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N THE construction of this volume, we have had one single purpose in mind and that is
to give the student body and all others interested, a clear record of the events ofthe
past high school year, and although our attenpts have been weak at best, we trust that
we have approached our aims.
The past year has indeed been a banner year for Tomah High School in all lines of en-
deavor. In scholastic work as well as in outside activities, we have gradually gotten back
to the "before the war" footing, much to the sorrow of other schools in debate and atheletic
While reading the ensuing pages we beg of you to be lenient with us who have done our
best to please you, because this is really our hrst literary attempt. Therefore be not quick
We sincerely hope that this small volume is a true representative of the Tomah High
School Spirit, that it may impart this spirit to those who seek it, and that it may serve in
later years as a rememberance of those most happy days on the hill.
CLEMENS LLQECK . . . .... Editor-in-chief
WELLS ANDERSON. . . ............ Asst. Editor
MARK REARDON . . . ,......, Business Manager
DOUGLAS BELL .... . . .Asst. Business Manager
MAX LANKE ,..,. ............. A thletics
THELMA DROW . . . . ,....,.. Literary
KATHERINE KYLE. . . .....,...,.. Social
NIILDRED GRAHABI .... . . .Special Courses
LORENA BONGERS ...... .............. L ocals
THERESA ATARSHALL ..... . . ,Music and Alumni
NTINERVA BAUMGARTEN .... ........... T ypist
GAARNET AIOORE ......,.. . , .Cartoonist
Xl. B.-xL xicgxlwnx
R1-' xlmux D. BFL1,
High School Song
TUNE :-ORANGE AND BLACK.
Let other High Schools boast
Of victories galore, of Iaurels never lost,
Of triumphs by the score,
Let them tell you of their prowess,
Of their warriors strong and bold,
Whose colors ever lower
To the WHITE and the GOLD.
Our men are all victorious,
Through all the states around,
ln basket-ball and foot-hall
They always win renown.
Tho' we're proud of all Wisconsin
Whose famels in story told,
Yet our heart's with Tomah High School
And the WHITE and the GOLD.
To the hill where stands the High School
When these years are past and gone,
When as school mates we have parted,
And our lessons all are done,
We'll return and show our comrades
We're as loyal as of old,
And cheer them on to victory
'Neath the dear old WHITE and GOLD
Board of Education
C. B. IDROXYATZI-XX A. W. NICNIKLLENI
L. B. SQUIER
Soliloquy of a Teacher
IAS Seen lxy :i Senionl
To scold, or not to scold, Kthat is the question,
Whether 'tis easier for a teacher to burn
The mid-night oil in marking extra papers,
Or to glare and threaten,
And by scolding end them. To scold, -fto work, -
No more, and by an order to say they end
The work of the thousand extra papers
That they are heir to, -'tis an achievement
Devoutly to be wished. To groan, fto scold, f
To scoldl Perchance to workl Aye, there's the ru
For even if they scold what students may come
XVho will not work or study?
This makes them pause. This is the thing
That brings calamity to their school like:
For who would stand the many extra papers,
The pupil's looks, their bored indifference,
That feeling of disgust, those old reviews
The laziness of students, and the wrongs
That patient teachers ol' the student take
XVhen they might their salvation make
NVith many threats? YYho would these burdens lhea
To work all through a weary lilie, f
But that the dread ol' something soon to come, f
The insecure position which all
Teachers hold puzzles the will,
And makes them rather bear those ills they have
Than lly to others that they know not of?
Thus conscience doth make cowards ol' them all,
And thus the happy lives of teachers
Are threatened lay this thought ol' liailurc'-f
A matter which often tortures and torments-f
Because ol' this their school lives turn awry,
And lose the name ol' joy.
ROSA DROWATZKY ELIZABETH CCLLORD
Ass't. Prin. Geometry and English IV.
HELEN HULL BLAKE ELLEN GURNEH'
LAURA ACHTENBERG VERA E. NAYLOR
Commercial History 21 nd Civics
BE.-XTRIX WOOD MARGARET SMITH
Science Latin nnd French
A. L. iN1ITTEN Ii,-KTHERINE HOWES
Manual Training Dom. Science
L FEL X
CLASS COLORS: Blue and Grey
CLASS FLOXYERZ While Rose
ENGL: H L4m'uRHwRf5
Ewe Lxsu H xs'roRY
H ffl -KY
22 A fm? 'Hg
L2 -5 5 Q Z
if L if-av ,
L L ,L -L -L
NIOTTO: Over the Top,
Class of IQIQ
T LLOYD ANDERSON
"A nurse is fbe clearest work of Codfl
RACHEL EVA BACON "Era"
Declamatory C35 C45
"lf silence were golden she would be a millionaire."
EDNA BAUMGARTEN "Ed"
Declamatory C25 C35 C45
"Spoken for but not taken."
DOUGLAS BOLTON BELL "Doc"
Quadrangular Debate C35 C45: Hamot Staff
C45: President C45: Basketball C45: Mgr. of
Athletic Association C45: Typewriting con-
test at La Crosse C35
"None but birnseU can be bis parallel."
IIANS RUDOLPH BIEGEL "Hans"
ATODERN CLASSTCAL COURSE
Debate C35: Football C35 C45: Basketball C45
"I'i'e dug and dug and al las! l'm through"
LORENA L. BONGERS "Bongi"
Hamot StalT C45! Secretary and Treasurer C15:
Vice President C25: Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C45:
Double Quartet C25 C35 C45: Mixed Chorus
C35 C45: Declamatory C45
"A genial disposilion brings its owner many friends."
MINERVA F. BAUMGARTEN "Min"
COMNKERCIIAL COURSE -
Declamatory C25 C35 C45: Typewritmg contests
at XVl'lltCVVlltCI' and La Crosse
"1 can'! see the use of man, tbere is no place for one in
:ny plan." .
BERNADINE KATHRYN DALY "Punny"
Declamatory C35 C45: Debate C45
"Never worry worry, lill worry worries you."
EDWARD DENOMIE "Ed"
"He's a seU made man."
Class of IQIQ
FLORENCE E. DRESCHER "Floxsie
Declamatory C35: Debate C45
"Knowledge is no burden"
ISLA MAE DICKINSON "Isla"
Dcclamatory C351 Debate C45
LYLE L. DEWEY "Dewey"
Football C35 C451 Debate C35 C452 Hamot
"I quafrel with no ynan's hobby if he does fmt run it
atzlt agams! mme, and gf he does let htm beware
of hm evexf' CDewev's NIUIIO5
TIIELMA M. DROW "T. D,"
Dc-clnmutory C25 C35 C45: Humor Smflq C45
"Some livelier Ihan her molher zhinles her."
NY. VERNE EICK "Vern"
"No one ever said cznxvllwing except nive things abou!
MILDWED IRENE FRYER "NUI"
Declumutory C25 C35: Debate C45
"The pleasure Qf.l6l1L'l5l?'lH is not all mine."
MILDRED E. GRAHAM 'Wlillul'
Debate C35 C45: llzlmot Stall C45
"She speaks, hehares and aclsjuxt as she ought."
VINCENT GURNOE "Curnoe
Bl,ANCl'lE l'lll,LlKER "Blam'h"
Glen- Club C35 C4m: Dcclumutory C35 C45
"Lei the world go us it rnclr, 1 will take il either way."
"The warmth of genial courlegvg the calm of seU re-
Class of IQIQ
CLARENCE HANOVER "Ladd"
"I work when I work, and play when I play. Mostly
VELMA .IUDEVINE "Jude"
Declamatory 135 145
"Don't hurry, lhere's lots of time."
KATHERINE KYLE "Kate"
Declamatory 125 135 145: Hamot Stafl145
"Hear diligently, when I speak: for not often do I
CLEM ENS LEUCK "Clem"
President 125: Treasurer 125: Vice President
145: Quadrungular Debate 115 125 135 145:
Asst. Editor 135: Editor in Chief 145: Or-
chestra 125 135 145: Basketball 145: Presi-
dent of Junior Red Cross 145: Oratory 125
"Ez'en'thing he does, he does well, and he does erefy-
"Is over hut will he hack."
HAROLD LENZ "Sam"
lVlODERN CLASSICAL COURSE
Debate 135 145
"Soon he will awake and astonish the world."
MAX HARRY LANKE "IVax"
Oratory 125 145: Orchestra 1I5 125 135: Quad-
rangular Debate 135 145: llnmot Staff 145
"Judge me not hy what I am."
GARNET E: MOORE "Garnet"
Debate 145: Declnmatory 145
"Painting has charm, so has the painter."
LUELLA HAZEL MEE "Luv
Declamatory 135 145
"Quiet at school hutlvou should hear her when outside."
Class of IQIQ
LAWRENCE MARTIN "Lang"
Debate Quatdrzmgular Q41
"l'm right, the world's wrong."
3 TIIERESA MARSHALL "Ted"
Debate Q31: Mixed Chorus Q31: Double Quar-
tet Q31: Glee Club Q31 Q41.
"Flirt and the world flirts with youg love and you love
ETHEL ADELLA PALMER 'LEthel"
Declamzitory Q31 Q41
"ll'e're going lo have a quizz and I don't know a thing."
MYRON ST. CLAIRE PAUQUETTE "Pokey"
Debate Q31 Q41
"He thinks too muchg such men are dangerous."
RALPH LOUIS PINGEL "Pingel"
lx10DERN CLASSICAL COURSE
"We all have strength enough to bear the misfortunes
ADA A. ROBERSON "Ada"
Deelumutory Q31: Debate Q41
"iWilclest manners and a gentle heart."
ALFRED GOVE ROBERTS "Al"
Debate Q31: hlixed Chorus Q31
"I don'l let my studies interfere with my education."
MARK C. REARDON "Chunleey"
Basketball Q11: President Q31: President Of
Athletic Asso. Q31 Q41 Capt. of Football Team
Q41: Debate Q31 Q41: Hamot Staff Q41
"A ellow arnon ellows, irls were never a care to
. I, U g. A
MELVIN EARLE ROEDER "Roeder"
Debate Q31 Q41
"We think the boy has grace in himg he blushesf'
ALICE MAE SCHNEIDER "Alice"
Dcclamatory C31 C41
"Quiet in appearance, with motives little known."
FRANCIS M. SIEBOLD "Francis"
Dcclamatory C411 Debate C31: Glee Club C31
"Shall I go on---or hare I said enough."
FORREST S. SOWLE "Pudge"
Orchestra C31 C41
"To tolli, to sigh and whisper pretty things, I canlt do
GEORGE S. STRACIIAN "Jud"
Debate C31: Ilamot Stasll' C31: Mixed Clmoru
C31 C41: Secretary and Treasurer C21 C31:
Basketball C21 C31 C41: Football C31 C41:
Athletic ASSO. C31 C41
"The more you tease them, the more they like youf'
HOWARD SYVERSON "Ta"
Debate C31 C41
"I know not which I lore best, my mail route or my
LOUIS STORKEL "Prof,"
"Me for drill :Meer over German prisoners."
LAURA MELISSA SUTTON "Mil"
Dcclamatory C31 C41
"A quiet lass who has a load cj wisdom in her eye."
LEON W. STELTER "Stelter"
Orchestra CI1 C21 C31 C41: President CI1: Foot-
ball C31 C41
"Had sighed so many, tho' he loved hut one."
WILLIAM MERTON SULLIVAN "Bill'
Debate C31 C41
"He laughs best, who laughs last."
"This is a hard, cold world."
Class of IQIQ
GRACE EYEIXN TREAT "'I'ulrIn"'
"Dainlr and sweet, her xmile is a treat, So ix she.
LEONARD XY. VERICK ulTl'iL'l3'l'll
Emntbull C432 Quudrzlngulzlr Dclmtc C23 C33 C431
Orzltory C23 C33:
"He can argue a pain! unlil il is worn out."
ELNA VVESTPIIAL "Elma"
Dcclnmutory C33 C432
"A zvorlcer u'lm gets results."
I IAZEL BERNICE WOODARD "Hazel"
Mumirw C1..A.ssli:,xL Couksn.
"She .veelcelb diligenlly afler llve gerrnx uf lcnou'ledue."
EDITH R. YEAGER "Eden
Vice President C13 C33: Dclnutc C433 Glee-
Club Cll C23 C33 C431 Double Quartet C23 C33
C431 Mixed Chorus C33 C43
"I uvnrk eiglll boursfsleep eight b0ursAanc1 that
learex eigbt lmurs for lore.
VERNA LOIS ZIMNIERNIAN "Vern"
"Seen lzul noi beard."
SHERMAN A. CROTY "Spud"
"lWountains, Vallerx--f--and Blujfs."'
FLOYD FOLSON 'lpudgeu
"Tis feared be'll die :gf over u'orlc."
JAMES LOWE "Jim"
"lf ever Ifind lore, l'll analyze it in a les! lube."
EDWARD L. LIDDANE "Ed"
Orchestra C23 C33 C43
"A litile learning ix a clangernux thine."
Class of ,IQ Bids Farewell
Those final days have come at last,
Wlhen thoughts of parting rising fast,
Make all the Seniors stop and think,
And with our hearts past memories link,
'Twas just four fleeting years ago
XVhen as green Freshmen meek and low,
We entered dear old Tomah high.
And how those happy days did fly!
From Freshmen small to Sophomores bold.
We soon were mightily enrolled.
Then to the Junior ranks we came,
Greatly increased in name and fame.
