual Staff 4
"Fame does not consist so much
in making good as in keeping at
it". They will.
Annual Staff 4
Entered as junior from Owen
'AWh9t's life all about any-
4'LauQh and the world laughs
Don't and it laughs at you".
Glee Club 4
"School Work interferes too
much with having a good time".
IOZOY IOZOI 1020! ' IOZOI IOZOI 103
202 1030 Y' 31020
K ,Ai I
220217 T! 0530! 10201 f"1OZOl1A 1020! KQQOL ia
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E FRANK STELLOH 1 o
Y "Just considering having the
house wired for wireless".
ll, MERLIN STEUElRWA'LD t'Stars"
Ll Class President 1 D
Executive Council 1
Annual 2, 3, 4
Class Play 4
T-I "When t-he impulse of work
1, takes possession of me again, I
Q1 will decide upon my course".
Eg- GERALDA THOMPSON "Jerry"
9 Business Manager 4
gg Class Play 3 E
ii Executive Council 2 8
53, Commercial 'Contest 2, 3
Eg "It's easy to keep things coming n
lf your way when you are going 2
WILLIAM TERMAN "Bill"
Class Play 3
Football 3, 4
E? Basketball 3 U
Executive Council 3
"Pair of Sixes" 4 S
UPolished Pebbles" 3
,Q Class Play 4
gl "Be a peach, Spruce up and be
G Popular, and you'll go through
H life on high". -
H AGNES WNGNER "Ag" D
I "Nor is her name unheard or un- 2
L ELLIOT WARIJUM, "Sonny"
0 Basketball 3, 4
E Football 4 -
Q Annual 4 o
1 Vice President 4 D
li Executive Council 1 2
, t'It takes a bright hero to stay
ll one, and his nickname assures
Ll us he's bright".
U Page 21
C E----21020 5.13 f::430Q9l..., . 1029!-.. KOC!OT,fe,W,,ccJ0:Ol ,,,,, ,LOGO
2 or::'.:ga:::6: romoLY 'uollzlolfwi iomolgfff -fqomol -e
-A E u
gl BE-RNI'CE EIDE ,,
0 Post Graduate ii
E Annual Play O
Q Senior Class lPlay H'
"Beautiful, lovable and intelli-
MAMJE KUEHN l
0 Post Graduate
E "Live wires are seldom stepped D
Q on". S
li RUTH KU-RTZWIG U
if Post Graduate 9
,N "She came back another year
L, for the desert".
I1 MARJORY MORGAN -L
f2 Post Graduate 0
"Good luck is the result of well E
,ix directed efforts". 2
cloRA BELLE OBERHOLTZER
Post Graduate I
"I have alwyas noticed that gl.
li Is mixed with trouble more or H
! less". 0
gl ESTHER SHARP gl!
N Post Graduate
"Sharp by name and sharp by
E3 . l
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9201- 15501 4020! - " l02OllA 1119201 W 1020? ' JO
FL LUOILLE SHARP
U Post Graduate S
E "You'd be surprised". H
Q GENEVIEVE WELLEN Q'
Post Graduate '
"When I don't get what I want,
'3 I want something better and de- ,
,M termine to get it". 3
E VERA WRIGHT 5
Q Post Graduate is
"The more we study, the more E
ii' we discover our ignorance". 9
gi: I'm going to rest awhile".
'1 l 9
5 i 4
H Page 23
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- J sa 1. -4.IlLl'ff,T.IJ GE.lT1"'Y 51113-1.2 1.1.
The Class History of ,27
The third of September 1923! What a grand feeling to enter high. We looked
down upon our classmates and why not, weren't we entering greater halls of knowl-
edge? Tnen, while going into the big building we were astounded, disappo'nted and
struck with awe. Where were we to go next? Some laughed at us. Some directed
us to the basement instead of our right classrooms. Oh what humiliation!
But we were not as ignorant as we looked. It wasn't long before we knew all
the curves, corners, rooms, stairs, teachers, and pupils,
This was all topped off by a Freshmen's Reception given by the Sophomores. We
had a lovely time and best of all the greenishness vanished. School closed with seven-
Back again! School started September 2, 1924.
Now it is our turn to laugh at the Freshmen-"Revenge is sweet". We feel at
homey knowing the teachers and rooms we have no difficulty. Feel superior and dig-
nified? No not much!
We lost many of our classmates though, for fifty-two were all who returned.
Those who failed to appear were Thelma Begley, Mildred Chase, Alice Guthrie, Theo-
dore Hagen, William Hargraves, Merlin Horswill, Ruth Kitcherer. Arthur Kueng,
Grace McCauley, Raymond Northun, Maude Pitts, Mable Portz, Verna Raether, Mae
Reese, Cecil Rodman, Edward Shaele, Martha Steinberg, Merrill Vande Berg, Mildred
Wallace, Josephine White Pine and Gorge Yunker.
Two new ones entered our class, Julius Berlin of California and Roscoe Sears.
This year we gave the Freshmen a reception. It was a backward party-tootlv
picks first, followed by pumpkin pie, lemonade, and napkins. Prizes were awarded to
ihe glreenest, most awkward, and the silliest. Of course these prizes all went to the
If res ies.
School closed with everyone Very willing to have it so.
Eighth of September. Back on the job! We feel almost as dignified as the
Seniors. Each year we get less familiar with our school mates.
This year a few more have dropped from our list, who are the following: Doug-
las Andrews, Carl Buddinger, Margaret Garbush, Herbert Hemp, Alvin Martens, Lulu
Schultz, Roscoe Sears, Hulda Swanson, Dorothy Wagner.
The two events in our Junior year which we made a success of was the play,
"Nothing But the Truth". and the Junior-Senior Prom.
The Prom, under the direction of Miss Connell was one of the best ever given.
The Junior class play was also a very great success.
Ah, Seniors at last! But hardly any one of us seem to realize that we have coin-
pleted our high school days. Many new teachers have taken the places of our well
acquainted ones, many younger students have entered filling the places of the gradu-
flhose who failed to come to graduate with us are Harold King, Elmer Northup,
Helen Poler, and Arthur Zank. Richard Hemp has entered our class, now making
our enrollment forty-one.
Mr. Hansen has been the Principal all four years. Mr. Olson, Mr. Imislund, Miss
Connell, Mr. Kuenning, and Miss Gates have been with us three years.
We now are making way for others by graduating and wish to say farewell to all
whom we: know. The Neillsville High School seems dearer to us now than ever be-
fore and we hope vou will realize this before your last year. We leave now for High-
er Heights Beyond. E. M. B. '2'7.
5 1 Page 24
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E SENIOR JOKES
Mr. Im's1uud: 'fELhel, it is stated in the topic about Josenh Cannon that he kept the
Q2 tariff un by dev and his anti un at night. Explain this".
ij Ethel Loberg: "He was in favor of the tariff being raised and he was very fond of
S plaving pokerg sometimes he made so much noise that he kept his Auntie up at
Mr. Imislund: HWhat Wes the Mayflower Comment?"
Alice Braun: "A uoor excuse of the modern vanity case".
ll M". Tmislundi "VVhat did lV2sh:nffton doaire to do after the Revolutionu?
Q Ethel: "Drift down the tide of life and land where his ancestors oufzht to be".
Q "Fives of football stars remind us,
VVe should fivht to win the reoe,
And denertimz leave behind us.
g Footprints on the rivals' face".
M". Olson' "Wheie's thet dollar witch of vours Ellfotn?
Ll I if r
0 ' lie ' W l"'Y 'het Stow-sed Wherl T stnnnodn.
E Mr. Olson: "If it ran when you did it never ran".
You can often tell a Senior
' BV the manner of his walk
Vnu can often tell a Senior
E By the bigness of his talk.
9 Hut the gent you think a Senior
Tn lmowledxre ranking high
Ts often iust a Freshman
Even as you and I.
ll PVS hands in his jeans
.il His sraze afar.
fi His best girl fell
5 For his rfval's car. J. B. '27.
H' The Owen football game was a great success.
There was a ,frood ,Tate receipt.
S It showed Owen that Neillsville had school spirit as well
,I as it football team.
Ei It helned thc merchants of Neillsvlilo. Yah. Mos'
23 everybody needed new clothes. And the football
E, men had to take baths. J. B. '27,
We have a 21"'3.l' football team! How many big ton
lv teams null nlays that fool the referee?
l ask you, now, I ask you.
BUG HOUSE FABLES
cl IV Tmislunc' iOn Monday morningj Altogether nowg everybody sing-and every-
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Q Glen White, President Everett Skroeh, Vice-President
' Gertrude Seif,
Secretary Norma Kurth, Treasurer
Class Color-Powder Blue and Ivory
Class Motto-Ever Forward
if Class Flower
fi Aeheson, Hazel
lf Arndt, Raymond
gf Horde, Herbert
Q Rruley, Casper
H Chapman, Pearl
0 Chase, Joe
,' Gall, Arthur
H Gluck, Edna
.u Hannah, Wilbur
0 Helwig, Isabel
D Hoesly, Alice
g Johnson, Ruth
E Krause, Ida
0 Kubat, Irene
l Martens, Elwin Wagner. Theodore
Q Nelson, Clifford Walk, Marie
2, Purrett, Clifford Warlum, Roslyn
l Uufnnell. Frances WSTZSL Evelyn
0 Paine, Lela White, Glen
E1 Reimer, Eleaner
Q Page 29
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JUNIOR CLASS POEM
The time is coming for us Juniors
To take on airs of lofty Seniorsg
The days are coming to a close
And before anyone knows
Out on Life's great path we'l1 be,
Ready to serve Humanity.
The days have been but few
Since our Freshmen days we knew
But delightful is the feeling
To dip in the Pierian Spring
Into realms of majestic learning
For which our hearts are ever yearning.
In the fall of twenty-four
When first we opened Neillsville's door
Seventy-five on our roll appeared
Now but forty-four are reared,
All striving for nineteen twenty-eight
Though the path is narrow and straight.
Glcn White is our class president
Chase, football star, a rural resident
Is always ready to crank
The Ford that's owned by Zank.
Acheson always is a merry lass
And Arndt is ever able to passg
Borde is getting brighter each day,
While Bruley passes his time away
Watching Chapman in her pranks
Chase Cooper with slivered planks.
Though Gall is a shark in English
Gluck is the girl to be stylishg
Gress 'round girls is often found
Whereas Hannah is said to be bound
Revenge on Helwig now to get
While Hoesly's on the job, you bet!
Krause is our Mathematician of late
While Kubat is never without a date
Kurth on the honor-roll is seen
But Martens-he's Iank and lean
Nelson is our orator great
His name is known o'er every stateg
Parrett sweeps the walks as we pass
But Quinnell-she heads the class.
Raine in typing has always stood
Next to Reimer-very good.
Schlinsog is a stately brunette,
Schoenherr's as smart as Lafayette.
Louis Schmoll is our debator
Irma is trying to be greater.
Ruth Johnson is a student new
Who has plenty of work to do.
Seif is the lass that's full o' pep
Selves the girl who watches her step
Shaw is our basketball star
His name is known ever so far.
Sillick and Skroch History know
F: 'WOZOP ' ' 4020! - lOEOY""""' 50304
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While Short is never without a beau
Slagle with his squeaky voice
Takes Bernice Smith for his choice.
Kenneth is our cheer-leader loud
lVno of his "N" is always proud.
Termanls as coy as a little bunny
Thema to everyone is "Honey".
Timmler who is bashful still
Vlfatchcs for Vande Berg on the hill.