Lastly as Seniors we are known,
And still more fame and greatness own.
But soon will come the tearful day,
When mournfully we'll have to say,
"Goodbye old school-mates tried and true,
Although in leaving we are few,
XVe'll ne'er forget these happy days
What ever fortune falls our way!"
Then sadly we will pack our books,
Around the school cast lingering looks,
And for the wide, wide world set out,
Although our hearts be hlled with doubt.
So fare-thee-well dear Tomah High.
VVe're leaving thee with many a sigh.
But in the days we're still to see,
Our hearts shall always be with thee.
Although our voices ring no more,
Through thy wide halls and spacious doors,
Our thoughts of thee shall never fade,
YVhen fame and fortune we have made.
The Senior ls the Best
The Freshman has the softest snap,
Of anyone in school,
He'd ought to wear a small green cap
But 'tis against the rule.
The Sophoniore's the freshest guy
Who ever walked the hill.
Does he know anything? Oh! my.
His knowledge is at nil.
The Junior is the best of all,
In his own estimation
They ought to make him take a fall
To help him to his destination.
Without a doubt the Senior is,
Much better than the rest.
His wisdom is stamped on his "phiz."
With knowledge he is blessed.
Soliloquy of a Senior
Ilfvith apologies to Shakespeare!
To llunk, or not to llunkg that is the question,
VVhether 'tis easier for the student to sullcr
The groans and scoldings ol the teachers,
Or to take time against a raft ol' studies,
And by studying get them? To study W-to llunk-fe
No more, and, by studying to say we end
The lhinking, and the thousand daily lectures
That we are heir to- "tis a consumation
The teachers wish. To learn :fto study :ef
To study- -perchance to llunkg aye, there's the rub,
For even if we study, what questions may come
VVhich we have not desired or prepared?
This makes us pause, this is the real thing
That brings Calamity to our school life,
For who would bear the lectures and commands,
The awful grades, the teachers threatening looks,
The fear of failure, the ioyless days,
The cruelty of teachers, and the wrongs
That patient merit ol' the student takes,
W'hen he might his salvation make
With much study? Who would these burdens bear,
To suffer from fear ol' five weeks' reports?
But that the dread of something soon to come-
The unanswered semester-by this gauntlet
No student passes-weakens the will,
And makes us rather bear those ills we have,
Than ily to others that we know are worse?
Thus semesters do make cowards ol' us all,
And thus the happy lives of students
Are threatened by these direllul works
And creations of great torture and torment,
Because of these our school lives turn awry,
And lose the name ol' joy.
,j, Senior Class History
Nl.Y Your short years ago we enter-
' ed Tomah lligh Sehool. Since
then, beeause ol' the W'orld Wlar,
the world has developed higher
ideals and broader purposes. ln
the same wav we, the Senior elass, have
changed our ideals tilll' purposes and above
all we have develpoed our ability to do
things. l.ittle did we think that bright
September morning when we timidlv open-
. 1 l
iilig ed the doors oI'Ton1ah lligh School and
-i fearfully tip-toed in, that in less than three
T ,vears we should have several members in
'H the ranks ol' the United States army.
9, - However in a short time Lawrenee Wlest-
lake, Peter Brunette, Otto Storkel, Urie
Johnson and George XVoll'e were in the
tr N United States service. Because these
5 boys have not gone far enough in their
" Q X X sehool work we are not allowed to enroll
X XR them on our list ol gr-aduates, but we leel
Xyfix b X X that they are rightlullv still members-
NX .' . l honorary members, ol' our Class. This
' ' X X vear we have added to our regular list ol'
graduates ten boys, Lloyd Anderson,
over, Frances La Nlotte, Louis Storkel, Ed-
ward DeNomie, Vincent Gurnoe, Sherman Crotv, Floyd
Folson, Vincent Blasehke, and James Lowe, who were in
the service ol' the United States. We are proud to be able
to eount these boys, both those who have been with tis and
those w ho are graduating with us as members ol our class.
For though we l'eel that we have faithfully tried to do our
part in contributing toward the Red Cross, United NVar
Work Fund, Liberty Loans, Belgium Relief and Liberty
Funds, w'e know' that we will never be able to do for our
country but a small part ol' what these boys have done.
We know' that our great gratitude to these boys is but a
small fraction ol' w hat is due them. Nevertheless. we wish
to take this opportunity ol' expressing, our heartfelt thanks
to the TlllllIll1 lligh School boys, both "over here" and
"over there" who have so gallantly served Uncle Sam.
We shall always eount them as the most honored and wor-
thy members ol"l'omah lligh Sehool.
But to return to that eventful dalv on which we entered
Tomah lligh. l remember that when l stepped into the
hall l overheard an exeited Freshman whisper, "Are we
supposed to go into the Sub?" Being informed by a eon-
deseending Sophomore that we were allowed to sit there,
trembling and wide-exed we pushed into the Sub. It may
be that this incident was reported to the Seniors and is,
therel'ore, the reason for our being nicknamed the elass
that was "too young to have a voiee." Cfertainlqv had
they been with tis in later tears they would have deeidedlux
ehanged their minds.
Ol' Course our whole lfreshman tear was not like that
lirst dat. ln due time we had a elass meeting and eleeted
the liiulltmw ing: elass ollieers:
Clarence l lan
Uouglas Bell , .,ljresident.
lfdith Yeager Yiee-President.
l,o1-ena Boiigers , , Seeretarx .
Clemens l .ueek ilireasorer.
XX e were well represented in 1ltlllt'llt'N and debate. XX e
had lew parties, bot we insisted on taking the lead in
standings even against the strtiggglingg Sophomores.
ln September, roto, we eame baels to sehool and were
readx to work and so we kept up a good reeord the Sopho-
more nxear, also. Again we had members who starred in
athleeties and debate.
as we had the lirst two years. but still we kept on and the liall ol HHS lionnd tis aettially entering our las
.tear ol 'lomah llngh Sehool.
lDl1I'IIl,LIHlIl'SL'I1ItlI' tear we have been rather discouraged at times when 'llleat lost-lleat gained'
problems were assigned, but some wav we had pulled through and at present we see the end stretching
elear before us. Uur elass has ever been lot al to iliomah lligli but perhaps we did not realize until now
at the time oliparting, how mueh it reallx means to us. We wish In sax in elosing thatwe verx much ap-
preeiate the ellorts ol the Iaeultx to help us at :ill times and we hope thex do not leel it has been in vain
AK. li., 'io.
Our Junior ,tear we found the work somewhat more ditheult and so eould not keep as good a reeorc,
BLADO, LU ELLA
Junior Class Roll
President ....,. .... N VM. JXIORAN
Vice President .......... ,,..... N VILDA R,ABE
Secretary and Treasurer. . . . . .KENNETH JOHNSON
Class Advisor ..,......,. ...,... JN IR. MITTEN
FINNERTY, GER.A LD
Sophomore Class Roll
President ...,... . .RAYMOND XIORAN
VICC Prcslclcnt, .,,..... . . .AUGUSTA BAILEY
Secretary and Treasurer. . .... EDWARD SOVVLE
Class Aclvlsor ......... . . .MISS ACHTENBERG
ALDERMAN, LA VALKSIIN
IDICKINSUN, NIL SA
Freshmen Class Roll
I lovv, I IENRY
JURDIN, LE Rox'
I.L EBIQIIUW, ENINIA
XIAI xI, l.liI,AxD
Nlc:C.III.I,uI cm, l Ill-'.l.X1X
STORKEL, LDL IsI1
li0NEI., LL ELLA
Freshmen Class Roll
President ,... . . .LEONARD NIADOEN
Vice Prcsiclvnt . , ... ...XWIOLEV XIXRTIN
SL-crm-tary :mil FIwl'L'Zl9llI'K'l'. . . .XXXL FIIZTIXG
Class Adx'is'n' ..,... . . .Xllss bl.-XYLOR
My Visit to Tomah High
.IEST come in from town whar I went t' bring my darter t' school. I never was inside
a high school afore but, by heck, I seen one this mornin' an' I'll tell ye, lads, it's a puzzle
The Boss axed me t' stay a while an' look things over. He seemed orful good na-
tured but I s'pose that's 'cause he allus has his own way 'bout everythin'. I somehow can't
remember his name but it reminds me o' the noise made by that thar old Missouri mule I
used t' have afore I bought my Ford.
Well I went up stairs t' a room that was well nigh filled with kids all the way from nine
t' twenty years old, I reckon. I sat down in one o' the empty seats an' watched the kids.
Some was studyin' fine, but most of 'em was gawkin' around like a lot o' geese. Purdy soon
the bell rung. Then the Boss comes in an' stood on a platform what my gal ses they call
a Roost-um. He began talkin' in an orful loud voice an' iedgin' from the looks o' his face
I thought he was mad 'bout somethin'. I guess he was scolclin' the kids, but I didn't know
what fer 'cause he used such big words. T' tell the truth I never felt sorrier fer anyone than
I did fer them kids. But when I looked at 'em I noticed they wasn't payin' any 'tention
t' him. Some was drawin' pictures, others was lookin' out the winder at a little feller flyin'
a kite an' the rest was passin' scraps o' paper t' the ones acrost the isles from 'em. I reckon
them papers was notes 'cause they was mighty kearful in passin' 'em. .lest like I used t' do
when I went t' school. But our school marm had eyes in the back o' her head an' so I purty
near allus got the hickory acrost my back.
But as I was sayin', in back o' the Boss was a long bench. There was ten or more gals
an' only one man on it. I heard the Boss call him "Mitten." From that I jedged he must
be a prize hghter or somethin' like that. I reckon they had him thar t' make the kids be
good. But he didn't look like a hghtin' man t' me. He seemed sort o' soft as if he never
done a tap o' work in his life.
All o' 'em was bitin' their lips. I don't know if it was 'cause they was mad or if they
wanted t' see what was writ on them notes, an' I seed they wasn't any more quiet than the
kids at the seats was. When the Boss had his back turned they would whisper an' laff-
especially the little one on the end near that thar man. She seemed t' be havin' a good time
an' I reckon he was too. I guess that's what they call flirtin'. I don't know what all them
gals was on that bench fer, but I guess it was inspection marnin'. I'lI have t' ax my dar-
ter when she comes home what they was thar fer.
Some of 'em was purty good lookin' an' one o' 'em had some jewelry on her han' that
sl-Lined like diamonds. I s'pose like all the rest ofthe gals now' days, she got stuck on a
uniform an' besides them from the city is great fer jewelry anaway. That reminds me, my
darter wants me t' get her one o' them thar clocks they wear on their wrists. What's the
world comin' t' anaway? In my day they never thought o' wearin' clocks on their wrists.
Things is gettin' wuss an' wuss, but I s'pose that's edgicatin'.
Arter talkin' a little while the Boss, he ses, "Pass out." Then the little kids got up an'
left the room. I s'pose he thought they would be in the way, but if he'd sat whar I did, he
could a seen that they didn't act haf as bad as the big ones, even if some o' 'em did make
faces at each other an' him. Then some one started playin' the pianer jest like my oldest
darter does. I don't call that stuff music. The kind I like is the good ol' "breakdown"
on the hddle. The more edgicatin' they get in 'em the less music they got. But as I was
sayin' next the big kids got up an' marched out t' the music o' the pianer, though I didn't
see none o' 'em tryin' t' keep step.
The Boss comes up t' me an' axed me what I thought o' the school. I tol' him it
seemed a'right but iedgin' from the looks o' things, the way o' runnin' schools must o'
changed a lot. There wasn't no hickory hangin' on the wall back o' the desk like there
was in the schools 0' my day.
Bein' as 'twas gettin' late I axed the Boss out t' Punkin Ridge an' started down town
t' sell my 'taters an' look at one of them thar clocks my darter wants.
Well folks, I stood here jawin' long anuff. Now I'll have t' get a move on so's't' get
home in time t' feed the pigs an' chickens afore dark. Violet Martin.'22.
White Elephant Auction Sale
' ' E THE undersigned inmates of Tomah High School, do hereby give notice that we
will place on sale at Public Auction to the highest bidder, the following articles.
Sale to take place near the Tower on May 32, 1920, at 1:00 a.m. and continue
until all are sold.
1 . My
patented hair restorer ....
brains fgood as new only slightly usedj ....
. . . .Wilda Rabe
. . . . .Lyle Dewey
. . . . . .Robert Kern
winning smile. ...... ..........,..... ....... .I e ssie Simpson
nerve funlimited supplyj ...... ....... B essie Monahan
vocabulary .... ...........,,,.... ..... T l ieodore Kampman
reputation as a Basketball player. . . .......... Douglas Bell
stand in with Mr. Bray .... ..... .... K e nneth Johnson
pose ...... I ..................
lease on- W1lda's doorstep .... .
hair ribbons .... . . .
pugnacious jaw .... .
winning way ........