Waener is as light as a featherg
VValk and Wetzel are always found together.
Last, but not least on the way to fame
Comes W'arlum, the Juniors' sweetest dame. C. ll. N. '28
CHANT OF THE JUNlORS
This life is most distressing,
Its driving us insane,
Whenever we see History
We have an awful oain.
Latin grows steadily worse
We don't know what to do:
We fear you'il see us in a hearseg
Pefore the vear is throu-'Eh
Shorthand is simolv frightful
'Fvning' is just the same:
If the wav is Pll like this
We'll never climb to fame.
Miss I-Ienryv"'What oower has the speaker of the Housen?
lValter Weaver-'tOh, the mower of speech".
Miss Shaw-'tWhat is the plural of child?"
Mr. Sharp+"Kenneth, what are you doing?"
Mi. Sharm-"What are you Cong, Cliff?"
Lfliff-"Oh, I am helping' Ken".
Theorem--A noor lesson is better then a ,flood 0119.
Proof-Nothinsz' is better than a good lesson.
A poor lesson is better than nothing.
Therefore: A poor lesson is better than Z1 good one.
Kenneth Smith, President Helen Terman, Vice President
Ray Shaw-Treasurer and Secretary
Laws-Anyone getting over 70 shall forfeit membership.
No one shall carry books home.
All must learn to bluff and do so when possible.
All members shall boast at least one zero a week.
C. N. '28.
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Miss Henry, Advisor
Carol Matheson, President Edward Frantz, Vice-President
Fern Rowe, Secretary lone Schweinler, Treasurer
Class Color-Blue and Silver
Motto-Work and Win
Class Flower-Lily of the Valley
Page 3 5
0E""' 'JOECQ XOTO7 l0E!05' id' 10302 -1039. I:-i....,a0ZCf
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0 SOPHOMORE. POEM ,ll
Q Oh, you little Sophomores U
.. The work you are doing is fineg 0
3 Keep constantly at it H
' And head through twenty-nine.
You have a wonderful start, ll'
,. A still more wonderful chanceg
0 Keep on plugging away l
U And you are sure to advance D
"' Two more years to make a name, U
Two more years to show your stuffg 9
l But after all, remember this: "'
Never try to run a bluff. C- H- N. '28, I
5 ----W-W V
9 coob ADVICE U
Flarly to bed and early to rise, ?
Love all the teachers and tell them no lies, I
Study your lessons that you may be wise, iq
8 And buy from the men who advertise.
O .,l.....-,,, 0
YVHY l CAME TO NEILLSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
Y To get out of work-Helen Braatz '
.-J To rest-Kenneth Smith
0 To get acquainted-Pearl Chapman
H Nobody else wants me-Florence Bradford ,I
0 To be a man-Glen White 0
0 V11 bite-Norma Kurth E
H To olay basketball-Ray Shaw 9
To be popular-Edna Gluck
, I often wondered--Walter Hemp I
As a last resort-Wilma Lambright
To entertain in Room 3-Mr. Imislund
To have a good time-Roslyn Warlum
t To dream-Arthur Gress 0
Q To develop my bluffing ability-Helen Terman
D Because I had to-Ted Wagner C. N. '28 E
l, CLASS MIRTH 5.
Miss Pieh.. Is Clifford ill?
Carol: He must be, he wasn't up yesterday.
Miss Shaw: Well today I am going to read you a story which I think will interest you.
CA mumbling sound is heard, which seems to have come from Kenneth Smithj.
Miss Shaw: Well Kenneth, donlt you want me to read to you today?
1 Kenneth: Oh yes, Miss Shaw, I just said I'd love to have you read.
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THE STUDENT'S PSALM
The high school professor is my shepherd,
And I am in dire want,
He preventeth me from lying down
In the bed which I rentethg
He leadeth me to distraction
With his exam questions.
He shaketh my resolution to get
A high school degreeg
He leadeth me to make a fool
Of myself before my classmates.
Yea, tho I burneth my lights until
The landlady howleth,
I fear much evil
For he is against me.
His politics, his theories and his rantings
Frighten my wits from me.
He assigneth me extra work
As a punishment
In the presence of mine enemies
He anointeth my quizz paper
With blue pencil marks
And my zeros filleth a whole column.
Surely, theories, exams and themes
Will follow me all the days
Of my high school career
And I will dwell in the bughouse forever.
Bucknell Bell Hop.
K THOSE ICY WALKS
As I looked forth from the library
To the ice-covered streets below-
Those very streets that for years
All High School students go-
Great sights were there for me
And truly great sights did I see
For there were ma-ny mishaps
On that walk which was slippery.
Mr. O'Neil was coming then to school
To sport his furcoat newg
As he picked himself up from his fall
He kindly said, "All I got to do".
Along came Mr. Olson gay
Who tried to imitate him.
He took a rocky, crashing fall,
So he told us later in the Gym.
Then Esther Braatz who is modest still
Fell down and Oh-Alack!
She actually cracked the ice
And almost broke her back.
Mr. Kelly, our janitor brave,
Agrees they're slippery to be sureg
He also adds that sometime
The Freshmen -Class will find a cure. C. H. N. '28.
S iT?7.A'LZ2T.'i.'.T.!C1f,.'C?.2'SJL CiCS1ZZ.'T-'..:TNPKIOZLZ3:ZLfZG30 0i
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Lucille Loberg, Flossie
rnfst Begley, Prcsi
Miss Piehl, Advisor
dent Dale Schweinler, V
iida Smith, Secretary and Treasurer
Class Color--Blue and Gold
Class Motto4Always Improving
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'l A group of "Greenies" as you know
ls found in every school you go.
ii But Neilfsville has the best of all,
4? Some are short and some are tall.
5? Fifty are still on the roll this year
fi Later to lead a great career.
Alstot heads the list each day,
Ambelanef studies all the wayg
Arndt has had a broken leg,
Balch is better knofwn as "Peg"'.
"' Healey is a football player,
Reiter is even getting gayer.
Bullard in Deelam, is a wonder,
Chase is never known to blunder:
3.3 Clinton with hrr oute little Furl
15 ls claimed by Cowle as his Eirl.
t ' Doss Downer is never an "outer",
Fberhardt is ever gettin? harder:
Lvnn Feutz will never miss his meals
whale Gf1lag'her's a favorite of O'Neil's
S1 Hall to everyone is "Mary"
Uohenstein really i.s not a fairy.
ga Huntley is in silence found
Whf-n Velda Keller is not around.
Herb. Keller soon will be an artist.
253 Kur1h thinks Lawrence is the smartest.
E Lonzkow is living for the present day,
li So is bright Lenore Livesay.
To all Lobera is iust "Flossie",
hi Holverson isn't exactly bossy.
1.. HT-Ierman Moen is a carvrentern.
if. Thus says Marjorie Mclntyre.
Mott rlfves a plu'f9Y horseg
1 Neff claims the world is worse.
Q" But if vou like bright Pagrlsriorf
lg Well, Nenah'o "ain't" no dwarf.
if Viva Raether never refuses a date,
Fern Richmond is always late.
it Sadie Schlinsog is never rmute,
'J Elizabeth Schoen surely is cute.
Sol-wfinler tries the pronle to please
5-'I While Frff is a xrreat hifr tease.
Verron Scholtz is a a big little chap,
H ,Ado S-nith never needs a nap.
Stelter's divinely tall and straight,
-J Page 42
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The more Vine is a middle weight.
Joe Welsh is an ancient actor,
William knows how to factor.
West lives east from High
Higgins any dance will try.
Elsie Zank is clever and bright,
Zickert has been cheated of her height.
Wetzel is a real old "vamp",
Schroeder is a football champ.
White who passes a bright remark
Loves to loiter in the Parkg
These fifty make the Freshy group
A merry, laughing, classy troop.
E. M. B. '27, C. N. ,28
THE HEIGHT OF MY AMBITION
Francis White-Carry matches in my pockets.
Mildred Williamwikdd 50 lbs. to my net weight.
Joe Welsh-Chew the rag.
Ada Smith-Be Mrs. Harry Am-belang and mend socks.
William Gallagher-Play tideldewinks
Chester Seif-Be a sword swallower.
Erwin Arndt-Learn the two foot rule.
Bertha Stelter-Swim the mighty rushing waters of Goose creek.
Agnes Wetzel-Be a society lady.
Majority Schroeder-Be Chief Engineer at Pickett's.
Lena Clinton-Use Palm Olive soap for that school girl complexion.
Flossie Loberg-Be a cook in a lumber camp.
Herman Moen-Carve a wife from a piece of Wood.
Vernon Sholtz-Hold Mildred Williams in his arms.
Ariel Higgins-Reduce my figure.
Robert Neff-Build a house of brick cheese.
Ernest Begley-Be a life guard on the beach of Goose Creek.
Lucille Alstot-Milk goats.
Herbert Kurth-Chew Adam's Standard.
Elsie Ho-henstein-Raise cabbage in Siberia.
Lynn Feutz-Be King of Dreamland.
Mary Hall-Dance the Savannah Shuffle.
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QEZLif"3l0ZOli.. ' 'EOQOKET i0Z0i"'W4 IDIEZOI "' 'iT"i'3GZ0l+,-1iZ"'Q
ARTHUR W. OLSON
Extending over a wpeliod of three years Coach Olson has labored to develop a
a better football wand basketblalll team than in the year previous. The fine a'bhle.tic
records he has established for N. H. S. are proof enough that he is one of the ablest
coaches Neillsville h-as ever had.
With due respect the Class of 1927 wishes to thank Mr. Olson for the service
he .has so freely rendered for our benefit as coach and 'teacwhexx
10105 - WIOZOI IOZOF' f' 'lO2OL---- 'Yi02Q3i""'-STEQIIII
'u""?.'3! C7 EZ U
0 K'.:.1'ffLf' 4'
The Football Season 1926
Stating the season with only a few of last year's squad members, Coach Olson
never-the-less succeeded n turning out a team which held its own with any of the
tormer Neillsville teams.
Tne season opened at Black River Falls. Although we were defeated, the score
does not show the ielative strength of the teams. We received the kick-off and af-
ter about six plays took the ball over, the score being made by a forward pass to
Shaw. We failed to score the point after a touchdown. In the second quarter
Black River took tne ball to the one yard line where we were held for two downs.
ll-Jwevr, on the fourth down they carried it across. They succeeded in making
me point after a touchdown. Although we threatened to score many times during
the next half, we never were quite able to do so. The final score was 7-6.
The second game wus with Marshfield on the home field. Marshfield was sup-
posed to have a big edge on us but we surprised everybody, including the Marshfield
team. by holding them to a scoreless tie, making as many if not more first downs than
they did. The work of Davis and Hemp, Neillsville tackles, featured the game. Bar-
ton, our fullback also played a star defense game.
.- . . -.....-...,
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The third game was played here with Owen. Owen, with practically the same
team that beat us last vear came down expecting to defeat us again. However, we
got our long desired revenge by beating them 6-0. The only score was made when
Hemp and Shaw made several nice gains, while the defense work of Barton again
vas a feature.
The fourth game was played at Medford where the snow-covered, slippery field
was a great advantage to the heavy Medford team. The first half ended with a
score 0-0, the ball being in their territory most of the time, but in the second half
their big fullback succeeded in shoving across two touchdowns. The game ended
with a score of 12-0.
Ine last game was nt Augusta. We played against a veteran team that was
doped to win. Being hampered by injuries, we were beaten, but not until we had
gfven them a good fight. In the final quarter we completed pass after pass, but
could never quite succeed in scoring. The final count was 24-0.