. . . . .Howard Seyverson
. . . . .Howard O'Leary
. . . . . .Edith Yeager
. .. . . ...Marie Vesper
15. My stand in with the fair sex ..... George Strachan
16. My bluff ................ ..... E dward Liddane
16. My interest in T. H S .... ..... M ark Reardon
18. My car ............... .... L eRoy Jordan
19. My height ..... .... O scar Vandervort
20. My iewelry ..... .... B ernadine Daly
21. My Lizzie .... ......... ........ M r . Bray
22. My medals ............... .... M r. Mitten
23. My knack for writing notes. . . .......... Helen Taft
24. Our caps and gowns ........... ......... T he T. N. T,s
25. My speed upon the typewriter ............................ Minerva Baumgarten
Ofhcral Expense Account of the Business Manager
Stationery for staff. . . .................. 8150.32
Stamps. ...... .... .......... 5 6 .98
Office furniture .........,..... 894.00
Office rent ........,,,........... 233.76
Standard Oil Co. CMidnight Oilj ...., . . 56,989. 23
Law suits and refreshments for staff .... 563.00
Banquet for staff ................... 987.89
Lady stenographer for manager .... 187.63
Manager's campaign expenses .... 543.60
New machine for typist ........ 125.00
Ink, pens, pencils, paper, etc. . . 75.00
Printing .... . . . .
Sale of books CHigh schoolj .... .
Sale of books CGradesj ....,..
Sale of books CFacultyJ ....
Candy sales ............
Advertising Cln t ade ....
Donations from friends ...........
....CAdding machine brokej
Total .................................... .... ' 81"CZJ'M94"e
Surplus donated to next year's Hamot staff.
USIC has played a prominent part in our school work this year. An operetta,
"Polished Pebbles," given February 27, was a great success. We hope there will
J. be more of them in the future. The operetta was supervised by Miss O'Leary, in-
structor of music and Miss Drowatzky assistant principal. The cast was as follows:
Rosalie, an orphan .........., Helen Taft Mrs. Gabble ,.........,.... Marie Vesper
Uncle Bob ...,..i........... Mr. Mitten Mr. Gabble .............. William Moran
Mrs. O,Brien .... ..,.... X Vilda Rabe Nick. ,................, George Strachan
Millicent ...........,..,,. Vivian Tucker Martha ..... ......,....... E dith Yeager
VVinifred ......,...... Katherine McCaul Chorus of twenty-four students. ..... . . . .
Music for the operetta was furnished by the High School Orchestra.
The operetta owed the greater part of its success to the untiring efforts of its managers,
Miss O'Leary and Miss Drowatzky.
The proceeds of the operetta were divided between the Hamot fund and for the pur-
chasing of new song books.
HIL W'oman's Civic Improvement Club has always showed an interest in Toma li Hgh
School. Wle are indebted to them this year for the two most enjoyable parties of the
season. Besides this there have been few parties.
The first dance this year was given by the football team after the La Crosse game.
Tomah was in high spirits because ol' her recent victory over such a large school and La
Crosse showed herself a good loser so every one had a line time. Shortly after this the
W. C. I. C. offered to supervise the high school parties. Under the direction of hlrs. C. L.
Anderson and Miss McCollum we had two dances in McCaul's hall. The Kidz Orchestra"
which is hardly surpassed by "Gabel's" played for these three parties. The other party was
a "hard times" party which was held in the kindergarten rooms last fall by the Freshman-
Sophomore patriotic league. Many reports have come to us of that evening so we know it
must have been a wonderful party.
We are now looking forward to the big social event ol' the yearf --'- the Junior Prom. We
have heard whispers ol great things that are to be and so the excitement is growing more
and more. At this writing the Prom is still some weeks ofl' so we must leave that to bc re-
corded in the Hamot of next year.
K. K. '19
ffffff 1111. 'mm 1 'E' HE Special Courses in Tomah
sv, !' Higl1 School consists of Manual
Training, Domestic Science and
Art, Teacher's Training Course,
and the Commercial Course.
The Commercial Course seems this
year to be, by far, the most popular one
It was introduced into Tomah High
School in IQI3. The following sta-
tistics show thc increase in the num-
ber of commercial students since that
P5 0 9 '
Tot. No. Com.
Years. in H. S. Grad.
1913-1914. .. . 248 8
1914-1915. .. . 260 I4
1915-1916 ..,. . 245 I3
1917-1918 ........ 24" 2I
The enrollment for the present year
fIQI8-IQIQJ is 286, and out ofthis num-
ber 175 are 11ow taking the commercial
work. This shows than an average of
63.89Q, are taking the above course.
This course includes Bookkeeping,
Stenorgaphy, Typewriting, Commer-
I 5 I cial Arithmetic, Commercial Geogra-
phy, Penmanship and Spelling.
Tl1e purpose of this course is to
prepare the high school student for
some business position, it may be a bookkeeper, or a Stelwgfllpllef, Of ll? .may Ht into any
part of the business world. The following graduates lfflm the C0mll16'fCl2ll COUYSC IH Our
school have received good positions:
Mabel Mause-Stenographer, Naylor and McCaul-
Floyd Medd-Bookkeeper, Goodyear Lumber Company.
Gladys Mick-Stenographer, Donovan 81 Gleiss.
Emma Wagner-Bank of Tomah.
Arthur Wagner-Bank of Tomah.
Serena Schultz-Bookkeeper, Franz Bros.
Maye Bigelow-Bookkeeper, .lanke's Garage.
Eva Lambert-Bookkeeper, Nuzum's Lbr. Office.
On May 4, 1918, thirteen preliminary contests
were held under the auspices ofthe State Normal Com-
mercial School at Whitewater, at convenient points
over the state, and the winners in these contests were
eligible to take part in the final contest at Whitewater
Four contests were held, two in typewriting and
two in shorthand. The typewriting contest was divided
between the Juniors and Seniors. The shorthand was
at eighty and one hundred words a minute. Twenty-
seven High Schools were represented, one of which was
The Juniors who attended' the contest for type-
writing and shorthand at La Crosse May 4, were Doug-
las Bell, and Minerva Baumgarten. The three Sen-
iors who attended the contest were Della McCollough Al-2
1" 'ii M .'4 'Y'
IQI6-IQI7... .. 263 26
is Q 'I
L . .4 , . 1. 7-,,!v.13,',. . +v..-,im
for shorthand, Sidncy Uchclc lor thvpcwriting, and Ex-:1 Lumhcrt lor both shorthand and
Eval Luinhcrt won lirst plzlcc in Scnior tAx'pcwriting. iXlil1Cl'N'Zl B2llllHg'ZlFt6I1 won first
plzicc in Junior typcwriting :ind third plzlcc in ciglity-worcl shorthand contest. Having
xxon out in thc district contest cntitlcd tht-m to cntcr the Stutc Contcst ut W'hitcwz1tcr
Nlzly 18. Nlincrvai B2lllI11g.f2ll'tCH won lirst plncc in typcwriting. Eva I..2llNlJ6I"E did not win
:1 plzicc but shc had thc most corrcct pzipcr ol' any contcstu nt.
Both girls xxcrc givcn at ccrtilicxltc as an rcwurd ol' thcir cflicicncy. Grczit intcrcst was
munilicstcd in thc contcst und l1CI'ClliltL'I' it will no doubt hc :in Zll1I1ll2llCX'CI1t. NVQ hope
thc contcstnnts lor this yczir will lgccp up thc good rccord csmlnlishccl lust ycztr.
'TEACHERYS TR.AlNING COURSE CLASS
FOOT BA LL SQLAD
BASKET BALL TEAM
HE Tomah High School football team of this year must go down in our history as one
of the greatest and most successful aggregation of athletic warriors that ever helped
to uphold the honor of the "White and the Gold."
Tomah has had other teams with as many if not more stars, but never has she
had a better balanced and all-around, coached-to-the-minute team.
After much training, Coach A. L. Mitten of Whitewater produced one of the fastest
back fields the school has ever had. But one stumbling block remained-that was the line
-he had plenty of material but where to use it was the question. At last due to his general-
ship he developed a line that was not composed of flesh alone, but of brains and muscles.
The line was so well trained that it could hold an opposing line of twice its weight.
At last the team was ready for the hrst game which was with the Alumni. Other games
were slcheduled with Reedsburg, Portage, New Lisbon, Mauston, La Crosse and the Indian
That first game resulted in an easy victory for the high school, the score being 60 to 0.
Training then began in earnest. But, alas, Coach A. L. Mitten answered our country's
call to the flag and was appointed to officers' training camp, and when the armistice was
signed was on his way to ofheers' training school at Camp Freemont, Cal.
The football squad, very down hearted, handed in their outhts and all the games for
the season were cancelled.
But Hip! Hip! Hurrah! the armistice was signed November II, and Coach lVlitten was
relieved from the service. He came back to the boys and the White and the Gold. At
once a game was scheduled with La Crosse. Tomah had never been able to conquer this
rival and Coach Mitten had only one week to get his squad in trim.
On November 22, came the great game. La Crosse came down with an idea of clean-
ing us, but went home with another idea as the I0 to 0 score indicates. As we have stated
above Tomah had never been able to beat La Crosse until this year, but living up to that
old saying, "ln Union there is Strength," the White and the Gold showed La Crosse that
something more than weight counts in football.
The veteran quarter, Finnery, had complete command of the squad. At his orders
the line got down and held La Crossels veterans, while O'Leary punted, or the line would
rip a hole in La Crosse's large enough for the whole back held to go tearing through. No-
thing too much can be said of the holding ability of the line, when they held the mighty
weight of La Crosse long enough for O'Leary to kick a drop from the forty-Hve yard line.
Mark Reardon who was captain of the team showed his great ability in controlling the line
and led his eleven to victory only after a desperate struggle. Reardon and O'Leary were
the stars. Reardon led the line charges, while O'Leary made his touchdown, scoring six
points. He then kicked goal making the score 7 to 0. ln the last five minutes of play he
kicked his famous forty-hve yard drop, making the score IO to o.
At the Annual Football election O'Leary was unanimously elected captain of next
year's squad. In behalf of next year's squad it is the earnest desire of the Senior Class that
every one who can possibly play football come out next year and help keep up the good rec-
ord. The squad will loose Captain Reardon, Stelter Qlindl, Strachan fHalf-baekl, but if
every one will turn out as of yore, Tomah High School will always stand Hrst. Due to
illness Ray Moran, last year's veteran guard, could not play his old position. But next
year he will again appear among the ranks of the White and the Gold.
Right half. .
Full back. .
Left half. . .
Left end . . .
Left guard .
Center ........ ,4...
Right tackle. . . . . . . .
Right end . ,
MARK REARDON CCapt1InJ
VERICK, GRAHAM, lXlADDEN EARLE
Because of the war Tomah High School could not lIave a basketball team last year,
but when the war ended the boys decided to have one of the fastest and best teams ever de-
veloped in our school.
How THE TEAM WAS PICRED
Every boy in High School was requested to turn out for basketball and Coach Mitten
divided the boys into squads. He appointed O'Leary, Bell, Strachan, Finnerty and Dewey
as squad leaders. Every night for two weeks two games were played. O'Leary and Mor-
an's squads were in the lead. The Championship contest was played Friday, December
20, O'Leary's squad won. In this tournament Coach Mitten selected what he consideerd
the best players. Then practice began in earnest. Games were scheduled with New Lis-
bon, Mauston, Black River Falls, La Crosse, Reedsburg, and Baraboo.
"Jun" STRACHAN fCAPTAIND
"Jud" played stationary guard on the. basketball hteam. Due to'his cleverness and
speed no rnan was able to escape him. His great delight' was guarding. two men. His
position will be vacant next year due to graduation and he will be greatly missed.
"Tooz" played forward part of the season and running guard the other part. His cool
head and steady playing made him a valuable man: He never missed a game and made
some clever field baskets. Tomah is glad that he will be with her another season.
"Bill" played forward part ofthe season and running guard the rest. Wlhen guarding,
his man never got a basket. He and O'Leary made a forward combination that couldn't
be broken up. He will still be with the team next year.
"Bucco" is an athlete of exceptional ability. He played forward the entire season and
was the most feared man on the team. He well earned "Bucco" for times without number
there would be a scattering of players as if a Bucking Broncho had torn loose. He made
more field baskets the entire season than the rest of the team put together. His greatest
delight was making sport ofthe two guards that his opponents always placed against him.
At every game he sprang new tricks to amaze the public. It surely is an honor to have
him another season.
"Doc" played center nearly the whole season. He always started the ball a rolling by
making the first two or three baskets of each game. Then to his dismay the opposing team
would clamp down on him but he always got the iuirp on his man and was an all-round
floor man. Tomah is certainly loosing a valuable player next year, due to his graduation.
".lud,' Graham the fastest and smallest man on the team, played substitute until the
last game of the season. Then to his delight he was given a chance. He had the prettiest
high arched ball ever thrown and made twelve baskets against Portage. He and "Bucco"
made a forward combination no team could ever break up. Next year it is predicted that
Tomah High School will have the fastest forwards in the state. "Jud" is only a Sopho-
more, when he is a Senior wait and see.
"Loodie" played substitute. But was placed in the game long enough to earn an
honored letter. Next year will come his chance. His jumping and floor work makes him
a valuable man.
"Clem" played running guard the first game then due to debate work, in which he was
more interested, he had to drop athletics. As he graduates this spring it will be impossible
for him to star next year.
Jan. New Lisbon Here 48 4
Jan. La Crosse Here 33 28
Jan. Baraboo There 20 31
Jan. Reedsburg There 59 23
Jan. Mauston Here 38 16
Feb. New Lisbon There 60 1 1
Feb. La Crosse CForfeitD There 2 0
Feb. Black River Falls Here 49 I7
Feb. Mauston There .to 25
Mar Black River Falls CForfeitj There 2 0
Mar Reedsburg Here 43 3I
Mar. Portage Here 51 35
At Baraboo, January the 2.1.tll, the VVhite and the Cold lost their lirst and last game,
by a score of 20 to 31. lt was the first game of the season out of town and naturally they
were a little stage struck. Although they put up a hard light they had to lose. The next
night, January 25th, they played lust as fast and hard a game as the night before, but by
this time the Tomah boys were used to strange floors, and they won with a score of 59 to
23 at Reedsburg.
The Portage Came was played for the benefit of the Loyalty Legion, March 21. Port-
age conquered Baraboo with a score of 24 to 1 1 and came here with the idea of teaching To-
mah how to play basketball, but she went home conquered to the score of 51 to 35. People
who witnessed the game admit that it was the fastest game ever played on the home floor.
In looking over the scores for the season Tomah can well be proud of her boys of the White
and the Cold. In the unwritten course Tomah's teams stand hrst in this district by only
losing one game the entire year in both football and basketball.
LANYRENCE NI.-XRTIN MAX LANRE
GEORGE CSR.-XHANI LEONARD VERICK
DOL'GL.AS BELL CLEMENS LUECK
ARNOLD LENZ THEODORE lxAMPMAN
llon at Tomalv rs. Lu Crosse ll'on at Sparta rx. Sparta br a two to
bt' a unanimous d6ClSlUIl one rote.
Lost to Plymoullr at Plymouth Lost at Tomalw rs. Appleton bt' a two
la' a two to one role. one rote.
Question: Resolved that a league ol nations to guarantee permanent peace is practicable.
Some men accomplish more because they attempt more. The Tomah High School
league debaters of IQIQ are to be congratulated not only upon the amount they attempted
but also upon what they accomplished. To compete with the state champion debaters
ol' last year and alter defeating that distinguished foe to continue their victories until they
were the state champions was the goal which our young debaters set before them this year.
It was an ambition worthy of the most tried and skillful and our boys undertook the Hercu-
lean task with a determination to show the mettle ol which they were made. The question
was one that required a depth ol thought, broadness of vision and continuity ol' study which
has put to severe test the abilities of thc greatest thinkers and statesmen ofthe age. Every-
thing bearing upon it was carefully investigated and weighed. lt was studied from all an-
gles, read about and dreamed about until the great day ol contest came. Clear thoughts,
concise statements and quick repartee were necessary when the negative team went to meet
the Spartans iustly confident ol' victory. A close debate took place, a debate pronounced
by expert iudges to be the best high school debate they had ever heard. It was a hard
fight and both teams can be iustly proud ofthe record made, though the laurels fell to Tomah
crowning the boys' efforts with well earned praise and glory. Equally victorious was the
affirmative which met the La Crosse debaters at Tomah. A team that had only one ex-
perienced debater, the place of one man, invalided only one week before the contest, taken
by a most worthy and capable second, that team made a splendid record by winning for
Tomah the unanimous decision on the side of the question that more generally lost through-
out the state.
Winners of the league, the afhrmative team went to Plymouth and the negative met
the Appleton team at Tomah. At Plymouth the unusual happened. One of the three
judges failed to appear and the decision of the other two, at hrst a tie, was hnally decided in
favor of Plymouth by one-sixth of a point. The Appleton-Tomah debate will not soon be
forgotten by those who heard it. A repetition of the Sparta-Tomah debate took place but
this time the opponents carried off the spoils, winning in the total score only three points
over the Tomah team.
Though our debaters have failed to reach the hnal goal, they were eliminated from
further efforts with colors flying, possessing a spirit which bodes no good to their future
opponents whoever they may be. For live, their debating career for Tomah High School
came to a close at the semi-hnal debate. What they have accomplished has endeared them
to the hearts of Tomah High which in turn has been made more precious to them on account
of the efforts they have put forth in her behalf. i
Who When VVhere vs. Decision
LUEC14 1916 La Crosse La Crosse La Crosse 2:1
LUECK AND VERICK 1917 Tomah La Crosse Tomah 2:1
1918 By Default Viroqua Tomah 3:0
LUECK, VERICK AND LANK15 1919 Sparta Sparta Tomah 2:1
1919 Tomah Appleton Appleton 2:1
LANKE AND BELL 1918 Tomah Sparta Sparta 2:1
BELL, MARTIN AND GRAHAM IQIQ Tomah La Crosse Tomah 3:0
IQIQ Plymouth Plymouth Plymouth 2:1
R. D. D.
Another victory was scored bv Tomah when the oratorieal league held its annual con-
test at the local high school on March 16. The contest was one of' unusual merit. Sparta
sent two good representatives, one, a natural-horn orator who had twice won first place in
the league oratorical contest, Nevertheless Clemens Lueclc, one ofTomah's representatives,
won first place and Max Lanke, our second representative, won third place, Harold McCoy,
of Sparta, receiving second place. La Crosse had sent two contestants but Viroqua was
not represented as that school had lost a great deal of time on account of the "flu."
The first two winners of this contest go to the district contest held at the La Crosse
Normal on May 16. The hest wishes of Tomah High School go with its representative,
LEAGUE OR.AToR1cAL CONTEST, NT.-XRCH 16, IQIQ.
I. The Wandering Jew, , . ,..,, MAX LANRE-Tomah
2. Americanism ........ . . .ERVVIN xvI'1'TfL8 Crosse
3. The Wandering Jew .,,., , 1 ......... EARL BLANK-Sparta
4. The Eurpoean War .........,,. ...,... C LEMENS LL'ECKeTomah
5. Death Bed of' Benedict Arnold . 1 . . .HARRY CLEMENTS-rL3 Crosse
6. A League of' Free People ,..., ,.1.. H AROLD NICCOY-Sparta
SR. D. D.
HERE were so manlv girls who volunteered for the declamatorv work last fall that it
was necessary to have three elimination contests before they could he narrowed down
to the two hest to represent the school.
At the first try-out contest held November 2 ist, each contestant gave a two-min-
ute selection and from this were chosen four girls from each ofthe Freshmen and Sophomore
classes and six from each of the Junior and Senior classes. At the second contest on Fel:-
ruary 6th, each speal-aer gave a twelve-minute recitation, and two were chosen from each
the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes and three from the Freshmen class.
At the final contest on Fehruarlv 26th, two were chosen from the nine to represent To-
mah in the district contest at Sparta. Helen Hanover, Freshman, was given first and
Wlilda Ralne, Junior was given second. March wth, the contest was held at Sparta with the
1 . "The Star Spangled Banner" . ........,. LOUISE BEEBE, Sparta
2. "The Lion and the Mouse" .... . . .NTILDRED SEXAUER, La Crosse
3. "The One Hundred and Ont-th" . . ...,.. HELEN ITANOVER, Tomah
4. "Billy Brad and the Big Lie". . ....... MARY BEEBE, Sparta
5. "Sally Ann's Experience", . . . . .EDITH KETCHENI, La Crosse
6. "The Black Night" ..,,.... .......,,............,......,. N VILDA RABE, TOAIAH
Helen Hanover, Tomah, was given first place and Mary Beehe, Sparta, second. Mil-
dred Sexauer, La Crosse won third while NVilda Rahe won fourth.
The first two winners will go to La Crosse in May where they will compete with other
districts for the state contest to he held in Madison. This is the first year Tomah has ever
won a place in the district contest.
1 tix 'IQ
, X' ,' '
, K C1345 ' 05
' ' 5 , -
fl nxt V
J ll ff'O Ll? ' Xl'
' 'Y A A ii Cid Pull?
MOST STYLISH DOY MOST INTELLECTUAL DOY MOST SIYLISH GIRL DFST ALL-AROUND Dov
Most Original Boy ....
Most Original Girl ,.,,.
Most Svtlish BOV. .
Stylish Girl .
Popular Boy , .... .......,...,....,...,.,.. . ,
Popular Girl .,...
. . . . .IIOWARD O'LEARY
. .,... EDITH YEAGER
. . . .LYLE DEWEY
, . . . .BESSIE IVIONOHAN
.. . , ,HOWARD O'LEARY
Most Intellectual Boy. . . .i,..... CLEMENS LUECK
Most Intellectual Girl. . . .... FLORENCE DRESCHER
Most Reliable Boy. . . ........ NIARK REARDON
Most Reliable Girl ..... . . .MINERVA BAUMGARTEN
Best-all-around Boy . ..., GEORGE STRACHAN
Best-all-arouncl Girl ,... ....,...4................., ,..,.,........,.. E D ITH YEAGER
Some Original Answers to the Above Contest
Most Popular Boy. .
Most Popular Girl . .
Most Stylish Boy. . .
Most Stylish Girl. . .
Most Stylish Girl ....
Most Original Girl. . .
Most Reliable Girl. . .
Most Reliable Boy. , .
Most Intellectual Boy
Most Intellectual Girl .,..
Best-all-around Bov. . . . ,
Best-all-around Girl .
. . . . . . . . , , . , . . . .HOWARD O,LEARY' Cwe know Ior he knocks 'em sol.
. . . . .TED INIARSHALL CG. Strachan thinks she isj.
. ............,..... LEONARD VERICK Ctbinks be isj.
..,.Don,t know Cclon't pay any attention to clressj.
. . . . .XVILDA RABE land her non-lengthmess of clressesj.
, . . . .HAZEL VVOODARD CL. VERICK thinks so, tool.
. . ..... INIINERVA BAUMGARTEN CF. M. thinks sob.
. . . . , . . . .CLENIENS LUECK ffor the teachersj.
. . . .THEODORE IQAMPMAN Cancl his explanationsb.
. . . . . . , . .FLORENCE DRESCHER Cancl her booksj.
.. ,. ... . .. ...GEORGE STRACHAN CI think sob.
. .XVILDA RABE Cancl hcr ability to cover groundj.
MRS. BLAKE Cshe's married but that cloesn't hurtl.
. ' 4-
igjirtffwgi VN? 5
. , 0
fr , io
..1 2 I l
LA ---T 16
i i 8
,ll Hg XX I
' " ennallw
I5 Uwaf 20
- AJ!!! tfsfoof
fibre Z y
l ' V A QQ.-X 23
J Q! i A 2,
. F o-9
First day of school. The largest
Freshmen class ever. We hope
ihey are stickers.
The Freshmen warned against sit-
ting on their customary bench, the
A broken window, therefore an old
Friday, a seemingly short week.
Nlultiply by two and you'll have a
week in June.
Mr Bray discusses the causes of the
First day of singing. The "Star
Spangled Banner" rends the air.
Looking at our books for a change.
Monday, and as usual very good
The physics classes are very bright.
Fire drill. Much confusion as many
Freshies take the lead or rather try
Royal Kilmer returns from over-
seas. He tells us ofthe conditions
'l0ver There" and also of a few ol
Boys go posting Liberty Loan Bills.
Nlr. T. Kelly calls for volunteers to
help the Belgium refugees. I0Of'Zy
Many teachers absent so we put our spare time to our books, maybe.
Mr. Bray leaves the town. Wlhoopee, no physics.
OCTOB E R
About seventy-live absent. Cause, "Flu.', Effect, school closes indefinitely.
Again the lonesome assembly is astir.
Review in all subjects.
Some more news. School closes again.
Monday is always a poor day to start on.
Fire drill again. A good record.
Listen! Whistles are blowing and bells are ringing. Peace they say. Too good ot
be true, a false report.
Country school teachers occupy the assembly. Every hall window piled with books.
No school. Wlhy? Ask Ex-Kaiser Bill.
The "United VVar Fund" a great success.
Nine week's exams.
The question of the day, "What'd ja get?"
Our "Service Flag" has 153 stars.
Junior Red Cross ofhcers elected.
The first Junior-Senior debate. Seniors win 2-I.
Mass meeting for the La Crosse football game.
We hear from the football "stars"
Another mass meeting for the Indian game. Snow prevents the battle.
Making up for lost time.
Saturday and school at that.
First payment to the "United War Fund."
Clemens Lueck teaches Algebra.
Another Junior-Senior debate. Juniors win 3-0. 'Sno fair, the judges must have
made a mistake.
A. Regalia falls asleep. His snoring disturbs the school so he goes home to roll in.
All boys enroll for Athletics.
Lovely day, yes fine.-Outside.
The usual 3:30 bustle on Friday.
Book reports. Many vague ideas.
The High School adopts two War Orphans.
Junior-Senior debate. Another victory for the Seniors. 2-I.
Many tho'ts out of town. Christmas vacation.
Oh! Those New Year's resolutions.
She springs a test in modern history. 'Sno joke, they say.
"I just wish to call attention to", etc. Too numerous to mention.
Review for nine weeks exams.
We have a few entertainers.
Basketball season begins. Tomah vs. New Lisbon. 48-4.
Monday, therefore "' "' " you know.
Finals near at hand.
Problems in physics. We do not get them right but we do something else.
The last inter-class debate. 3-0. A victory for the Seniors.
The big game of the season. La Crosse comes down and gets beaten 33-28.
Final exams on Saturday, it pays to be a Jew they say.
Draw for seats in the dear old "Sub." '
The second United States History class suddenly quiets down. "There's a reason."
"Exempt" The most used word of the day.
Exemption lists posted. Long faces and abused teachers.
Finding our new seats.
Hard study again.
Preparing for the game.
Mauston receives a trimming.
Miss Gurney makes an awful threat. She sees the light swinging again.
"All is calm, all is bright."
The measles are getting lots ol them.
Still going down. It takes a hall' of a period to call the roll.
Game at New Lisbon. Another victory.
A typical Monday.
Visitors come to hear the wheels ol' knowledge turning.
Lincoln was a great man, but they don't seem to appreciate it. School as before.