With the hardest schedule in years and playing as we did against much heavier
opponents who sometimes outweighed us by twenty pounds, we are satisfied with our
f1hmv'ng. lt is expected that with men left over from this year's team as a nucleus,
Coach Olson will again put forth a good team next season. W- H- '27.
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CAPTAIN WALTER HEMP .
"Kunk" did all the Kpunting and passing for the team and made a good Job
of it. He was a deadly tackler, a good blocker, and when called upon to
do so could hit the line with force. His tackling featured all the games.
"Whitie" was a good blocker and very fast at getting around the ends.
His long runs featured the Owen game. We expect a llot of hum next year.
Barton was a great defensive fullback which was seen especially in the
Owen and Marshfield games. He could always be counted upon to make
yards on off-tackle smashes.
RAYMOND SHAW .
"Ray" was on the receiving end of most of our passesg in the Bllack River
game a pass to him resulted in a touchdown. He was also a good defen-
'tChick" was no spectacular player but played a good steady game all sea-
son to the end. He was especially fast in covering punts.
'tBob,' with-out any previous experience developed into one of our best
linemen. His work being outstanding in the Marshfield game. It is with
regret that we saw him leave N. H. S.
EVERETT SKRO-CH '
"Butch" was a good defensive rnan as not many gains were made 'dhrough
'his posiltion. With a year's experience behind him he should develop in-to
a great lineman.
Outweighed by every center opposed to him and handicarpped by injuries
Cooper nevertheless showed a lot of fight and made the center position a
strong link in the line.
Keach was handicapped by that bane that inflicted neairly all our football
team this year nameily inexperience but he developed quickly into a good
guiard. His strong point was opening holes for the backfield.
'tDick" was an experienced man being a power of strength on both offense
and defense. His work all season was outstanding.
'tPe'te" was a sterling end. No gains of substantial length were made
around his end by the opposition. He was also noted for his ability to
boss the opposing tackle.
Me-dick was one of those steady players rwhose steady work goes unnot-
iced by the side-lines. .He was a valuable man for either the guard or
center position, filling these positions when called upon to do so.
Handicapped by injuries from the stlart James nevertheless came back and
won a position on the team by his good work.
Although Bill was too light to get into many games he nevertheless made
'the regulars fight for their positions.
Page 5 l
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K WHAT DO YOU SAY, FELLOWS?
P, In reviewing the past athletic sea.son of N. H. S. one deplorable fact is outstand-
B ing. That is, the lack of interest that is shown by most of the boys toward football.
Eleven men constitute a football team. Besides these there should be at least eleven
more to act as substitutes in case any of these should be injured, and what is more vi-
6 tally important for the development of the team, to furnish the first team with oppo-
H sition in practice games or scrimmage. Yet were there twenty-two men out for foot-
2 ball last fall? No, most emphatically no! Just fourteen candidates were out, out
of which our coach had to pick a 'combination that would make a creditable showing.
That the team made the showing it did is chiefly due to Mr Olson's excellent coach-
1 ing. Such a thing might well be classed as a miracle as it is not a common occur-
9 rence. The entire student body likes to have a winning team represent its school.
U But to make such a winning team possible, there must be plenty of material for our
F coach to work on. There is no lack of quantity of material in basketball. On the
i contrary there were approximately twice as many candidates out for basketball dur-
' ing the first days of practice, as there were for football. There must be a reason
A back of all this. But what is the reason? Is it because the game seems too rough?
0 I say Hseemsw, for football is no more rough than any other normal sport. True,
E serious injuries have happened and will happen in the future. But analyze the other
9 sports. Do not serious injuries occur frequently in baseball and basketball? To
E follow this line of argument on injury even a fatality may happen While you're walk-
ing down the street. Is it because of lack of knowledge of the game? The rules
and fundamentals of football are among the simplest devised for any sport. Is it
lx because of studies, or probably farm chores for those of you who are from the coun-
ls try, that you aren't coming out? Yet about half-a-dozen boys played on the eleven
U last year who came from a farm and wenthome every night. This need be no ex-
O cuse, neither is the ridiculous excuse of too many studies plausible. We are fortun-
Q ate enough in having one of the best high school coaches in the state. Be fair to
i him and to the school, fellows, and go out for football. Go out next fall and I am
I sure the result will be gratifying to both you and the school. Let's go! R. A. H. '27.
H Page 52
DET -IOZOYAY' IOZCI' Vfg.-1020! 'W 10101 IOTOL- , 4013
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Date Day Opponent Place Scores
November. 30 Tuesday Marshfield Here Neillsville 5 Marshfield 21
December 10 Friday Hurnbird There Neillsville 15 Humbifd 8
December 16 Thursday Greenwood Here Neillsville 14 Greenwood 7
January 7 Friday Augusta Here Neillsville 5 August 18
January 14 Friday Greenwood There Neillsville 12 GYSSHWOOI1 3
January 20 Thursday Humbird Here Neillsville 20 Hllmbifd 17
January 28 Friday Chippewa Falls Here Neillsville 15 Chippewa 12
February 4 Friday Granton There Neillsville 5 Granton 14
February 11 Friday Fairchild There Neillsville 14 Fairchild 11
Februray 17 Thursday Chippewa Falls There Neillsville 22 Chippewa 21
February 18 Friday Stanley There Neillsville 16 Stanley 18
Februray 24 Thursday Granton Here Neillsville 23 Granton 13
March 3 Thursday Fairchild Here Neillsville 9 Fairchild 11
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The Team 1
RICHARD HEMP, Center ,P
"Big Dick" was one of t-he mainstays of the team. Although he had'had no E
previous experience, he rapidly developed into ha scoring center. His work 0
in the Chlppewa and Granton games was especially outstanding.
RAYMOND SHAW, Forward. E
"Ray" is of the fighting type who refuse to give up until- the game is won E
or lost. He was a valuable man 'because of his scoring ability, being second
higher scorer. His basket shooting in the 'Fairchild game kept us in the E
running all the time. is
CAPT- WALTER HEMP, Guard,
"Kunk" as captain, played a sparkling game at guard throughout the sea- -
son. His great work on offense and defense turned many close games .in lg
our favor. It will be hard to find a man with his scoring and guafdlng
ability to replace him next year. 2
GLEN WHITE, Forward
Glen was a hard driving forward, a fast dribbler and a good defensive man.
Although hampered by injuries during the latter part of the season, he Q
kept up his fine work and will be a real wmainstay on next year's team.
JOSEPH CHASE, Guard
"Chick" was a dependable guard who played a fine, steady game. In ad-
dition to doing his share of the work in keeping the opposition's score down o
he usually contributed a basket or two in each game. U
CLARENCE WILGER, Center and Forward
"'Stiffy" was ineligible the first semester but during the latter part of the
season he got into several games and showed up very well, especially at id
Chippewa where his scoring ability helped us to win.
HERBERT KELLER, Forward
"Herb", although only a freshman succeeded in getting into several games. fl
With this year's experience he should develop into a fine forward. EE
EVERETT SKROCH, Guard. I
"Butch" was equally good on offense and defense. His basket in the lat-
ter part of the Second Chippewa game put us in the lead. Q
CASPER BRULEY, Forward 6
'tCappyl' was a good passer and had a fine eye for the basket. His feeding
of the ball was respons.ble for many of our points. He will also be back li
next year. E
ELLIOT WARLUM, Center.
"Pete was a very fast and hard driving center who saw action in most of
the games. Although hampered by defective eyesight he played a fine 0
game nevertheless. He was especially good on rebound shots. 2
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Coach Olson had just one regular from last year's squad left to develop a team.
This experience showed in the first few games, but as the season progressed, the re-
sult of his fine coachnig showed in games which we won against teams who were
thought to be our superiors. Having this experience in view many predicted that
we would not Win half our games, but as our record will show, most of the games
were victories for the Crimson and White.
Marshfield Here-The inexperience of our boys showed up in the first game. While
they probably had as many shots as did Marshfield, most of the attempts
went wide of the hoop. The final score was 21-6.
Humbird There+The team showed much better form in defeating Humbird 15-8.
Although Humbird led at the half 4-3 we came back strong in the sec-
ond period to put the game on ice.
Grcenwood Here-Greenwood did not have as strong a team as in former years with
the result that we were able to beat them rather easily to the tune of
Augusta Here-Although we played a better floor game than did Augusta, our
shooting was way off color while Augusta was "on", thus succeeding
in defeating us 18-6.
Greenwood There-Although hampered by a small floor, we again defeated Green-
wood. The first half was played by practically a second team which
made the game rather close but as soon as the regulars entered, we
overcame a 2 point lead to defeat them 12-8.
Humbird Here-Humbird showed a great improvement but we again defeated them
in a close and exciting game to the tune of 20-17.
Chippewa Here-Showing the best form of the year, we beat -Chippewa in the fast-
est and most exciting game seen here for a long time. Although
everyone thought we didn't have a chance, we outplayed them, over-
coming a 5 point lead which they held at half time, finally coming out
the victors 15-12.
Granton There-Because of the loss of our center and not having had time to develop
a new combination in a week, we were defeated at Granton in a slow
and poorly played game 14-5.
Fairchild There-In this game we showed probably the poorest form all season.Al-
though Fairchild led through three quarters of the game, we came
from behind in the last quarter to eke out a 13 to 11 victory.
Chippwa There-This game was a repetition of the game played earlier in the year.
Chippewa was "hot" and managed to run up a 17 to 8 score at half
time. In the second half, however, we displayed a wonderful offense
and defense to held Chippewa to 4 points while we made 14 to make
the final score 22 to 2.1 in our favor.
Stanley There-Plainly showing the results of the hard game the night before we
were defeated at Stanley 18 to 16. Stanley had been defeated by
Chippewa and should have been the losers in this contest, and would
have been except for a streak of lucky shooting by a sub guard.
Granton Here-Our center was back in the lineup and with the teamvhitting on all
five, we defeated Granton 23 to 13. We had the ball practically all
the time and with a little luck at shooting might have made the score
e-The boys were Way 'toffw form in or last game, being defeated by
the poorest team played all season. Afew minutes after the first tip-
off our center was forced to leave the game because of his injured leg
and after that we did not seem to play our usual game. The final
score was 11-9.
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GIRLS' BASKET BALL
Again, as the previous year, a girls' high school team was not organized. 353
Never-the-less there existed much enthusiasm among the four class teams. From fl,
teams consisted of:
The purpose of the to
The first game of the
The second game was
teams played a good game
each class six regulars and two or more subs were selected by Miss Henry. The 5,
Lillian Chase, Captain
Norma Kurth, Captain
Minnie Vande Berg
Carol Matheson, Captain
Esther Braatz, Captain
urnament is to stimulate the activity of athletics
tournamen was between the Sophomores and the Jun ors
played between the Freshmen and the Seniors The two
and showed a fighting ability. The Seniors won by a
score of 16 to 8. p
The third game was played between the Seniors and the Sophomores. The Sen-
iors won. fr
The fourth game was played between the Juniors and Freshmen. The Juniors
we all know, are swift and accurate shooters. They, by a large score, overwhelmed rf
their opponent, gg
The fifth flame of the week was played between the Freshmen and Sophornrsres. li
They were well matched teams. The Freshmenls abilitv proved them the stronger. 3
The sixth game of the tournament was played by the two winning teams. the Y.
Juniors and Seniors at the Armory as a preliminary. This was to find the champ-
ions of the four classes. it
The Juniors, at the end of the first half, were bv far in the lead. But when
Edna Bruss made two baskets in succession and when Albertine Barton fsubx ik
guarded, the game looked more civil. The Juniors were victorious with a score of
10 to 8. 5"
The first to the fourth places range: Juniors, Seniors, Freshmen and Sopho-
mores respectively, L,
The teams were coached by Miss Henry. They trained in Physical Training and VV
also one night each week. E. K. '28. ,Avg
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"A PAIR OF SlXES"
Directed by Mr. Imislund
Miss Sally Parker 1Stenographerl ,........ .... A lice Alden
Krome fBookkceperJ .,.,..,,, . ..,. ....... A rthur Gall
Jimmy fOffice Boyj ..,,,...., -, .... Wilbur Hannah
Shipping Clerk .,,.,.,.,....,.......,r...,,, Warren Medick
Mrs. George B. Nettleton ..,.......,........... Esther Braatz
Mr. George B. Nettleton and T. Boggs Johns, lbusiness partnersl
---------,,,-------,,-,--Walter Keller and Julius Berlin
Tony Toler fSalesmanb .,,,..,,.,.....,........ Joseph Welsh
Florence Cole ...,...,s ...,.. B ernice Eide
Mr. Applegate ........,. -K ,-- ,.., Clifford Nelson
Fhomas J. Vanderholt ,...,,.,...,,.,. ...... W illiam Terman
Coddles fEnglish maid of all workj ...,.........., Ethel Loberg
One of the most successful, entertaining and well directed plays was "A Pair Of
Sixes" given at the Neillsville Opera House December 15, and at Granton January 14.
Two business partners just couldn't get along. To settle matters, their lawyer
dealt them a hand of poker, the one who lost would have to be the other's servant for
a year. Neither was permitted to make the terms public. Boggs, being the loser,
was put in his position as butler at the home of Mr. Nettleton. Florence, his fiance,
finding him here soon ended the affair -by digging up the contract and finding it
t Yoo Hoo! Mr. Feitlebauml So it vas by de boy Louie coming home so oily
last night. Hmm, only twelf by de clock it vas.
H0 dunt esk. He vent by de Operv House to see it "A Pair of Sixes". Oi!
dct dope, he snickered b ' de wnole night lonk. He rolled it himself out o' de bed
and catched it an awful cold py de head. Isidore! keep it away from de new pies!
Yas! Louie took it a goil to de Sweet Shop. Oi! Oi! Such extrevigance. When
Maurice asked it de dope for de rest ob de dollar dis morning it vas all no more left.
Oig dot smell vot is it? Oi! Oi! Oi! Oi! Oi! Oi! Oi! it is de oder pie by de oven burn't".
iThe Feitlebaum household 4 weeks laterj
Louie: "Baba, lent it to me fife dollars while it goes me to Granton to see de 'tPair
Off Sixesu again.
Mrs. Feitlebaum: t'Maurice! Not on de head! ! l"
Louie: "Dot settles it. I gets me a room py de hotel mit baths". J. B. '27.
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"THE ARRIVAL OF KITTY"
Junior Class Play
A designing uncle, Wm. Winkler, arrives at a summer hotel to have his niece
married to a certain Benjamin Moore, so as to get 310,000 which will go to him ac-
cording to the terms of Jane's late father's will if the marriage' takes place.
Jane's real lover, Bobbie Baxter, arrives in time to expose Winkler as a 'tsport"
by posing as Winkler's gold-digger actress friend, Kitty Benders. The real Kitty
arrives, and after a series of funny complications, Bobbie wins Jane. The real Kitty
off with Kittyg and Moore, the near-groom, acquires Jane's old-maid aunt.
Directed by Clarence Imislund
Wm. Winkler -
Bobbie Baxter --
Benjamin Moore --
Aunt Jane ....
"ADAM AND EVA"
Senior Class Play
James King, a rubber magnate, has on his hands a parasite family of relatives
and in-laws. he tires of paying their bills, so they contrive to worry him into leav-
ing for a long vacation in the Amazon jungles-to cure his "family-ites", In his
absence, he has a young man in his employ who longs for a home to take charge of
the place. The young father protem by a feat of clever strategy forces all the fam-
ily to earn their own living by the time King returns, and of course, the young man
also wins King's young daughter.
Directed by Clarence Imislund
James King, a rich man ---.-----
Corinthia, his parlor maid .------
Clinton De Witt, his son-in-laiw ----
Julie De Witt his eldest dau hter
, 8' --- ----
Eva King, his younger daughter ------- . --..---- Bernice Eide
Aunt Abby Rocker, his sister-in-law
D. Jack Delameter, his neighbor---
Horace Pilgrim ,his uncle ----------------. ---
Adam Smith, his business manager .------.------
Lord Andrew Gordon, his would-be
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---- ---Florence Bradford'
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HIGH SCHOOL BAND
R. A. O'NeQl, Director
The High School Band started two years ago. At the present time there are
twenty nine members. They have rehearsals every Wednesday and Thursday right
after school. The boys are well trained under the leadrship of Mr. O'Neil.
By the way, the girls must be too bashful to be directed by O'Neill because it is
entirely a boys' band. They made their first appearance in public Dec. 15 at the
opera house, the occasion being 'AA Pair of Sixes". E. K. '27
The purpose of th s orgfmmat on IS to qve the student body a volce IH determm
ing the standards wh ch should be obtamed for partlclpatxon 1n extra currlcular actlv
ities, and dEt911'l11H9a the cxed t whlch should be gwen for such partxclpatlon
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Beulah Henry Director
Othilia Hauser, Pres.
ldna Bruss, Vice Pres.
Helen Terman, Treas
Edna Gluch, Secretary
Edna Gluch Eleanor Kissling'
Othilia Hauser Florence Bradford
Helen Smith Gertrude Seif
lone ,Schweinler Lillian Letwon
Frances Quinnell Florence May
Helen Terman Helen McDonnough
Pearl Chapman Vera Schlinsog
Lillian Chase Ada Smith
Frieda Schroeder Florence Eberhardt
Anna Laager Carol Matheson
Ariel Higgins Edna Bruss
Florence Thoma Lela Raine
Mr. Imislund, leader
Walter Keller, President
Wilbur Hannah, Sec. 8x Treas
The Hi-Y is a boys' organization in high school which has as its motto and pur-
pose "to create, maintain and extend high standards of Christian character through-
out the school and community". The name, "Hi-Y", is coined from the affiliation
of High School and Y. M. C. A. Membership is limited to the three upper classes in
Chief among Hi-Y activities in the past was a Father and Son banquet, held at
the Presbyterian church parlor in March, and sponsored by the Hi-Y for the whole
'3.L'-lilifw FT 'T' " 1,324.44 ' ' '
SEO? ""ZiO!ZOF L-IOZOY' 1020! '10i0l"'-' H3307 li if
0 KLEVER KOMMERCIAL KLUB 5
N Directed by Miss Amelia Taborsky in
Q Officers l
E Merlin Steuerwald, Pres. Kenneth Smith, Sec. if
0 Anna Laager, Vice-Pres. Wilur Hannah, Treas. 0
E' Marie Short Roslyn Warlum Clara Bartell E
O Francis Quinnell Pearl Chapman Wilbur Hannah 0
Fern Olson Albertine Barton 'Helen McDonnough ll
Emma Sherer Merlin Steuerwald Bernice Smith 'I'
5 Irene Kubat Glen White Alice Hoesly '
Q Eleanor Reimer Herbert Bordc Alice Alden
Anna Laager Walter Hemp Gertrude Seif 6
Q Lela Raine Kenneth Smith Alice Braun D
Ethel Loberg Louis Schmoll Florence Bradford 0
Q Edna Bruss Marie Walk Mable Alden
Evelyn Wetzel Ruth Moen Gerelda Thompson pf!
4 Helen Terrnan Othilea Hauser
if Edna Gluck Isabelle Helwig I
E' The club was reorganized this year by the Commercial students with Miss Ta- 1,3
1' borsky as director. Q
0 The purpose of the club is to promote a greater interest in typewriting and H
U shorthand. 0
9 Meetings were held twice a month. A short program was held at each meeting 7'
and was followed by discussions on business and commercial work. I
At Christmas the "K, K. K's,' and the Latin students held a party.
The Commercial students hope this club will continue with as great enthusiasm H
' and success as they have made it. E. K. '27,
G Page 68 E
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STOCK JUDGING TEAM R
Manly shni-n, conon
Marlin Bandelow living- Gornsi-di 3
Irwin Braatz Owen Higgins 11
At the Junior Live-siook Exposition at Madison October, 1926, competing with
72 teams, the N. H. S. team won seventh place in all classes of live-stock, and
Individual scores were: second place in Holsteins, seventh place in beef cattle
and ninth high man among 216 contestants.
Page G9 Ll
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Swastika Camp Fire
Miss Leverich Guardian Marie Woelffer, Secretary
Edna Gluck President Pearl Chapman, Treasurer
The Swastika Camp Fire was reorganized this year under the guardianship of
Miss Leverich. 'Throughout the winter months we have taken up different types of
meetings, such as ceremonial, general, social, outdoor and many others We have
tried to carry out our Seven Laws, which are:
Seek Beauty Hold to Health
Give Service Glorify work
Pursue Knowledge Be Happy
During the Christmas season we sang carrols to shut-ins.
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ORATORICAL AND DECLAMATORY CONTEST
The local oratorical and Declamatory Contest was he-ld in the main room of the
High School on April 7. In order of their appearance on the platform, the contest-
ants were: In oratory-Elmer Zaeske, "The Message of Flanders Fie1d"g Owen Hig-
gins, "The Unfinished- Task"9 Elwin Martens, "Spartacus to the Gladiators", and
Clifford Nelson, "The War of Righteousnessu,
Declamatory-Mabel Alden, "The Soul of the Violin"g Fredericka Bullard,
"Laddie"g Alice Alden, "The Song and the Man",: Ruth Huckstead, "The Second
Trialg Marie Shortg "The Death Diskg Eleanor Reimer, 'iJust David"g reading-Pearl
Chapman, "Dora", Alice Alden "Grandmother", Marie Short, "The Italian in Eng-
land", Fern Olson, "The Lighthouseh
The Judges' decision was as follows-Oratory-E-lwln Martens, firstg Clifford
Nelson, secondg Owen Higgins, third. Declamatory-Marie Short, firstg Alice Alden
socondg Mabel Alden thirdg reading--Pearl Chapman firstg Alice Alden second:
Marie Short third.
On April 22 the two first places in each contest will go to Black River Falls, to
the League Contest, and compete with the winners in Local Contests from Augusta
and Black River Falls. Wonderful talent was displayed by the Neillsville winners.
Walter Keller and Clifford Nelson will represent the school in the Exteimporaneous
Speaking Contest. Owing to the fact that only two entered, no preliminary was held
for that particular contest.
THE FRESHMEN RECEPTION
The Freshmen reception started at eight bells and wound up at ten-thirty. The
first laughter was brought forth by the appearing of two Senior boys dressed to rep-
resent a Frosh couple. They entertained themselves by sucking on sticks of bright
colored cand'y. A grand march led by the Frosh couple started the program for the
evening. After the March several students were called upon to take part in the
games and races which were not of the common sort.