The league debaters are quite excited.
Mass meeting l'or the debates and also the game at La Crosse.
VVe hear from a few ofthe victorious debaters.
Fire drill. Freshies remain in.
Five weck's exams begin.
Measles-stricken students begin to return.
Black River Falls comes down to get beaten.
Very disagreeable outside but it is no better inside, so better remain out.
Mr. Bray threatens to tbrow an individual out ol' the Senior row. He's little but, OH
Contribution to the candy sale lor the Annual.
The Alumni team throws down the gauntlet. The H. S. team picks it up.
The Farmers are snowbou nd.
The serior class getting better. Only MZ, fails.
Tuesday and all is well.
"Honest Abe" was fond of books. "Oscar" finds his books near the bust of Lincoln.
Nearly time for "Spring fever" to spread.
The two best orators chosen for the big contest.
The boys are called into the Sub. Some of us are getting pretty rash.
O'Leary gets a calling down from Miss T. Cl wonder why?J
We're waiting for that test in Physics.
The ticket sale very slow. We still have time to buy.
Wheel Tomah wins a first and third. Sparta gets a number two oratory. "Pretty
A test in United States History. We've written easier ones.
"Spring fever." Perhaps the school will shut down. OJ
Baseball season. How do we know? Shattered window panes.
The "bird man" gives us a little talk. VVe wish there were more like him this time
of the year.
Tomah looses in both debates, against Appleton and Plymouth. We ean't go on for-
No physics today. Must be something is not going just right.
The boys defeat the girls in the physics quiz. 9.1, to Q2-. That's nothin'.
Mass meeting for the Portage game. Mr. Bishop, the Portage principal, tells us what
he thinks of us after the day's visit. We swell up.
Fire drill again.
The Spring vacation begins. Three--wholeadaysl Hamot goes to press.M P ,
. . 19.
SEE PAGE FOR ANSWERS.
1 . The song of a famous Missouri singer.
2. An ofheer ofa city ward.
3. The man who has the "dough,"
4. Chief article of soldiers' mess.
5. A final gift ofan indignant lasse to her laddie.
6. Something not so extremely used after July Ist.
'. The man that suits you in spring.
. The hrst thing we heard on Nov. II.
9. What we all want to be.
10. A Chinaman's menu.
II . Something that wears out and also never wears out.
12. A ruler of a nation.
13. What Iehabod Crane was.
14. VVheat yet not wheat.
15. A police oflicer.
16. The hero of Manilla Bay.
17. VVhat we want on our standings.
18. A nobleman often seen in the third ward.
19. Attachments to sewing machines.
20. A worker in metals.
2I . What autoists dread.
22. An ofhcer of the church.
23. A large supply of wood.
24. A spice from India.
25. A sly, cunning animal.
26. A river famous in Bible history.
27. An animal that clothes us.
28. An evening bell.
29. A plant that grows near the water.
30. A small bird.
31. A precious article and much desired in cold weather.
32. Two girls with a boy's name.
33. A second pair of eyes.
34. A war-time luxury.
A great physical power.
. A small plant like an onion.
A great philosopher.
. A drab color.
39. A soft green couch.
40. When do we get lectures fro the rostrum?
The following extract might have happened in the English class-but it didn't.
There was a boy taking English in High School who could not sound the letter "rn, so
the teacher gave him the following sentence to read: "Robert gave Richard a rap in the
ribs for roasting the rabbit so rare." The boy stood and thought a minute and then said,
"Bobbie gave Dickey a thump in the side for cooking the bunny so little."
The teacher said one dreary day
When company was in the room.
,, . . .
Continue the transcription please.
Miss E. Baumgarten will resume."
Miss Edna rose, somewhat confused
The place she'd failed to keep
For all through the recitation
She had been very sound asleep.
To Leon in despair she turned
As she was daily wont to do,
To look for help and courage
But found him soundly sleeping too.
And then as she was all excited
She took a trembling lorlorn chance
And began in fear transcribing
The lines that first fell to her glance.
"A boy went rowing on the beach."
She, blushing, paused, yet knew not why
A giggle spread around the class
And Leon was heard to stretch and sigh.
The teacher then while smiling said,
"Your mind seems in another land.
For you read in this translation
The boy went rowing on the sand."
Our Beautiful Senior
Powder and pulls, patches and curls
They are the beautiful Senior girls.
Around the mirror they gather each morn,
For they all are of vanity born.
Short and fat, slim and tall
All rush for the mirror in the hall.
Before it they meet every day.
lnvariably this is what they say,
"Oh girls, just see my hair!"
"Dont now you stop," "that isn't fair.
I've only been here a minute or two,
And l'm going to stay here 'till l'm through."
"Say girls, we're going to have an awlul test."
"l'm just tired out. l need a rest."
And, "l'm all in now anyway
So guess that I will stay away."
"Oh Girlsl the dance last night was swell
He-Oh there goes that horrid bell."
"Girls! George has a brand new suit!"
"Sakes alive! lsn't he cute!"
Record of Criminal Court of Tomah
Knowing how to split wood
Translating Leon's shorthand
Being a second S. Pankhurst
Stealing Dad's loc cigars
Being afraid of mice
Luring George to 3rd ward
Having a particular interest in Ma-
Breaking the speed record with a
B ing late to school
Making spublic speeches
Taking trips out of town
Being a professional fusser
Having soldier friends
VVriting 200 words per minute
Reading Aviation new
Being a vampire
Asking postmaster for foreign mail
Being a woman hater
Being a professional dancer
Swamping the mails
Being too steady a fusser
Showing Plymouth girls a good
Meeting Sunday trains
Knowing how to drive a car
Keeping us warm in winter
Being teacher's pet
Being in love
Getting loo in Algebra
Having a particular interest in the
Not guilty Buy a new axe
Guilty I lNlarry him
Too much Evidence Study the question
Not guilty Practice it
Convicted on circumstan-
Jury looking up evidence
Guilty without trial
Guilty beyond a doubt
Jury working on the case
Buy your own
Show the man
Get a beaux
Buy a trap
Move to the lst ward
Be more strict in the
Use Mick's pipe
Keep it dark
Buy an airship
Take the car
Guilty Prove it
Guilty Stick to it
Jury out in case Go in school hours
Not guilty Ask Ede
No evidence Marry one
Guilty Slow down a notch
Guilty without evidence
Jury in session
Tell us his name
for six months
Pass it around
Attend girls boarding
school two years
M. Roeder Passing notes to girls
V. Tucker Painting
M. Lanke YVriting this stuff
Guilty Take lessons from
Guilty Announce the wedding
Guilty One postal card a day
Guilty Friday nights only
Guilty on evidence Be nice to the home
girls after this
Guilty Go to Oakdale
Not guilty Learn how
Not Guilty Get a new furnace
Not guilty Ask C. Lueck, Algebra
Jury in session Two weeks in Mendota
Not guilty High School dungeon
for three days
Guilty with just cause Thgty days at Oak-
Self-evident Frxnt seat in Domestic
Guilty Learn how to use it
Guilty Don't write any more
Sworn and subscribed before me this ninth day of April, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hun-
dred nmeteen. CIQIQD. Max Lanke Clerk of Court. My commission expires in the year of our Lord one
thousand nine hundred twenty-five frgzgb.
XVitnesses. C. Lueck.
AN ls. R UPTCY SAI .E.fFor-
WANTED 3 FIVE eloquent,
Subscription Rates Etc.,
Published once in a -while by
the goats that get on this stafl.
Rejected at the P. O. at To-
mah as third class matter.
Subscription price fluctuating
on account of PEACE.
Advertising rates: VVhatever
we can get.
AUCTION-Tucker, Taft, Bon-
gers and Co., will offer for sale
their entire stock of artificial
beautifiers, at forced sale.
Saturday, 2:30, June 3, 'i9.
I8 boxes face powder, 30 cur-
lers, 3 curling irons, 5 Cans of
lip rouge, 3 boxes-cream, 3
eyelid trimmers, I box fake
wrinkle remover, 1 gallon
brown hair dye. Assortment
of hair switches, rats, combs,
hairpins, etc.-Clerk, M.
Lanlee. Auctioner Judge Bell.
Moran in the "6" Reel Come-
dy. "A Close Shave."
PROF. LEONARD VERICK,
Instructor in courtesy hints
on the latest thing in eti-
quette. "Life time experi-
YEAGER DANCING ACAD-
EMY-All the latest dances.
Private lessons by appoint-
ment. Phone 16350 Main,
chant Tailors. Slash, Cut
Aways, and Pinch Backs.
Coats a Specialty.
VVANTED-a Max-im silencer
for my new 1020 model Ford.
iF. M. Bray.
test Minneapolis methods of
driving. Ernest Borchcrt,
Prop. Asst. Patrick O'Boyle.
Asst. Shorty llerman.
eed to offer at tremendous sae-
rilice. Assorted Kisses, Stuf-
fed Dates, Sugar Coated Nuts,
llot Air Sundaes, Fresh Taffy,
Real Sticks. Strachans Bun-
ch and Co., IOO3 Vlfoodard Av.
LOST, STRAYED OR STO-
I,ENiFrom mv desk one
Latin Pony. Max Lanke.
NVANTED--A mouse trapf
STUDENTS often find less ef-
fort is needed to master and
memorize dillicult lessons.
Public Speeches, Orations, etc.
ifthey gain a stand in with the
more brilliant members of the
class. For information as to
this method apply to-I..
NOTlCEfThe Local Smoke
llouse Union, Located at T.
C. M. and Co., local shoe
department, take the pleasure
at this time in making the an-
nouncement that many new
members are needed in their
society at once. VVe have
contracted with the Louis
Swift Co., of Chicago, for the
smoking of his highest grade
llams. Bonds now on sale,
Membership Fee 3 Packages
l "cl Apply at local shoe depot
l:3o any week day. R. Mc-
Nutt, President, XV. Mick,
vice president, I.. Curry, sec-
VVANTED-A man who can
pick prunes without getting
them wrinkled. An explorer
to find ice with the slippery
side down-l larold Lenz
PLEASE MENTION "I IAM-
OT" XVI IEN ANSNVERING
Tl IIQSE ADV ERTISEMENTS.
T. N. T'S.
T-is for Times-
VVL' have enough it is true.
N-is for the Nobles-
Ivlio are going to get you.
T -is for the TEN --
Be careful what you Do.
bright under-class men to fill
the vacancies left by our
graduating debatersiF. M.
NOTICEiTOMAl I TEAR
UP'S. Lueek, Finnerty, Mad-
den, llerman and Lankc, will
challenge any team in the
state to a game of Basket ball.
lf the average weight ofthe
team does not exceed two hun-
dred pounds. BEWARE. As
we won state tournament at
VVilton. By defeating VVil-
ton ll. S. with a score of 66 to
VVANTED. - A carpenter to
build a higher rostrum. The
Freshmen cannot sec Mr. Bray
NOTICE.-IVhile there are
Freshies in the back seatsf
the girls will have to refrain
from wearing ribbons.-Eddy
Sowle, Row 3, seat 2. By
order of Prof. Bray.
Shorter school hours.
More studying at home.
Less dancing down at Jacks.
Tomah's record lowered to 7', Q .
Less absents and tardinesscs.
Football and basketball record
Debate record kept the same as
the class of 'lo left it.
WANTED-A stronger back-
bone so that I may dance and
be better accepted in the pur-
suit of love and happinessf
VV. VV. Mick.
NOTICE-IVe the class of ,IQ
challenge any other class in
school to hold the Rowlands
cup two years in suecession.f
PLEASE MENTION "HAM-
OTU WHEN ANSWERING
TI IESE ADVERTISEMENTS.
A good slogan to follow is, "Early
To Bed and Early to Rise-fVVorl4, like
Everything and Advertise." It is through
the generous efforts and benevolence of
the Tolnah merchants and vicinity that
the Hamot was made possible and we can
offer them no favor in return except the
"Pu1ron ize Our Advertisers."
The Hamot Stqff uishes to extend its most grateful thanks to Mr Squires, the Unique
Theatre the Adx ertisers, the.Student Body, and to all others who either hnfzneiallv or In
am other xx ix made the publication of this book possible.
The Rexall tore
A PLACE OF QUALITY
We serve fancy ice cream sundaes and sodas.
Dealers in, "The New Edison Diamond Disk Phono-
graph." The only phonograph that stands the test in
which the artist sings with her own record.
Bosshard 81 Moran,
We Fit Eyes With
'l'here is only one kincl of glass, or lens,
that your eyes require. Any other kinrl
is apt to clo them an injury. Vlle lit eaeh
eye separately lay unerring tests that
reveal every defect. Our knowledge of
the human eye is sufficient to insure that
you receive the glasses that you neefl.
Careful service is eharaeteristie of our
eye examinations. Our tests are unerring
and your eyes are saf e in our eare.
Remember we can duplicate any
lens, no matter where, when or
liy whom fitteel.
L. A. Baumgarten
jeweler and Optometrist
Phone 10-Z rings 1107 VQ Superior Aye,
H, R. STEES, PROP.
Fashions Latest Creations in
correct shoes and oxfords for
women of all classes are here
awaiting your critical exam-
City Shoe Store
H. C. BONGERS
MISS XYOODI "What are the characteristics of a camel?"
LEO KELLY: "He's a hard drinker."
MISS GIJRNEY: "Before the Persian War, what was the last thing taken by Com byses, the
Persian King?" 1 '
D. ANDERSON: "His life."
Talking about the Townshend Act in United States History.