In the library the Sophomores were serving punch. In the eastern left hand
corner of the assembly room were seated the Neilisville Tune Shooters who furnished
sufficient amusement for the remaining two hours of one of the most successful par-
ties ever held in N, I-I, S,
Page 7 I
.ZIEQEHC '7T.1TIZ1'TI2lQV3G:-.--.-JOE3QZI,i-,.JO3Q1L:S:L2vlQ3OL.-.IJi3 nfflf
The Junior-Senior Promenade given April 30, 1927, by the class of 1928, was
easily the most elite social event of the school year.
The banquet was served in the lower hall which was decorated beautifully in the
colors of the class of '28. The faculty, school board and seniors were guests at the
excellent dinner .prepared .by Miss Jaihr with the help of the Junior Committee. Glen
White, president of the Junior class, acted as toast-mas-ter ,and speeches were also
given by the Senior president, Mr. Hansen, and members of the School Board.
After the banquet the chattering groups broke up as Perrie's Orchestra burst
into a lively foxtrot. Soon the light fantastic was under way and such a Prom as it
was-there were the beautiful dresses, the throbbing music, the babble of many voic-
es in conversation, and above all were the happy, carefree faces of the young people!
All too soon the clock chfmed the hour of midnight, and the Prom of 1927 came to a
All in all, the Prom was a great big success and was an affair of which the class
of 1928 can be justly proud. G. W. '28,
JUNIOR SLEIGH RIDE PARTY
Amid the shouts and clamor of a happy throng. the Junior Class of N. H. S.
wended its way to the home of one of its old "Stand-bys", Norma Kurth. This
merry group was chaperoned by three Seniors who were out for a good time as well
as the rest. Although the weather was ideal all were glad to get in over the register
wnen the destination was reached.
The evening was spent in playing games, telling jokes, and eating a delightful
luncheon, which all heartily partook of as the refreshing night air was just the thing
to arouse onc's appetite.
After be'ng led in a most noisy yell by our renowned cheer-leader, all started
home after w.sl1ing Norma many thanks for the delightful occasion. Reports the
following Monday showed that all survived the trip and the ride home without any
difficulties except Ken Smith, vtho ate oo much ice cream, "Butch" Skroch, who had
to walk most of the way and Marie Short, who couIdn't find room for her feet.
C. H. N. '28.
1.3, "T. '5 -. I-if. ilf' 11, " QL
A FRIEND OF HUMANITY
Rising from the soil of Illinois are two tall and beautiful monuments which are
dedicated to the memory of two men. One commemorates the life of Stephen
Dt uglas, known as the "Little Giant", and the other the life of Abraham Lincoln, the
In 1858 these two men were each campaigning for United States Senatorial elec-
tion. The question of slavery was the main issue of that campaign. The Supreme
Court had just handed down thc Dred Scott Decision which caused a great deal of
discussion in both the North and the South. This decision held that a slave, willful-
ly taken into a free state by his owner, was still a slave. In regard to ra state en-
tering the union as a free or slave state, Douglas, who wanted to gain favor with the
people, said that it was up to each individual state to enter as it pleased. On the
other hard Lincoln, who well knew the painful, animal-like life that a slave had to
lead, maintained that "a house divided against itself could not standu. He firmly be-
lieved that this nation could not permanently ex'st half-free and half-slave. He fur-
ther statcd that all the states would have to free the slaves or all permit them to be
owned. Seven timcs these two men met in public debates to argue the question for
the people. Douglas, a great statesmtn and capable orator, made many statements
that for the time being seemed to favor the lawfulness of slavery. Lincoln handled
his end of the debates so skillfully that he nearly tied his opponent at election. The
ability of using common sense in his plea for the negroes won him a widespread rep-
utation, Iwo years later. 1860, he easily defeated Mr. Douglas for the United States
presidency, thus becoming America's sixteenth president.
But before we go on fartner, let us find out more about this man Lincoln.
Abraham Lincoln was born in extreme poverty in Hardin county, Kentucky,
February 12, 1809. Wnen seven years old his folks moved to Gentryville, Indiana.
Here his mother died two years later, however his father married again in 1819.
Abe's step-rnotner proved to be a wonderful help to him as she did a great deal to
form his youthful character. Being strong and vigorous he was not only able to
help his father clear the farm and do the regular work but he could also hire out to
neighbors, thereby earning a little money to help support the family. In 1830 his
parents moved to Illinois near where Decatur now stands. As Abe was only twenty-
one he also went with them. The follownig year he made a voyage down the Miss.s-
sippi to New Orleans. The sight of slaves being chained, flogged, and otherwise
nwaltreated made an impression on Lincoln that was undoubtedly the incentive for
using those vtnvictions in his later life. Little did the slave-owners who saw him
working on that flat-boat realize that he was later to become the president of the
United States and Emanciptaor of the slaves.
The life of Lincoln from 1831 to 1860 when he was elected to the presidency
was filled with many events. He served as a lawyer, a clerk in a store, a member
of the state legislture and held other responsible positions.
When the word was spread that Lincoln was elected, seven states seceded with
the prospect of several more ooing the same. Nevertheless, he was ushered into of-
fice very quietly.
Three months later his olu rival. Stephen Douglas, died. Well for him was it
that his earthly days ended so soon, as he was Ha man without a country". The
South rejected him because he maintained that a state could forbid slavery, and
the North because he said a state could allow slavery. He did not live to realize the
failure he had made and the the downfall of slavery. His name is still with us but
his greatness died with him.
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The s'ory of Lincoln's administration is well known. The burden of responsibli-
ity that he so noblv carried on, the prolonged and terrible war in which he was en-
gaged, the Emancipation Proclamation which freed the slaves, the death of the pres-
ident in the hour of final victory are all matters that can be told by all. His public
addresses reveal more perfectly than description c:,n portray the character of that
remarkable man who stood at the helm of our ship of state through the storm and
peril ofagfreat warg of that man of Whom his conquered foes have unflatteringly
said. 'tHe was a Friend of Humanity".
When Abraham Lincoln was assassinated, April 14, 1865, the life of one of the
1V01IdyS greatest workers ofHumanity was deliberately taken. What would this coun-
try be today had it not been forthe work of Lincoln? The character of this man was
outstanding, the good that he left to posteriy was such that his name will go down
on thc pages of history until Earth's last picture is painted. Clifford Nelson.
Dale S. :-"Miss Piehl, I need some scratch paper".
Fresh Pupil :--"Give him some sand paper, he's got a bite".
Vernon S., "Say Herb, "I've just solved a new algebra problem".
Herb :-"What is it?"
Vernon :-t'King plus Queen equals Prince".
Joe W.:-"Say Erwin, do you know what Dreamy is?"
Erwin. z-"No, what is he?"
Joe:-"He's the unknown quantity, don't you see the X on his back"'!
It was on Dec. 4, 1926 that Mr. Olson unfortunately forgot to give us his daily
Sophomores:-"Ah, harkl I hear some one singing, can it be Galli Curci7"
Freshman-"Oh, no, it is only Elsie Zank reciting".
Ernest-'tMiss Piehl, did you say you kicked Bob Neff out of class today?"
Miss Piehl-f'Yes, I did".
Ernest-"Did you hurt your foot?"
Teacher-"Lynn, what have you for the first answer?"
Lynn-Scratches his cranium and remains silent.
"Bright remark-"Skull minus brains"
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Business Manager ......,,.
Assistant Business Manager
Literary Editor ....,,,,.,,
Snapshot Editors ---
Athletic Reporters --
Class Reporters --
Staff Artists - ,
Calendar Reporters ,-
Organization Reporter ---
Circulation Managers ,--
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7 t'Tom" turns the key and we all rush in.
S Of course, the Freshmen don't know where to go and everybody tries to capture
evcrybofly else's place.
10 The program is still a mess. Nobodv knows what to take or when to take it.
13. Mr. Hansen puts the finishing touches on the program and we start on our sec-
ond week of fhappinessj?
15 Alex comes in late, daily. He ought to have a special seat in the back of the
17 Bovs are training hard in the soft mud for our first football game.
22-23-24 Half days off for the Clark County Fair. tFair days, yes "very fair!"J
Everybody swims in the nludg that's our English Channel.
27 Many trot home to have "papa" sign excuses. Mr. Hansen thinks they skipped.
29 Appointments are made for the Annual. Walter Keller is Editor-in-Chief.
30 Kenneth Smith is shown the door leading from the English room.
1 Mr Imislund has a olack tie on instead of his usual crimson one.
5 Julius solves the "rloatingfish mystery" in Physics.
First big blowout! Freshmen Reception! The Honorable Kenneth Keach and
wife, Walter K. make their first debut. Very attractive couole!
9 Neillsville plays Marshfield. Score 0-0. We take it for victory in the first
13 First pep mee'ing this year. Neillsville plays Owen here. We win, score 6-0.
Walter Hemp saves the day with a touchdown
14-15 Rah! Rah! Two days' vacation for teachers' convention. So glad!
19 Crowel Publishnig Co. man nrcsents "get rich quick" plan. We're all going to
sell the "American" or the "Meator". lsn't our old friend, Mr. Iten, coming
20 Report caris. What a treat! Wonder how many A's the Freshmen got? The
Seniors certainly wercn't oversupolied.
23 -Game at Medford. Boys play football in the snow. B-r-r-r. Seven of us go
and root, but we get beat, 12-0.
28 Wild West Rodes! Regular knock 'em down and drag 'em out party!
29 Game at Augusta! Last game of the season. Score 24-0 in favor of Augusta.
Many school skippers there.
2 The Phvsics class surnrise Mr. Olson by all getting a zero.
5 Rev. Martin from China and Fev. Olflen of Washington, D. C. Rev. Martin
tells the boys how to get a "friend".Mr. Hansen will be pretty busy when he
10 Mr. Williams gives some Hshockinqv experiments in electricity. Frank and
James in the performance and K. Smith tries out his voice.
11 All seniors are exchanging pictures.
19 Mr. Olson and Miss Shaw spring a new system.
24 Roslyn Warlum goes home without a coat. Wonder why?
Many girls are seen going into the office hatless and coatless and coming' out
with a coat. hat and blush.
25-26 Thanksgiving vacation. We're all verv sorry. Yes. indeed!
30 First basketball game. Marshfield wins 21-G. We'll do better next time.
31 Report cards. Another treat!
2 Report cards. About ten freshmen get ousted out of the library. Mr. Hansen
raided it and found nothing but Freshmen. The rest of us know when to get
out. Thev'll learn!
6 Junior and Senior boys game in annual class tournament. Juniors win, 7 to 1.
7 Dick and James skip school
Freshmen beaten by Sophs.
8 Seniors and Freshmen game. Three seniors beaten by five freshmen.
U .JL C .-3f"..ZC f z'Z'..'1 Q 'D ILT il 11.12 ,TTl.L.'.g2:4 C V23 G 'ff EI' 4 l".Z'f...."""fTf""
Sophs win class tournament by defeating Juniors, 7-6.
Neillsville beats Humbird 16-8. We sure are the Hot Stuff! Boys met at train
by a pep meeting.
Juniors win seal saleg Seniors break down long standing tradition.
Commercial and Latin Clubs swing a partnership party. Plenty to eat.
"Pair of Sixes" a grand success-as grand as the color on the pills.
Neillsville defeats Greewood, 14-7.
No more school for two weeks. Teachers all hop first train to beat it out of
town. Oh! Well! we don't care: they need a little vacation,
Alumni wins over H. S. team, 17-13.
Back to school! What happiness reigns Crainsj. All the teachers have a little
lecture about New Years resolutions.
Augusta wins over Neillsville much to our chagrin.
What a big night! Greenwood gets another warpngg our team rides up in a
snow-snake. Some class! Also Pair of Sixes at Granton. Mr. Imislund shows
great athletic ability on main street.
Skating rink opens. Ernest Begley and Roslyn Warlum win first prizes for H.
Last week of semester. VVe all have our pencils ready for some real tests.
Now we know! Someone let the cat out of the bag. The teachers don't want
to work next semester, so they'ra trvinff to get rid of us via semester tests.
The world brightens a little. Neillsville wins over Humbird 20 to 17.
Second semester opens, Big openinff! Clarence Stelloh, Art Zank, Gertrude
Osfror-rl and Ruth Johnson enter school here.
Rev. Lcmbrieht speaks before assembly on "Prohfbition".
Neillsville w?ns best and biggest game of the season with Chippewa, 15 to 12. All
players star. Dick hurts his knee.
Granton game. Neillsvillifns ffll Granton but in spite of this we get beat 14-5.
Mr. Hansen gets the school window washed for nothing--Yes, the "Bull Gang".
Mr. Olson gives Phvsics classes 60 problems to work for Monday and if we don't
yet them we'Il "fail, sure as we're a foot high".
Lincoln Program. Rcv. Rawson gives speech of the day. Walter Keller, Marie
Short and Clifford Nelson read themes. Mr. Hansen awards the Lincoln medal
to Gifford. Mr. Iimfslund also gives us a few points on Lincoln.
Our boys to Fairchild. t'E'utch" talks all the way over and is silent all the way
back. Nevertheless we win a close game.
Mr. Olson gets a lot of concrete valentines in the form of problems.
Firebell r'ngs and vie all rush from the building into the cold. What's the ex-
citement? Oh! It's just a firebell.
Pasketball boys leave for -Chippewa and Stanley to bring back the honors.
N1-illsv'lle beats Chippewa, 22 to 21.
Ne'llswilEe plays Stanley and fefs beat. 18-16. Not bad at all! N. H. S. repre-
ssntatives storm the information bureau at 10 p. m.
Mr. lmislund tells us some of the things he did in High School and what he got.
Washinsfon program. Eight seniors give life of Washington. Halt' dav off.
We sang too!
Grsnton game here. Neillzzille wins 21-9. Also our Freshmen win over Gran-
Sen'ors received a special invitation to pay for annuals.
Last game of the season. We all exnect to win-but we lose 11-9. Not bad at
that! Grenton Juniors win over Nefllsv'lle's.
Vollr-y Ball Tournament for girls. Senior Tournament for girls. Seniors beat
Sophsg Juniors 'beat Freshmen.
IQZII--3 1 .. -.V W' L '.-....' "UU Eiflil Q13 ' ' 'V-1. . ' Q..'-,.
"7 ' 'iZKOT,'Iii?E1fg.'IZ?.'?lCrE1'3F'1"l'l'?-59fOP"m"'in'1'niti3i0Fm'L"'i"i3
8 Albertine Barton and Julius Berlin entertain the assembly with speeches.
11 Senior Class pay cast is chosen. The "Pair of Sixes"' bunch will have another
chance. But the Junior Class hasn't started their pl-ay yet, so we're a bit pre-
14 The girls' volley ball finals are played. The Juniors 'beat the Seniors and the
Sophomores get beat by the Freshmen.
15 The Seniors give a party to the whole high school. Even the Freshmen show
grace in dancing.
17 Fern Olson gives a speech on 'tFixing up the Campus". Oh! yes! She repre-
sents English IV. We're taking up public speaking. Of course, we all love it!
21 The Junior Class play and cast are picked out and started practicing today.
23 Mr, Tobey speaks on Banking. He will give us a talk every Wednesday for 6
f 24 What do all the Seniors want to fight about? Oh, they're only learning the
right hand rule.
25 The Hi-Y gives a dinner and invite Mr. Han-sen.
29 Clifford Nelson and Herbert Borde speak on the "Bond Dssue for Concrete
30 Mr. Tobey gives us a second talk on currency.
, 1 Kenneth Smith has a wonderful time April-fooling everybody.
7 Local Forensics Contest.
i In the Declamatory contest are:
. Alice Alden, "The Song and the Man".
Mable Alden "The Soul of a Violin".
Eleanor Reimer t'Just David"
Fredericka Bullard, t'Laddie"
Marie Short, "The Death Disk"
Roslyn Warlum, Marie Short, Pearl Chapman, Alice Alden take part in the Read-
Boys in Oratory are: Elwyn Martens, "Spartacus to the Gladiators"
Clifford Nelson, "The VVar of Righteousnessu
Owen Higgins, "The Unfinished Task"
Elmer Zaeske 'tMessage of Flander's Field"
Boys in the speaking contest are Walter Keller and Clifford Nelson.
Junior Class Play. Roslyn Warlum makes a fine "old maid". Other honor
goes to Wilbur Hannahg he certainly would be a cute girl! Others in the cast
are: Edna Gluck, Pearl Chapman, Marie Short, Glen White, Everett Skroch
and Louis Schmoll.
- 14-18 Easter vacation!
District Commercial Contest at Neillsville.
gl 26 League Forensic contest a Black River Falls.
Q, 29 Grade operetta at the Armory.
30 Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom at the High School.
2 5 Exhibit at North Side Grade Building.
6 Exhibit at South side grade and high school.
7 District Older Boys' Conference at Black River Falls.
14 Grade Commercial Contest at Whitewater.
26 Senior Class Play
27 Senior Classens Close
29 Baccalaureate services.
1 All classes close
2 Class day exercises and eighth grade commencement.
3 High School commencement exercises at the Opera House.
U Page S2
LZAQ.-flil'-QU25OF"'?"''E""'l0EiUl'IZ-'liiT7lOZ0lx'f""' iflOZOI"""""""'lOZO Ff'l'l'i'?ii0Eil
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1 FAMOUS SAYINGS BY FAMOUS PEOPLE
'Q "John" Hemp: iTo an Owen man!
4'Ouf of the way son! I can't be bothered".
5 Ray Shaw: "Perty soon I'm gonna get mad enough to take off my hlemetg then
n look out".
Q Ken Smith: "Shootcha game a eight ball. 1Say this real fast: the a is almost
' Edna Gluck: "Run, Walter, run! I wonder who she means???? J. B. '27.
It is my solemn but no less pleasant task to announce the winner of the longest
name contest. QNO cash prizes offeredj. Let me present Capt. John Walter Bub-
b'es Adolph Kunk Hemp. J. B. '27.
O Geralda: "I can't sit with two arms around me". Cmeaning the arms of the recitaf
Q tion seatsl.
T Mr. Imislund taking roll call: "Leo"
L 0: "I haven't any". fnot having his outline completej.
1 Mr. Imislund: A'Open to the first page of your appendix".
Ei Mr Olson returning to his recitation room: "A good time was had by all".
S Alice A: Hvvhat is a fly wheel?"
Mr. Olson: 'tF1'ank".
9 Frank S.: Ult ls a wheel on a steam engine to swing it over dead center".
Mr. Olson. 'ACan you explain it in a more feminine manner"'I
Mr. Olson: "Example of first law of Newton's laws of motion is the momentum of
I' the class is to remain at rest".
lg Glen White-What yould you call a man that hid behind a woman's dress?
H Everett Slfroch-A magician.
2 Miss Shaw fln Latin IIIJ Casper, use "apud" in a sentence.
' Casper-I have a put and glove at home.
C H N-Say. what does that circle on my test paper mean?
Ll C A I-Nothing.
6 "That's a new one one me", said the monkey as he scratched a flea off his back.
H Page 84
Li?-lr 1010! 1020! i' 1010! ' "l'lOZO!" IOZOL- f --105-1
OFJO'-L'Zf.1Z..'il'SQE7ZOL 1 tumor., ,,.i:1ol::QE' 10:10. ' -,,-.iO!:10.!"":-L:-Jw'-fs?-'iD
23 Norma's Mother-What's the idea of bringing two boy friends with you?
Norzna-Oh, I always carry a spare. fa
if Vizitor-How does the land lie out here? 0
Q Native-lt ain't the land that liesg it's the real-estate agents. 7'
Arndt-Did you hcar about the wooden wedding? ll
li Seif-I'll bite. l
ig Arndt-Two Poles were married. l
15 I -
S-5 ns: Shaw tln Latin HD-What's the plural of felix? E
N Hill--C. t .
Q C '1 S .
Edna Gluck's favorite song: ll
'Tis done beneath the misletoe.
Q 'Tis done beneath the rose, 1 I
Q But the proner place to kiss, you know W
EE Is just beneath the nose.
Miss Shaw Cln English Illj-Norma. read the next sentence. E
53 Norma flloing sol-I am not so stupid as you think. 5
2 C A I-I will read you "The Condensation of Two Citiesl'-some other day. E
gg Roslyn Vv arlum tWho has a poor lessonj--Eventually, why not now? 0
gi Miss Shaw-Take your book and close the door from the outside, Kenneth. M
E C I A-Pearl, take that home and try it on your piano. 'N
5 Pearl-How can I when I can only play the Victrola?
E Norma-I thought that 'byl' was understood. 5
Miss Shaw-No, you can't understand anything in Latin. U
5 Casper-I'll say not. o
5 , K'
Q C A I-Who was John Blaine? 1
Alice I-Toesly-He was a son-of-a-watchmaker, wasn't he?
5 C A I-Who is Calvin cmnidge?
H Art Gress-Isn't he the fellow that discovered the North Pole? l-
3 Miss Iglfiggv iii Llatin IIIJ-To think of the perfect active of capture fcepil think of E
3 . -V itc en Police.
l Mr. Sharp-What is "Red Dog Flour"? l'
fa Clifford Nelson-Isn't it the flour that dogs are rolled in when they are made into
is "rIot Doqs"7
3 A MYSTERY a
Eu I've often thought it true I
That fate has peculiar ways, l...
Ci 'Cause all our famous men H
5 Were born on holidays. C. H. N. '28. o
ll Page 85 J,
rr:-:zzrgnoxcrm i. -22'1.i,z..iQQQl, ,,,,. Asxorzioi... .... ...rome:s.,.:.:.-L1DE01-if-W 405:03
FAMILIAR REMARKS FROM TEACHERS OF N. H. S.
Mr. Imislund. "Good, this is the smartest class that recites at this hour".
"If the date isn't there mark the whole thing wrong".
'Well you don't deserve a zero but I can't give you any less".
"Dad you study today?"
Don't forget to look over your catchwordsn.
"You people have the best forgetters I have ever seen".
Mr, Olson: "Who was that yawning?"
"If you are absent one day. outline that dav's and the next day's as-
signment and bring it to class with an excuse blank".
"When the doors are closed. all talking must be stopped".
t'Girls, some day I shall ask to see those notes, be careful".
"Lay your books aside and write on this chapter".
Miss Shaw: "YP-s. that's right. vo on".
"For tomorrow review the last three stories in Tlatin. translatirfl'
them into English. review all the r-oniunctions. indicative and sub-
ium-tive mood. and for advance take the next two stories from page
159-165. Come to class with a nerfe:-t translation".
"Now let's settle down and get to Work".
Von r-an discuss evolution in some other class besides Latin class!
"A test Friday".
Miss faborskyz "Absolntelv ro whispering after you enter this door"
"Put some neo in your Finger exercises".
"Wilbur. sit un straight".
"Write all this accurate".
"Positively no erasing".
"Keep your eyes on your book and not your copies". E. M, B. '27.
A June bride asked ber husband to copy the radio cooking recipe one morning.
The nusband did his best but unfortunately got two stations on at the same time.