A. R.: "They had to pay tax on tin, glass, paper, and paint."
VOICE IN REAR: "Gee the poor women."
MISS ACHTENBERG in Bookkee in askin uestions about closin an account in the
.I P 5 g q . 5,
ledger: Edward, what would you do If you also had a loss or a gain?
EDWARD SOwLE: "I'd quit."
MISS CCRNEY: "What became of the Whig party?"
TI-IELMA DROw: "They choked on the Compromise of I85o."
MISS GURNEY: "What were our war ships doing in the southwestern part of' Unit-
ed States In the war of I8I2?,l
L. VERICI4: "Catching whales." n
MISS GURNEY: "That Isn't where we grow them, lt IS alligators down there."
MISS GURNEY, ln U. S. History: "What route would Lewis and Clark take to the
,, . . x f . I
L. S.: They would go up the Missouri River and from there would go fa rail to t 16
Columbia River. fAbout 1803,
MR. BRAY IN PHYSICS: "There is a man in Monroe County who said that his wife
never spoke a cross word to him. l'd like to call on that woman some day."
MISS CURNEY: "What made Lincoln round shouldered
HAROLD LENZ: "He probably chopped wood with an axe that had too short a handle."
MISS SMITH in French Class: "What is the difference between the comparative and
L. VERICK: "One degree."
LYLE DEWEY fTelling story of Archimedeslz "He floated when he was under water."
EXTRACT FROM ANCIENT HISTORY PAPER.
QUESTION! "Who was Phillip of' Macedonia?"
ANSNVERZ "He was the son of' his father, and Invented the famous battle axe called the
ROGER HILLIKER in Music Class: "What is that note with the handle on it?"
MISS GURNEY: Discuss the death of Lincoln.
LEONE NOTH: John Wilkes Booth shot him in his box.
J. E. BIGLEY
OR ANYTHING IN THE
A. W. 'McMullen
LADIES, and GEN T'S
First Class Cut and Fit Guaranteed
Ice- Cream Parlor
Third Ward Tomah, Wis.
A. C. WRIGHT
Photographer and View
Maker of Quality
Portraits 8c Enlargements
Our Motto is
QUALITY FIRST, LAST AND
ALL THE TIME
Does a High School
What do you get out of Your
Course at High School?
You get out of it just what
you put in.
If you apply yourself to your studies, and take ad-
vantage of all the branches of training offered you-
you will have built up a remarkable body-mentally,
physically and socially-although you may not realize
this until you get out into the world to make good.
SO IT IS WITH BUYING MERCHANDISE
What do you get out of the
Merchandise you buy?
And again it is just what you
Put into it.
You may buy at this store and obtain that high grade
of merchandise in which we specialize under brands
that are standard in the world and we have reason to
be proud of selling them.
Or you may try to satisfy yourself with a lower grade of
merchandise, only to be the loser in the end.
WE WANT TO SELL YOU QUALITY
Tomah Cash Mercantile
MONROE CoUNrY's LARGEST SroRE
Thorns l'TI HIC side of ku Fringe'
I lf: rnomfrfls
fi rl' M43 ,
. L '51
:Una .: nd wh: rc
f ,w . -
-, s '
. T Y
I , .gy ,,
Benj. Franklin Explains:
A "saying" to be found in Poor Richard's Alman-
ack is "it is hard for an empty sack to stand upright."
Franklin, himself, explains the meaning of this
proverb in "it being more difficult for a man in want to
act always honestly," So that, while the possession
of great riches is not altogether to be desired, still every
community of people is the better for frugality and
industry. Vlle desire that this bank may prove help-
ful to our people in that it provides a means of saving
for thrifty people.
F. 0. Drow J' F' Gembing
and Edison Phonographs
Q Latest Sheet Music always in
Telephone 7 TOMAH - WIS.
Phone 248-2 rings
713 Superior Ave.
TOMAH 2: 1: WIS.
Boots and Shoes
II'lz0Zesale and Retail
918 Supeior Aue.
The Home of Good Eats
Regular Meals and Short Orders
Collee and Lunches
lee Cream and Soft Drinks
Once a Alike, Always a Alike
Dray and Livery
EARL HENRY, Proprietor
Fine Rigs for Funerals,
Dealer in All Kinds of WVood
WHOLESALE ancl RETAIL
NORTH SUPERIOR AVENUE
There are shoes that lend
finish to a Man's attire: that
serve his feet and comfort:
that abuse not the good nature
of his pocketbook. These are
BOSTON IAN S
C. W. MEAD
Dates to be Re-
VVhen Verick wasn't talking.
When O'Leary didn't stand before
Wlhen Howard didn't see Wilcla
for a week.
When the Freshies gave a dance.
When Miss Gurney did not say "Put
this in your note book."
When Mr. Bray forgot "l wish to
see etc. etc."
When Dewey wasn't foolish.
When Paquette vvasn't prepared.
VVhen the Annual Managers were not
looking for money.
When Mr. Mitten was not chewing
Everything in Commercial
v" .' '
2 ii if A
M, g ,
SCHOOL WORK A SPECIALTY
When standings are getting thin
Resolve they'll not get thinner.
If studying is a game,
Resolve to be a winner.
If studying is but chance,
Resolve that you'll be lucky.
lf study depends on pluck,
Resolve that you'll be plucky.
If studying is a mood,
Resolve that you'll inspire it.
Ifstudying is a knack, . U
Resolve that you'll acquire it.
If studying is an art,
Resolve to be an artist.
If studying is a science,
Resolve to think of learning.
To find out what it is,
Resolve to be discerning.
Opportunity is not a jesteit's an everlasting fact.
The one great basic difference between the successful
man and the unsuccessful man is that the one is pre-
pared to take advantage of opportunity when it conies
-and rides on to success. The other is not prepared-
anfl remains a failure. Are you preparing yourself
for opportunity? 551.00421 trifle in itself, but preg-
nant with possibilities that affect your entire futuref
starts your Savings Account with us to-clay. And
why not to-Clay?
IF YOU CANNOT MASTER YOUR WANTS NOW,
YOU WILL NEVER BE MASTER OF
DOLLARS IN THE FUTURE
The Largest Bank in the County
Assets over 89001100.00
A -Song for Seniors
When the ery ol' "passed,"
Went ringing through the ranks
Of the graduating class,
There were shouts ol' joy
From every Senior boy,
As he gave his prayer ol' thanks.
Then they all gathered round
The old school house,
Where their home has been lor long.
They cried, "l"lurray,
VVe'x'e won the day.
Let us sing this song."
Hurray the struggle is over.
llurray the light is won.
Back from the lille ol' a llunlxer
Back to the days of lun.
Back to the dear old homeland,
Home with our diplomas.
Don't let us sing anymore ahout work,
.lust let us sing ol' rest.
CX. Y. Z.J
S. H. BIRKHOLZ
Hr iiii Q made sausages it specialty
FRESH BREAD, FANCY
GROCERIIES, MIEATS, .
W . .. Service
Iilililiiililil 525: All calls answered promptly
' Careful Drivers
Up to date machines
Harper Led R. HWEMAN, Prop
Tomah Iron Works
C. A. K R. S. NIURRAY, Props.
The Shop of Guaranteed
Gas Welding and Vulcanizing
General Iron and
A. L. BUTTS
O. R. KING
TONIAI l, WISCONSIN
OUR wants will be
taken care of to
your entire satisfac-
tion, if you make our
place your headquarters
for stationery and school
Palmer 85 Austin
Eat any lime at
Beef and Pork Roast Dinners 30C
Chili Con - - loc
Steaks, Chops, Ham and Eggs,
Lunches, Coffee, Alilk,
Soft D1 inks
fgfllli Na I1
FAVORITES Fnowruuusu crrv
cAN'1' sfrovsmusurfl " W
, 52 ,
A ilslal I
1 Keep xl Qunqf
' 'Px'T' Wa.coL 7jL,5 A I ,, m
RQBT. G. GRAEWIN
FARM MACHINERY AND IMPLEMENTS
Agn-ncy Oldsmubilc, Dort Autmnobilcs
"Ohl How l Hate To Cvct Up ln The Morning". .
"Smiles" ....,............,............,.. . .
"Don't You Ever Get Lonely" ...... . . .
wlihey Co Vvild, Simply VVild Over Me". .
"lt's a Cute Little VVay All My Own" . .
"Qui, Qui, Marie" .........,..... ...
"Till VVC Meet Againn.,
"H-H-Helcnn .......,.. , . .
"Dear Little Boy Ol' Mine". , . , .
ul Ain't Cot Weary Yet' '...,.,, ,.., . . ,
"l'm Always Chasing Rainbows" .... ,..,..... . .
"For A Cood Man Nowadays ls Hard To Find". .
"The Girl Behind The Cum" .,.,,.,.,..... .. .
"lNlary', ..... .........,,..,
"Ja Da" .....,.........,..4,...
" A Little Birch Canoe And You . , .
'AAre You From Heaven?" ,...,.,.
"Some Day I'll Make You Clad" .,,...,.4,......
"Tickle Toe" ..,,....,......,.,,....,...........
"How Ya' Coin, Ta Keep 'lim Down On The Farm" . .
"Dear Old Pal ol Mine" ,,....,,,,,,.,,..,,..... . .
"I'll Be Back There Some Day". ,
"Tackin' 'Em Down" ...., . . . .
"I WVant A Doll" ..,.,.....,, .,.
A'VVhen You Come Back" .,.,,, . . .
"lt's Never Too Late To Be Sorry" . .
"lx-lx-lxatvu .... ..,.....,...,....
l Found The End Ol' The Rainbow" ...,. .
"l'll Sav She Does". .....,............... . .
VVhen'WVe Meet In The Sweet Bye And Bye. .
You Can Not Shake That Shimmy Here" . .
"Ohl Promise NTC" ...,............... . , .
"Out Of The East" ..,. ,.....,,.....,.... . . .
"Those Wonderful Days ol' 'Used To Be' " . . . . . . .
"You're In Style When You're Wearing A Smile". .
I'll Be Rich VVhen l Marry You" ............ . .
All The VVorlcl Will Be .lealous Ol' Me" ...,, . .
Other Eyes" .,,,.,.,.....,.......,....,...
"At Half Past Nine" .........i.........,.,... .
Nl Hate To Lose You, l'In So Used To You NOWU.
....,. .WM. lNlOR.-KN
. , .BERNADINE DALY
. . . .CLIFFORD SPINK
. . .LlELEN HANOVER
. .LAWRENCE CURRY
. . . .VIOLET NIARTIN
. . . .PAT O,BOYLE
... , . .MISS CULLORD
. .WELLS ANDERSON
. . .G. SRTACHAN AND T. NIARSHALL
. . . . .LEON STELTER
. . . , . , . .THEODORE IQAMPMAN
.. .V. TUCKER AND L. BONGERS
. . , . . ,LYLE DEWEY
. .HOWARD O'LEARY
. . .MISS ACHTENBERG
. ,LEONARD VEIQICK
.......A. L. lMlITTEN
. . . .LORENA BONGERS
. . . . . .MISS GURNEY
. . . .SCHOOL BOARD
The Store Where You can get
XYQ Carry a Full
Quantity and Quality
Meats, Groceries and
Don't Forget the Place
See Page 47
Bray . l . M.
Beans, Viona anal Georgia
Mitten. A. I..
Bells, Douglas and Marga l
Reich, Norma and Vera
S l lsoull.
.ow e S Forrest, Erlwarml, Ralvlnonml
Cralmm. Gertrude, Lenz
luarsllall, Theresa. llerietta
Dewey. Lyle and Leona
Nloore. Garnel and Nlay
Earle. I ewis
Tucker. Vivian and Auclrie
Smith. Miss Margaret
Nl f e ' V - 4
. Ly rs. ern
Jordan. Le Roy
l.enz, Arnold and Harold
Sweets. Grate vncl Alva
Strachan Qstrongl, George
Lueek Lleekj Clemens
Gray, Florence and Buelali
Nlause fmossl Nlargaret
Daly, Bernadine. Florence
1200 SUPERIOR Avis
Andres Sc Son
Hardware, Farm Implements
He is always there
Willard Storage Batteries
DEALERS IN NEW AND USED
gag? Reb 'ld'
un mg and Over Hauling
Done By Expert Workmen
Do you want the best in 5
Food products pure and 'Wholesc
EOR SALE AT
Sanitary Cash Grocery
COM5 IN FRG
grim, i A
LAL -., 'AM 'N'
- i f-., -, 'Lf
, ff 'r f 7
M DID ANY MAH.
infra ,yi f
wi ,rr Z- iff
Fi H2 1
N we 1
".TnvuT,- 1 W
wfL,H 1,,'4,g,,,,lZ1- Z
fl H1 Z fb
H fly: VC, Q' Oy!
11 ' ' fl
i 'Z f,Ar
Yes, Miss Avhtenberg, a little.
U VAN WlE'S PHARMACY
Parker's Fountain Pens
Pennants, Toilet, Articles, Cigars,
Candy, Stationery, and
BRICK ICE-CREAM 5255
For the Young Man
and the Youth
Clothes with plenty of "Snap" and
"Go" to them gdistinctiye style, yet
always in perfect taste---that's the
Young man's idea and thats the
idea our suits express.
William F ieting
VVhite Sewing Machines
Lion Sc Healy Pianos
We carry a full line of the following
5 85 10c JEWELRY NOTIONS
SCHULTZ BROS. CO.