One was broadcasting the morning exercises and the other the recipe.m'This is what he
"Hands on hips, place one cuo of flour on the shoulders, raise knees and depress
toes andkwash thoroughly in one-half cun of milk. ln four counts raise and lower
the legs and mash two hard boiled eggs in a sieve. Repeat six times. Inhale one-
half teaspoon of baking powder and one cup of flour, breathe naturally and exhale
Attention. Jump to a squatting position and bend white of eggs backward
and forward over head, and in four counts make a stiff dough that will stretch at the
waist. Lie flat on the floor and roll into a marble the size of a walnut. Hop
to a stand still and boil in water, but do not boil to a gallop afterward. In ten min-
utes remove from the fire and dry with -a towel. Breathe naturally and dress in
warm flannels and serve with fish soup".
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WITH APOLOGIES 'l'O MOTHER GOOSE
Ding, dong, bell,
Seniors in a Well.
Who put them in?
Mr. Arthur Olsong
Who pulled them out?
The red Physics bookg
What a naughty boy was that
To try and flunk the Senior class,
Who never Mr. Olson harmed
Nor by his assignments were alarmed.
Dainty, Freshmen, diddy,
What can the teachers do wid-ee?
Give short lessons,
And not long sessions,
Dainty, Freshmen, diddy.
Owen boys sat on the ball:
Owen boys had a great fall:
Not all the football boys, nor all the other
Could pick the Owen boys up again.
If ali the world were Latin books,
And all the sea was law,
And all the trees were ham and eggs
VVhere would we put Miss Shaw?
"W'illy boy, VVilly boy, where are you
I will go with you if I may",
'Tm going to the football game, to see
our boys play,
Iyhl going to see Neillsville Win today".
As Mr. O'Neil and Miss Phiel
Were walking out one Sunday,
Says Mr. O'Neil to Miss Phiel
Tomorrow will be Monday".
Needles and pins, needles and pins,
When school commences, trouble begins.
Cry, Freshie, Cry,
Put your finger in your eye,
And tell your teacher it was not I,
Sonny, Sonny, the plumber's son,
Cheated Imislund and away he run.
Mr. Hansen taught, and Sonny was soughtg
And Sonny by Goose Creek was soon
" 'Q.'Js .15 ,RLT ll.
Little Miss Hill
Sat on a sill
Eating her pie ala mode.
Along came Mr. Platt
To have a little chat,
And found Miss Hill as cool as a toad.
He that would pass,
Must go to classg
He that hath passed,
May his books cast.
And he by an inch of his neck would pass,
Must either study or go to grass.
By E. B.
Mr. Imislund:-"Who is Calvin Coolidge?"
Clara Bartell:-"Why, don't you know?"
Mr. Imislund:-"What was the chief product in the U. S. about 1853?"
Alice Braun :-"They planted the negroes in the south, and consequently produced
more cotton than ever before".
Mr. Imislund:--"What, of great importance, occurred at this time?"
Richard Hemp:-"The discovery of wheatfields in Wisconsin".
Miss Taborsky:-"What is the meaning of antennae?"
Alice Braun:-"The cat's whiskers".
Mr. Imislund:-KTo Alice Alden, who was enjoying her back seatj "Alice you are
working for a promotion". tTo the front seatj
Miss Shaw:-"What poems of Burns do you like best?"
Bill Terman:-"I don't like any."
Miss Shaw:-"Well, I like Auld Lang Syne probably because I can appreciate it
more than you can."
Mr. Imislund:--"What is the difference between -an abstract and a concrete ques-
Fern:-"A concrete question can be answered directly."
Mr. Imislund:-"Yes, for instance. Shall we bond the county for roads, is a con-
Miss Taborsky:-"It seems quite a few of you are having a lot of trouble with fel-
lows." fmeaning in the practice work in shorthandj
3 5 il' -Q' 1 ' 34,lL3""I,....s "
UAre you there?"
"Who are you please?"
"What is your name?"
"What is my name!"
"Yeh, what's your name?"
"My name is John Watt!"
"Ill be around to see you this P. M."
"All right. Are you Jones?"
"No, I'm Knott".
"Will you tell me your name then?"
Bfrsfiff, dank, ciashwvvvv.
li.-nie Begley. "May I see you tonight?"
Marie Short: "Yes. but remember father turns out the lights at 10:30".
Ernie: "All right, I'l1 be there promptly at half-past ten".
Scene: A butcher stand.
'Here, get a hustle on Jimmy. Break the bones in Mr. Wi1liamson's chops and put
Mr. Smith's ribs in L basket.
Jimmy: "All right as soon as I finish sawing off Mrs. Murphy's leg".
"1 beg your pardon," saic. the prisoner as the governor walked past his cell
Fmployment bureau officer: "What sort of work are you looking for?"
Kenneth Keach: "Take up land"'.
Officer: "How much do you expect to take uv?"
Kenneth: "Not more than a shovel-full at a time".
Mr. Olson: fitartmg hs Physics classes in the morning! "Start at the beginnine
of the book and outline thoroughly. draw all the drawings and work all the problems
.xp to as far as we've taken. You have 15 minutes".
Miss Snaw: "William what was humorous in the passage from Chaucer we just read?"
Bul Terman: "I'll bite. What was?"
M-1 Imislund: 'AWhat is our lesson for to-morrow?"
Senior "A test".
Mr. Imislundz "On what?"
Senior: "On History and Physics".
Mr. Imislund: "Name the presidents in rotation. class".
The class succeed in doing so until the president of 1852 came up. No one knew who
was elected in the Vear.
Mr. Imislund started imitatinf' the v-resident's name by taking a pin from his coat 111-
nel and pricking his hand. fPierce5.
E 'her Baird: "President Pickett".
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Fred Andersen Cduring discussion of trans-Atlantic telephonej:
It costs S25 per minute to talk over one of those phones.
Ed. Frantz: I'll het two old maids would sure run up a bill if they onee got on the
Teacher: What is meant by arbitration.
Squeek 1OwenJ Higgins: Ill bite, what is it?
Teacher: Where was the Declaration of Independence" signed?
Squeek: At the bottom, I suppose.
Bandy CTo Miss Piehljz Hey! Have you got one of those whirligigs?
VValter had been talking .with Elmer when Miss Taborsky said:
"Walter, don't you know that it's better to keep your mouth shut and let people
think you're right than to open it and remove all doubt?"
Miss Henry: What is a tissue?
Phillip S.: It's like Zing-Zingg a collection of similar cells.
Miss Henry: Frank, you can stand to listen and Frank stood up.
SHOKES HAS TAY"R"
Mr. Olson: What is one thing a person can do so he will live long?
Fern West: Eat sour pickles for at least eighty-seven years.
Mr. O'Neil: Gress, can you carry a tune?
Mr. O'Neil: All rightethen carry that one down to the river and dip it in!
Ken.: It's shaky business ,isn't it?
Glen: YVhat is?
Ken: Playing dice.
Barber: Do you want a hair cut?
Keller: No, I want them all cut!
They -had been sitting on the back porch for some time. At last he could stand it no
longerg he must say somehing.
Art: I'm going to kiss you.
Art: I'n1 going to Kiss You!
Art: PM GOING TO KISS YOU!!!
Art: I'M GOING TO KISS YOU!!!
Art: Say, ARE YOU DEAF?
Wilma: No, but you are dumb.
'I W 37 C flli' 'TETQLT 3 5-fl Q flQ,2.1:.'fZ C 'Q J' Q 3l"ll'CA 'f'f':.f G I Q ?ff"D5'5:7f 3
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BELTS! Q3Z0 QR10f i0E3Q3T21'I,.'1 Q'fv!l5Z0 Z.15I2f.
Agnes: We're in a pickle.
Mary: A regular jam.
Alma: Heaven preserve us.
Emily: We'll get canned for breaking silence in the main room.
And they did-almost.
Mr. Sharp: Which is heavier, a pound of sand or a pound of clay?
Eda Krause: Why-er-the sand, of course.
Mr. Sharp: Are you sure?
Eda: No, I guess a pound of clay is heavier, isn't it?
She still wonders why the class laughed.
Mr. Hansen fwhile erasing pencil marks off the globej-well I am cleaning up the
world for once.
Miss Piehl-What is a polygon?
Ruth Huckstead: That's a dead parrot.
Miss Shaw: Cln Latin IIIJ What does "hescio" mean?
Hale: I don't know.
Miss Shaw: Correct.
Wilbur: What would I be if I ate My father and mother?
Mr. Imislund: Why, a cannibal, of course.
Wilbur No: I'd be a orphan.
Miss Taborsky: Why do you have as many errors as words per minute on your test?
Eleanor Kissling: I believe in creating all things equal.
MissHenry: What is meant by presidential timbers?
Helen Braatz: Oh, it's the lumber that the President uses to vbuild his cabinet with,
If a man and his wife ate a blue jay for breakfast, what would his telephone number
Fred Andersen: Why, that's easy-281-J.
Mr. Olson fIn Physics while performing a dangerous experiimentjz If this test f2i1S
I will be blown through the roof. Move closer so that you can follow me.
Miss Shaw: What was the Johnson Recreation Club?
Herbert Borde: Oh, do you mean Johnson's pool hall? Why that :was-it is-oh-
well, it is-
Miss Shaw: Sit down!
Notes on Arvoriculture
Nut trees are best raised on insane asylum farms.
Shoe trees that are to produce galoshes are to be crossed with rubber plants.
Weeping wil1o,ws grow best in tiers.
Hat trees thrive best in-doors.
Family trees thrive best in isolated sections.
YC ,. J
Ll L51 -.3 2'-JBZLQ Iliff .ICQ Rl .' -
Vacalion Tourisis Exclaim while Shopping
C'Whai cz Rne Siorelv
So say auto tourists who stop to curiously shop at Zimmer-
"Seldom find a store so large and with such a varied stock
in so small a town".
These and many other remarks of a similar nature are fre-
quently heard here during the vacation season.
Have you tested all of the services rendered by
this big store
Groceries Dress Goods
Shoes for all the family
Shoe repair service
Hosiery and Underwear
Women's Ready to Wear
Men's Clothing and Furnishings
Novelties, Stamp Goods, Notions
Draperies, Bedding, Floor Coverinffs
Shelf Hardware and Dishes
Variety Basement-laid out on the latest 5c to 951 Siore
911-IE BIG STQRE
WI111 'I'HE. LITTLE PRICES
52' tl Q
, A W
. RELIABLE.. .
U 18 85'
'sv .., W. , .. ..,,., ,,. ..... ..-,u.,..,.... Q Y N WIA
P - . ..l...-,.A ..L-. maxim.---..4v X.: rg-K...-...-, M NIJ.. .-.,.-- . ,
CLASS OF 192 7
You are fitting yourselves to assume the duties
of citizenship of the men and Women of tomor-
We join with others of this community in Wishing
you every good thing and extend to you every fa-
cility of this Bank that will aid in your success.
First National CBank
"The Bank with the chime clock"
Government, State and City Depository
QA ...TAC lf'1,ifL11fi1419iC Pl?lfL'll13 010 F:Tl"""'.1OZO EIO ff..
Northern States Power Co.
A Great Public Servant Owned by the People
Over 50,000 Shareholders
"YOU SHOULD BE A SHAREHOLDERH
GUY D. HILL, Local Manager, Neillsville, Wis.
W. F. DAI-IN ERT
TIRES, TUBES, STORAGE BATTERIES
RADIOS AND SUPPLIES
LUBRICATING OILS AND GASOLINE
CANDIES ICE CREAM
,.-..- .,u.,. . v..,....-... ..- ,...--.....T...v.,f,n en-1-,fs ...cm
M.- f-.,I -.-,..-,.-.,..+.x,. one-Q--eve-V XLD4-fir'-MHL
O. 86 N. LUMBER CQ., Inc
Dealers in an kinds of
Two Good Places to Eat
At Home and at
The Merchants' I"IoteI
W. F. SCI-IILLER
FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING
Short Orders Lunches
Ice Cream At All Hours
. -,.m.1...: 97. ...v......,...., V, - . W- ...,, .,....- .f ,Y--ff' f --1
Clark County Canning Co
Packers of Quality Wisconsin Peas
THE GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION
Have them taken at
Prompt Service in Kodak Finishing, Enlarging and
' fil,-F L, Eg If1'....,...f" "1.'.G 5252 l7ZT'."f..'E GEO Y. C91 0 4i.'.?,ZLTfZ1 12 El 2
Among the more useful and acceptable graduation presents are
the following-Fountain Pens are always useful and appropri-
ate with prices ranging from 25c to S8-00.
Eastman Koclaks, Perfumery, Stationery, Evers-harp and Klutch
Pencils, Our Celebrated Lovell 8: Covel Chocolate Masterpiec-
es in fancy Boxes, Gift Books ranging in price from 50c to 32.00
each. We now have a beautiful stock of the latest Papetries
which we offer at nearly half the usual price.
Our Cucumber Cream has been used upwards of thirty years
and is growing in favor-a large Bottle only 25c.
C .C. SNITEMAN CO.--Neillsville
Page I O3
" f32'lT.17-T E CII! C1 YZ?-LLLZISJQ ESV C AIZTZ2'-TI -T'-Tl -CV I'-'30
HAVE BROKEN THE BARRIERS OF DISTANCE
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE SERVICE
Badger State Telephone 8CTelegraph Co
Chas. Wasserburger Co.
Quality Merchandise at Fair Prices
THE WINCHESTER STORE
The Best Store in the Best Town in Wisconsi
Kleclgner Eleuaior Company
Flour, Feed, Hay and Grain
an-num up ,191 ,101r1u1.,1..-ml:-,quam14.0-v 1:1 111 vz :as
E. L. BOW
1 rx nnuqpnznzuzu1.:zum.101-vnuzuz-,101 an ,an 1:1 104:
FINE MEATS AND RIGHT PRICES
The Up-To-Date Machinery and Supply House
Star and Nash Cars
Fairbanks Morse Light Plants and Engines
De Laval Milkers Rumley Tractors
L. B. MORRIS
Optical Goods Spectacles
With A. Matheson, M. D.
Kunert's Treatment Rooms
Phone 266 P. 0. Box 472
Ladies Department in charge of Mrs. Kunert
Give us a chance after all other methods have failed
N AEDLER'S GARAGE
Accessories, Supplies Oils, Gasoline
H. J. NAEDLER, Prop.
BUICK SALES AND SERVICE STATION
UNITED STATES AND DUNLOP TIRES
Ne111sv111e Lumber Co.
The Best Building Material
Of All Kinds
The Glory of your Hair depends on the
"It Pays to Look Well"
jim Morgan's CBarber Shop
Prochazka Bros-, Props
Meats and Groceries
Quality and Service
Phone 25 We Deliver
KEARNS' DRUG STORE
The Rexall Store
Prescriptions Filled Accurately, Quickly and Reasonably
Soda Fountain, Ice Cream and Lunches
Everything in the Drug Line
W. Kearns Phone 32 Neillsville, Wis
C. H. Chandler
Signs and Scenery
ADVERTISING SERVICE IN
CALENDARS, PENCILS, NOVELTIES
Neillsville Tire Shop
THE GENERAL CORD
Goss A LoNc. WAY TO MAKE FRIENDS
1011,101-,zona-11..11iz-up--1-lg.-.1--1-.1-'Qui-,xoxoxvzox I1 P1010-
Neillsville Bottling Works
FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE
Use Your Phone
F. j.sE1E's soNs
Westinghouse Electric Light and
Universal Milking Machines
Water Systems and Barn Equipment
THE MCCORMICK-DEERING LINE
1101 .101 ,xr111-14wif,101-,14,Quit-101-r1u1o11 11114-1011
CLASS OF 1 927
UNGER'S SHOE STORE
SHOES FOR EVERYONE
I-lilmen's Variety Store
Phones: Residence, Black 236. Shop, Black 149
PLUMBING AND TINNING
HOT AIR FURNACES
STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
VENTILATING ELECTRICAL WORK AND SUPPLIES
Neillsville Garage Co.
STUDEBAKER 8: OVERLAND CARS
TIRES, OILS AND ACCESSORIES
P g 110
Walter Zbinden, Proprietor
Edwin M. Bast, Proprietor
The Home of
BLUE BIRD BREAD
Tel. 82 N eillsville, Wis.
R. H. WELSH
SALES AND SERVICE
p-,::,::f:-Yzezezz zzz- 11.21.14
Artistic, Becoming, Distinc-
tive Hats for the Well
Red Crown, Solite and
Polarine 81 Iso-Vis Motor Oil
J. F. ZILK'
Auto Repairing, Battery
Sales and Service
Service and Courtesy our
Delivery Every Hour
Neillsville, Phone Red 231
,,.......E 32.2.12 .....-e,.L.,. 'J
'l'w1'JLI 'N 6 ZI.T.ILLl,l.Zf1.'T4 7 22 'UEZ"""i...Y7:Ii' ' if TIL! C2 Z.'ZI'I.LZ.'lH2'.L 'S 2 0 Zxifiilfflgl. 0 E51 Z2 LW fu""1?'lQ-
Page l I2
39516 TiZGEZG 0iG!i':':gi:1C4QOLT' G3'Q
Ladies' and Children's Hair
Cutting a Specialty
lst Ntaional Bank Building
Paul A. Bartell, Manager
Insurance of all kinds, Loans
LO W E ' S
BETTER FUNERAL SERVICE
'11 11 rn: 1- 1111114 1n:n1n1..1-111
'1n1o1v:n-1-11 -xnxotux -1019
SALES SERVICE ACCESSORIES
AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS
Hoesly Motor Company
,,.. . We .. W., ,.-Y....,.-W. ..-W, .. K , ..,.- ..,, .f..r,,,, 1 f W. -1.4 . 4 H -- f . ff
.....,....,-A NJ- ..:...........c.. Q..Auf....,,..........- L ,K . , ...v.-.,.w.....e .
CASH HARDWARE CO.
SPORTING GOODS STANLEY TOOLS, ETC.
SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY AT
THE WALKOVER STORE
EVERYBODY BOOST FOR THE 1927
Clark County Fair
H. BRAATZ, Pres. H. O. HUCKSTEAD, Treas.
M. E. WILDING, Secretary
nuenuzm 14 14 1011,annumrqmlqvozuzmrzoxozuzozuxoznx- 14 101 10101:
This Will Introduce
W. Marsh Compan
Since 1887 we have been selling
In Neillsville. You Know the Rest-
SATISFIED CUSTOMERS, ETC.
, .vlnfs "W 'A 'I 5152510 'QITAZIILI K3 CJD El' SLI OLIJG KI' " fflilfllol-130 Y
' ' ' "'.11'..'ff......'f""'1' 'G ET? CJ f""'.x..""""',.,n,T21T1.Li is O TlI1'Zfl.Z7-ILC? Zi EE Yrl.L5i.Z.lI.flLf.Li 3.3 CD
"Serve it and You Please All
B U T T E R
Neillsville, Marshfield, Wisconsin Rapids
A Great Money Saving Institution for the People of
CLOTHES AND SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS
yzc..-::-: : : .::::: :1::1:r1r:.i::::: : x:z::111011::sang-,:1::.vq-L-5-anpuzupngn sq
FRANK P. HEMP
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
.NLSO FRESH VEGETABLES, FRUIT AND CROCKERY
Page l I5
TTI" "T7'ZlSf 7V'7I YZ ZZT1D KLZI D E".L'JTl-lf-CfflI1lf'1 E11 C5 5111253 III fb LTI C' EST'
fairy fgxclvange Bank
LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU
STRONG ENOUGH TO PROTECT YOU
SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU
Central 5VIeat Jllarleet
EVERYTHING IN FRESH AND SALT MEATS
41010101 mn in lpn-.fun in r:01u1u1n1u4. up up 'xox' 1 nznqw-po: 1 an
Quality and Service
F. D. Caiway
: : ,-...1..1- 271: : 1:1 : : :-
QA. I-IAUGE 69 SON
TRANSFER LINE, COAL, WOOD, GASOLINE AND OILS
Tank Wagon and Service Station
Phone Black 77
Paige 1 16
To Make Your ffigli School
Diploma W orili Jlforc
Young Man or
Needs the Broader
Horizon a High
High School at
NELVE long hardvbut happy
years of study are behind you
when you stretch forth your
hand to grasp that much-prized High
School diploma. Its possession means
you have a foundational training well
above the average-and above-the-av-
erage Cl'l3llCQ to make a splendid suc-
cess of your life if you go about it
But to make the most of that diploma
you must now complete your education
by specialized training. Business is
your greatest field of opportunity. You
can train for a good position in business
in just a few short months. And if you
select the right school you need not
worry about the future. A good posi-
tion will be awaiting youg and beyond
that a whole lifetime of promotions and
Many of your alumni who know from
experience, will tell you your future is
safest with us. We'll welcome you as a
visitor, or gladly send you complete in-
formation upon request.
Wausau Business lnstitute
Weuleu, WiSC0hSin E. D. Widmer, Pres.
1 1101411111fzuzuznxvxl,xoxox-110:-fnoxoxnxoinx rx
Bruley Elevator Co.
FH-Qjwm NEIL-LSVILLE, WIS.
x : 'J
4 r fl
Z- X03 5
MOTHER HUBBARD FLOUR
WORTH THE DIFFERENCE
' ' i..T.k Ll iii G Li ' Iliiflil-Tl Z3 F531 L39 :eff mf..'lT1TTii? 17 24 K5 " 23,1 iiig- lv AJ 5.15553 , C
Trags Th eatre
Neillsville's Show Place
It is my intention and desire to run the best and biggest
pictures on the market, but they must be clean and wholesome.
A few of the Big Pictures to be shown between now and this fall
OF THE BEES fGene Stratton Porter! May 22nd and
BIGGER THAN BARNUMS fVio1a Dana?-May 29th
CHIP OF THE FLYING U 4Hoot GibsonJ-May 30th and 31st
THE JOHNSTOWN FLOOD-June 5th and 6th
MAN OF THE FOREST fZane Grey-Jack Holtj--June 12th
ORCHIDIS AND ERMINE fCoIeene Moorej-June 14 and 15
MY OWN PAL fTom Mixj-June 16th and 17th
FORLORN RIVER fZane Grey-Jack Holtj-June 19 and 20
THE SEA TIGER fMiIton Sillsb-June 26th and 27th
THE SCARLET WEST-A BIG SPECIAL-July 3rd
MEN OF STEEL fMi1ton Sillsj July 10th and 11th
THE MAGIC GARDEN fGene Stratton Porter!-July 24th
LADDIE CGene Stratton Porterj-August 28th and 29th
"To entertain and amuse is good,
To do both and instruct, is better".
Wm. E. Tragsdcri
Page ll9 '
NEILLSVILLE PRESS PRINT
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