When you get
of any kind you have the best
Wire Your Home Now
Call No. 200 and have our representative give you an
estimate on cost of equiping for electric light, power
or cooking. VVe carry a full line of electric appli-
ances, also National Mazda Lamps. Get our price
on your yearly requirements.
Light 81 Power Co.
Joe Skrabek 8: Son
S323 LADIES AND GENTS CLEANING
Amateur Kodak Work
Developing and Printing
3252 The Park Studio
G RAYCE RE1NHo1.n, PRUP.
MISS WOOD: "Phosphates are in two forms-hones and rock. Where may the bone
phosphates be found?',
BRIGHT PUPIL: "Why-a-near the cemetery."
MRS. BLAKE: "Who were the Idylls ofa King dedicated to?"
STUDENT: "Queen Victoria."
LOUIS EARLE: "I should think he would have called it the Idylls of a Queen."
LEO S.: "Winconsin raises lead."
MISS VVOOD: "Not raisesfl
LEO S.: "Well, they bring It to the surface."
MISS WVOODZ "How would you like to have a trained singer sing at your funeral?"
IXIILDRED SCHULTZ: "I don't believe I could hear them anyway."
MISS NAYLOR: "Is Bologna a city in Germany?"
HOWARD O'LEARY: "I don't know, but It sounds like It."
RALPH PINGLE: fln French Glassj "What is the feminine form for "Te-acher?"
Miss SMITH: "La dame Cgdamj professeurf'
ARNOLD LENZ: "The man went to bed at night and slept all day 'I
MISS NAYLOR: "Why did we enter this war, besides getting at the Germans?"
IV. IXIORANZ "To get at tlIe Kaiser."
MISS NVOOD: "Audrey, why do you study Commercial Geography?"
AUDREY: "I don't see why I have to because I'II never be a farmerf'
IVIILTON O'BOYLE: "You don't know where youlll be before you dIe.',
VIONA B.: "I thought Marco Polo discovered the South Pole-anyhow it sounds as
if he might have."
MISS NAYLOR: "VVells, can you enlighten her on this matter?"
WELLS ANDERSON: "The South Pole was discovered two years ago."
VION.-X Cpuzzledj: "Well, it seems as though I heard of it belore that!"
MISS VVOOD! "Name the principal places in the United States for potato raising."
NI.-XMIE DICKINSON: "Germany,"
MRS. BLAKE Cexplaining last part ol sentenecjz "And II: cam: back again, what
more could you want?"
XNIIISIJCI' from some part of the room: "Take me to the movies."
Miss NVOODZ "Trace commerce from the beginning."
PAT O,BOYLE2 "Commerce was first carried on by camels, then by steamships, and
now by aIrshIpS."
MISS NAYLOR: "I have received my Bachelor of Arts degrechbut that doesn't mean
I am a bachelor, but I may be anold maid."
MISS ACHTENBERG, in Senior Shorthand, trying to collect fifteen cents lor "Great
Stone Faceut "Don't blame me lor rushing youg some one IS rushing me."
J . Mosher
Tomah, - Wisconsin
Flour and Salt
Everything up to date
Phone 116 TOMAH, WIS.
ODE TO THE TEACHER IN CHARGE
King of the Main room am I,
Proud of my small domain.
Free as thc lark in the sky,
Sweet in contentment I reign.
The forum so lofty my throne.
My sceptre, the pencil I wield,
A halo of chalk-dust, my crown,
My treasures, the standings I deal.
King of the Main room am I,
Proud of my small domain.
Free as the lark in the sky,
Sweet in contentment I reign.
KX. Y. ZJ
J. C. DUNLAP
Phone 61 TOMAH, WIS.
Tomah IccCream Factory
J. W. ELLSWORTH, Prop.
We fill Special Orders
1511 Stoughton Ave.
Tomah - - Wisconsin
Sooner or LIIIIFI'
You Will Trade
II'l1y No! Nou'
T. C. M. CO. BUILDING
Watch Inspectors for the
C. INI. :Sl St. P. Railway
H. M. Sowle 81 Son
REAL ESTATE, LOANS,
P. O. Box 283
Tomah. - - - VVisCons1n
I2 pugd SKQAAIV nojg
. T. Donovan, D. D. .
Office over Meinecke 81 Son
Horns 9 to 5 PHONE 371
'Wnr B. Naylor Wm. R. McCaul
Naylor Sc McCaul
Office upstairs McCaul hlock, north
TORIAH - - Wisconsin
Dr. L. S. Scheurick
1:30 to 4:30 7:00 Lo 8:30
TOMAI-I - - - lYisconsin
Dr. A. R. Bell, M. D.
Office over Warren's Bank
R. A. German, M. D. C.
814 Superior Ave.
Canine and feline practice
Night calls answered promptly
Tomah - - Wisconsin
Dr. C. L. Anderson
D. D. S.
HoI'Rs: 9 A. Iv1.ro 4 P. II.
Office Barnes Block
Dr. R. E. Kyle
Office over former Post Ofiice
T. J. Sheehy, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Calls answered day and night
lro 4 AND 7 TO 9 P. M.
Farmers and Merchant's Bank
Phone 120-2 rings
.12 A1 .. ,.. f-- H ' 'Tiff '
' EYEJ 12-I2-mowr A
1 MOCK DRE55 PMUNDE PIT CAMP DOUGLAS W I'
gags Dr. W. E. Bartels
Hours: 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
, 1112 Superior Avenue
H. B. Johnson
"CHARGE IT, DOC"
'.'.'.' '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' '.'.'.'
E. J. TAYLOR
SPINIE X-RAY SPECIALIST
9:30 to 11 130 A. M.
2 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M.
Sundays by appointment only
Office over Hatch's Store 5335
Tomah - - Wisconsin
E. W. Yackel
OFFICE Horns 9 to 5
Central Hardware Bldg.
Tomah - - - Wis.
Better. Cleaner. Faster Work
XYith the Prosperity Collar Moulflcr
...ip S its
ljff H . mil,
if 1 .ll i
Hanover and Co., Prop.
PHONE 83 TOMAH, Wis.
E. E. SCHWERER
Supplies, Fixtures, Lighting Plants
and Lightning Rods
House VViring a specialty
1014 Superior Ave. Phone 319
Medicines, Spices, Extracts and
may be had at residence 906
Holister Ave., or Enggaard's
Watch for the Watkins man
JOHN TURNER - - - Salesman
and F enske
C. H. Wicklund
Hudson Motor Co.
Dry Goods, Groceries. etc.
Three important points to
remember in buying shoes
-our customers always get
1105 Superior Ave.
TOMAH - WIS.
The Rhyme ofthe Shipwreelceel Sailor
on the Junior Sea
While sorry to see the Seniors go,
We Juniors Calmost Seniorsj glow
YVith pride and iov we eannot quell.
And yet, alas, we felt the same
XYhen the end ol' last vear's voyage eame.
And what next fall may bring let Seniors tell.
'Twas lun at lirst to sail the Junior sea
Till we were grounded on Geometry,
And other roelxs, to meet a shipwrecked late,
And by the cold sea water, our delight
At voyaging, thus met a most sad plight.
So we've grown eautious how we sail ol late.
And now we fear, perhaps, the reels of Latin lV
And Phvsics and the other rocks that he belore,
May be, perhaps, as lull ol' danger as was History,
And that perehanee we've sailed through dangerous seas
To meet our Waterloo among the seventies,
Upon the last most per'lous unknown sea.
But no, indeed sueh late can never bel
For we are sailors on the ship, "Twenty"
Bound lor treasure lrom the port of Tomah
And lor the name and fame ol' our good ship and port,
We'll brave the elementsg not danger court
And play no more the part of Jonah.
"Buck" is a prince when girls are near,
For beauty shines from ear to ear
So here's to "Buck" with cheeks so red,
Sparta's fear, La Crosse's dread.
Our ianitor we pity him,
As all good people must.
For every morn this worthy man
Again returns to dust.
Theo. H. Kampman, 120
. A fl
H DHS' IN CITY
Kress 85 Son, Proprietors
Granite and Marble Monuments
Prices on Application
TRADE AT THE THIRD WARD fi
Prices are right
George Krueger A
T. E. Anderson C
Bring Your Stock, Cattle,
Calves, Hogs, and
To the Yards
Highest Market Price
T. E. Anderson Phone 380-ZR.
Stock Yards Phone 327-ZR
Toxmi-1, Wis. PHONE 313
Everything in lumber,
lath, shingles, roofing, barn equipment,
tanks and silos.
The biggest assortment of
VVisconsin VVhite Pine and Pacific Coast Shingles
in this section.
Saw mill and Sash and Door Fact
ory in construction.
Sfnce ygthfhe mighty
To 9m"' due ef '9Z3
' '-We entered the
ggi GPQGK Tgn-'JA
School, YOU Should
belong Co the great
H Have ii-QTL Eijmlzogrl,
-gfIket9,f'vff"9, selling at
-4 S9955 Who wqntg
tobufl' One for the
WILL ESCORT YOU TO THE
OF THE JUNIORS
PASS TO THE"5uB" WHERE A
SENIOR WILL nv TEREST You
ELEVATOR. nv A socffm vvfw
Of MXSWFOP MTXON Ewmrs
t N Ze S Wyb QIfr1vfr.fr!K
VZ WW rr
, uf Q f ,JW1q!Kfrf'ff1
I W WMM
To CLAPY IF You ENTER A'wRofvo
E 1 G - ' CU-ISS, MURMUR THE ABOVE wonos
fig g!LifpL?ffg5 jgifjgii GLQQ1 AND RETIRE GPACEFULLY
BANK of TQMAH
INVITES THE PATRONAGE
of teachers and students and
assures them of the courteous
treatment that is one of the first
ESSENTIALS of the
BANK of TQMAH
Anthony Lord Crackenthorpe ...................................
QFellow of the Entomological Societyl
The Hon. Jimmy Keppel .......,..,,....,..........,.,.....
' 1 . . CHis Brotherj
Major Archie Phipps fl'CtlI'CClD ...............................,...
' CLady Crackenthorpe's Brotherj
.lack Menzies ................,............,..................
Parker .......,. ............,.......................
Cliootman at Hawkhurstj
Lucas. . ...................,.,........................ . . .
QManservant at .limmy's Flatj
Lady Crackenthorpe ...........,...,,..........................
CLord Crackcnthorpe's Motherj
The Hon. Millicent Keppel ..................................
. . . . .CLEMENS LUECK
. . . .DOUGLAS BELL
. . .lVlARK REARDON
. . . .RALPH PINGEL
. . . .THELMA DROW
. . .THERESA NIARSHALI.
The Hon. Mrs. Colquhoun .,,.....,,.......,...........,.......... BERNADINE DALY
Mrs. O'Mara. . . . . ................... ,..... ..r......,........... M I LDRED GRAHAM
QWidow of Professor O'Mara, E. R. SJ
Peggy ............ ,........ ......... ,......,..... .......... ..... E D I T H YEAGER
Act l. "The Suddenness of Peggyf' -
The White Hall at Hawlchurst, Lord Crackenthorpe's Country House.
Act ll. "The Suddenness of Consequences."
At Jimmy Keppel's Flat in London, a week later.
Act Ill. "The Consequences of Suddennessf'
The White Hall at Hawkhurst on the evening ofthe same day.
May 29, 2:15
I . Salutatory ....,....... ............
Solo . .... .
Class History ,..........
3. Class Prophecy CBoysJ ....
. Class Prophecy CGirlsD . . .
Cornet Solo. .
5. What the School Will Miss ..... . . .
6. Class Will CSeniorsD . ........ . .
7. Class Will CSchoolD ....,.. ....
Piano Solo ...... ,...
8. Tomah High's Great Year ..... ....,...
9. Presentation of Class Gift. . .
Io. Junior Acceptance . ,......,. ......... .
Double Quartet .... . .
II. Valadictory .... ......,.,... .,..... . .
. . . .HAZEL WOODARD
. . . .LORENA BONGERS
. . . . .MILDRED FRYER
. . . . .LORENA BONGERS
. . . . . . . .LEON STELTER
. . . .WILLIAM SULLIVAN
. .MRYON PAUQUETTE
. . .HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS
. .FLORENCE DRESCHER
May 29, 8:1 5
High School Glee Club
COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS-"The High School, Its Place in Modern Education,"
-Prof. Thomas Lloyd-Jones, University of Wisconsin.
Girl's Double Quartet
Presentation of Diplomas ..... ................ P resident of School Board, L. B. SQUIER
The Leieht Press
B I N D E R S
UPERIOR equipment and facilities enable
us to offer to Educational Institutions a
particularly complete and efficient Printing
VVide experience on College Catalogs, Annual
Publications and similar works, together with
an organization of intelligent workmen under
careful supervision, insure our patrons that
orders will he properly filled, and that the de-
tails of typography, presswork and binding
will be accorded the attention necessary for
the most effective results.
LEICHT PRESS SERVICE is resourceful ser-
vice. Let us submit samples to demonstrate
the distinct advantage it has for you.
OLR FACII.I'I'IES ARIS PAR'l'ICL'LARI,Y ADAPTED TO I HF
PL BLICATION OF BO0KI,IE'l'S, CATALOGS AND ANNU XI S
were made by the
UNITED ENGRAVI NG
ST. PAUL, MINN.
How Tomah High School Helped Uncle Sam
to Win the War
F EVER public and parochial schools showed that they were of value outside of educa-
tional lines, they did so during the late war. The schools were prominent in all war-time
activities and the leaders in the most of them. lt was indeed their united and concert-
ed action that made many of these activities possible and successful. Nor indeed was
Tomah High School behind in the performance of patriotic work. One has but to glance at
our large Service flag hanging on the fron wall in the Main Room with its one hundred and
fifty-eight blue stars and its four gold stars and one is impressed immediately by the fact
that even though it is a small high school an exceedingly large number of students and alum-
ni gave their services to their country. The student body at all times responded willingly
and cheerfully to every thing it was requested to do and at all times that air of seriousness
and attention to duty prevailed in the class-rooms, which so characterized the American
people during the war. Now it is not our intention to give a lengthy account hlled with
statistics and hgures of what our school did, but we thought it would be interesting merely
to take a rapid glance backwards and in a few words review our war record.
Never was a Liberty Loan Drive started without the school taking the major part in
advertising and campaign work. Never was a Stamp Drive started when the greater part
of the students did not buy to their utmost ability. ln campaigns for the Y. M. C. A., Y.
W. C. A., K. C., Library Funds, etc., high school students not only contributed cheerfully
but helped canvass the entire town time and time again. When the big drive for the Sen-
ior Red Cross was under way, it was the faculty ofthe schools which did the hard and not
always agreeable work. For two years the high school had a one hundred percent member-
ship in the .lunior Red Cross. ln the spring of IQI8, the greater part of the boys enrolled in
the Boys' Working Reserve and worked patriotically on neighboring farms. Enough money
was raised among the students in one drive to support two Belgian orphans. It may be
interesting to reproduce a letter we received from one of them, a copy of which is printed
below. ln the Allied Drive, we pledged more money than any other school in Monroe
County, and in other drives, campaigns, or war work of any kind Tomah High School
played a leading part.
These are but a few things we did for Uncle Sam during the war. But we hope that
we have accomplished something more than all this, that we have learned to love and revere
our country more than ever before. We hope that our country may never again experience
those bitter days of war, but if they must ever come again, we know that Tomah High
School will again respond to its country's call as it did during the past two years.
A LETTER RECEIVED FROM ONE OF THE BELGIAN ORPHANS.
La Guerche, March 24, 1919.
l have just received the money-order for forty-five francs which you had informed us
we would have Saturday, March 23rd. l thank you with all my heart for your kindness in
thinking of us and helping us to live.
Our mother joins us in this, seeing that we have had the misfortune to lose our poor
father whom we loved so much.
l thank you very much for your kindness to us.
Accept, mademoiselle, our sincere greetings.
At the home of Widow
Colombel, Faubourg de
Remes, La Guerche de
Bretagne, llle-et Vilaine.
ANY people have the idea that when a student has hnished his high school career
and on Commencement day joins that mystic group known as the alumni he then
ceases to be part of his old school, and the ties that bind him to the rest of his class-
mates are then broken. This is a much mistaken impression, which should not be
cultivated. A person never ceases to be part of his school although many years may have
elapsed since his graduation day. Although he probably cannot be personally present in
the class-rooms which he once frequented, nevertheless his spirit or rather the spirit ofthe
things he accomplished is always there. It is a known fact that the Alumni make for the
school its good or bad name. It is through them that the school name is recognized, upon
them hinges a good share of the responsibility for its progress. That is why the old Alumnus
keeps in touch with his school and rejoices with the student body at its victories and sor-
rowfully hears of its defeats.
One way, in particular, in which the Alumni help to uphold the honor of their school,
is by the things they did during their student years. As we mentioned before the spirit of
these deeds is continually alive. The students hearing of the wonderful accomplishments
in the days of the past, desire to emulate them and by doing so are always increasing the
name and fame of their school. With what awe and reverence they mention the name of
some athlete, debater, musician, scholar or anyone who has been successful in some line of
endeavor. How proudly they tell of how they once carried the bats for the baseball cap-
tain or were allowed to chase football for the champion drop-kicker. How respectfully
they speak of "Senator Jones" who once trod the same halls they now trod or studied the
same books from which they are trying to extract the gem of knowledge.
Tomah High School boasts of no presidents, senators, or many men of high rank among
the number of its alumni. None of our graduates have risen to international fame, but we
are proud to say that they have almost all reached that greatest prize for which all should
strive, they have become simple, true Americans, successful in their respective callings. Our
graduates have gone out into the world and have made good as doctors, lawyers, farmers,
teachers, artists, business men, musicians, skilled laborers, bankers and in other ways.
When the Hght for freedom was begun all who could, immediately dropped their work and
answered the country's call. We believe that more of our Alumni entered the service than
of any other high school of our size. Our large service ffag with its one hundred and hfty-
eight stars is a silent testimony of their loyalty and patriotism. We do not say this boast-
fully, since they merely performed their dutyg but nevertheless we believe that the old To-
mah High School spirit, enlarged many, many times was the essence of their patriotism.
We hope and trust that Tomah High will continue to add to such an Alumni, simple
Americans who joyfully do their day's work, humble or wonderful as it may be, never for-
getting the days of joy which they spent under the White and Gold. C L Y
Directory of the Graduates of the
Tomah High School
CLASS OF 1880
Auten LPQ-aset lda, 1565 Logan Ave., San Diego, Cal,
Boorn an, Curtis, 410 N. 3rd Ave., Grand Rapids, Wis.
Miller, lda, 2oz Mt-Clean Ave., Totnah, Wis.
CLASS OF 1881
CLASS OF 1882
Boormnn, La Mont?
Earle tEldridgeJ Addie, 635 Park Ave., Beloit, Wis.
lrons frhomasb Bertha'
Leach, Addie, Moose Jaw, Sask,, Canada
Powers, Will, Grand Rapids, Min11.
Powers. Bert, Grand Rapids, Minn,
Richards, Randolph, Sparta, Wis.
Winter, Frederick, W., 1500 Beechwood Blvd., Pittsburg. Pa.
cuss or 18213
Barber, Evelyn, Sleepy Eye. Minn.
Button fB3Ulllg4ll'tCl'll Jessie?
Earle, Ruby, 2l to West Beach, Beloxi, Miss.
Farnell Uaeobsl Hannah"
Howard tDavids0nD Minnie, Waseca, Minn.
Jackson tKinneyJ Georgia, Los Angeles, Cal.
Mason, W. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Maxwell CWeissJ Tressal'
Thompson QBossh:1rdJ Carrie, 1109 Oak St., 'l'o1n:1l1. Wis.
Warren, W. W. 721 McClean Ave., Ton1al1, Wis.
CLASS OF 1884.
MeCaul tl-lartl Jennie, Q04 Oak St., Milwaukee, Wis.
Perry tVossl Mary, Nekoosa, Wis.
Perry, Fred,Ottun1wa, lowa
Stannard, Bert, Todi, Cal.
CLASS OF 1885
CLASS OF 1886
Barber, Harrison, Milwaukee, Wis.
Cowle, Perry, 1409 Prairie St., Milwaukee, Wis.
Graham tBrennanl Grace, Washington D. C.
Howard twilliamsl Nelliebl'
Mather tllobinsonl MDIXICX
Miller tHarriej.losie, Cuba City, Wis.
Whitfield tBoorn1anD Ethel'
CLASS OF IBB7
CLASS OF 1888
Kenyon, Edith, Amigo, Wis.
CLASS OF 1889
Bolton, Herbert. Berkley, Cal.
Cassels, Edwin, ln the Service
Moll, C. F., 505 Bush Bldg. Flint, Mich.
Wilson, tNorrisJ Anna, Porterville, Cal.
Varney, George, Marshlield, Wis.
CLASS OF IBOO
Howard tWillian1sl Edith, 2030 Sunset Blvd., San Diego. Cal.
.lanes tBoltonl Gertrude, Berkley, cal.
Maynard fFietingJ Ethel, jll W. Foster St.,'l'on1al1, Wis.
Perry tBraziar1l Carrie?
Richardson tWinterl Una, Upland, Cal,
Smith Llohnsonl Melzina, 364.0 E. EyeSt.,Taeon1a, Wash.
Thomspon, Alva. Madison, Wis.
Wilson, Adolph, 122 N. Church St., Bisalia, Cal.
CLASS OF 1891
Alverson fBCl1lZlll1lI'lJ Nellie, 252' Arlington Ave ,St. l.tltllS, Mo.
Button tCodyl Belle,Ton1al1, Wis.
James. Libbie, Nixon, Nevada
Monohan, Anna, 464 Grand Bl d., Chicago, lll.
MeCaul, W. R., 203 La Crosse St., Tornah, Wis.
Cl .ASS OF 1892
BflllN'lI tCramt-rj lWentworth5 Blanche. Milwaukee, Wis.
Calkins, llerbert, Shawano, Wis.
l.UlHlJtII'Cl tWillardJ Nina?
MclVl11llen tWar1't-nl Grace. '21 lNlcl.ean Ave., To111:1l1,
Perry, Ella, Bidwell, Iowa
Spaulding tCalkinsl Clara, Chicago, lll.
lllhonipson, Charles, Richland Center, Wis.
Vtmviiikel CO:-:bornl Jennie, QQ-25 Maunl1ei111 Rd.,Kans:1s City
Wells,lWilliantsl Ella. Camp Douglas, Wis.
Wood, Minnie, 41 3 Killmourn Ave., Tomah, Wis.
CLASS OF 1893
Graham, Gray, Tohanx, Wis.
lleintz tllainonwayl Dora, Carter, Wis.
Jackson tDornl Bessie, Pasadena, Cal.
Nichols tWithersl Hattie, 918 Pleasant St., Bot1ltler,Cal.
Root tTal'tl Minnie, 1121 Oak St.,Ton1ah, Wis.
Sauer, Frank, 704 Woodard Ave., 'l'omal1, Wis.
'l'l1on1pson. Fred, Richland Center, Wis.
Wood Clfarntlntl Avis, Holman, Wis.
Wood,fWirthh l.ottic, Miles City, Montana.
CLASS OF I8O.1,
Brenna11, John, Detroit, Mich.
Bell, Ray, 1005 Kilbourne Ave., 'l'o1nnl1,Wis.
Barrows, Fred, Racine, Wis.
Bolton, Ray, In the Service.
Bolton tBelll Laura, 1005 Kilbonrne Ave., Tontah, Wis.
Calkins, Otis, Sheboygan, Wis,
Ebert tBowlerH Mamie, Sheboygan, Wis.
Gruhant CChapmanl May, 1126 E. 4.7 St., Chicago, lll.
llill, Jessie, ln the Service.
Hastings lCan1pn1anl Ellalf
Jennings, Jennie, 616 Cass St., Ln Crosse, Wis.
.lanes lAb4-rerombiel Lula. 652' Kinibark St., Chicago, lll.
Jones tDevli11l Carrie, Chicago, lll,
Mellherson Clara, Port Blakely, Wash.
O'l.e:1ry, Ella, Walla Walla, Wash.
Rich, Albert, Tunnel City, Wis.
Voswinklc, Eleanore, Grant Portland. Minneapolis, Minn.
Wells,tBail1-yi Minnie, lludson, Wis.
Wyatt, Ernest, 'll'o1nah, Wis.
Cl .ASS OF 1895
Corrigan lMcCaulJ l.ouise. 203 W. La Crosse St.,Ton1al1, Wis
Casscls, George, Port Washington, Wis.
Earle llrietingl En1n1a, 1504 Kilbournt-Ave.,Ton1al1,Wis.
Grannnous lNt-weomel Ennna, 3507 4th St., Des Moines, Iowa
llall, tljetersonl Harriet'
NlcPl1e1'son, Wallace, Berthond. Cal.
Robertson. George, Kendall, Wis.
Rttvnolds lMt'B1llllClll Gertrude, 315 W 5th St., Los Angeles
CLASS OF 1896
Bell llsltlllllltllll Maude, 'l'omal1awk, Wis.
Barln-1' tl lollisterl Rose, Sleepy Eye, Minn.
Bliven tl-,illowl Isabel, Boston, Mass.
llancoek tl.t-wish Wilda, San Francisco, Cal.
llancock, Eugene, Washington, D. C.
Jackson. Rufus, Sioux City, lowa.
.laekson tCl1aplainl Lottie, Aberdeen S. Dak.
Root, tD11visl Edi1h.GIendive, Mont.
Schultz, Alfred, Chicago. lll.
Wells, Edward, 'llo111al1, Wis.
CLASS Oli 189'
Cassels, Bert, La Crosse, WIS.
Donovan, Mary, Tontalt, Wis.
Gunnison QD11 Bahnj Aliee"'
Schroeder QGrahan1J Cora'
Tarr. Wm.. Kingman, Ariz. '
Woodard lPedn1anj Orpha, Garret, Va.
Zimmerman tCrossettl Gertrude, Tomah, Wis.
CLASS OF 1898
Boyintgon fGraha111l Maude. Tomah, Wis.
Christy lFruikl Grace, Superior, Wis.
Drowatsky, Dora. Tomah, Wis.
Earle. Uaninl Flora. Biloxi. Miss.
Falkner. Will., Tomah, Wis.
llanchctt QAltonl Alice'
Goodenough. Jessie. Tomah, Wis.
Healy, Will. Tomah, Wis.
Mcliane lOliverl Euphenia, llarlton, Mont.
Palmer lAustinl Lulu"
Polifka Kllolmanl Della, Stevens Point, Wis.
Spaulding lAndersonl Laura, l0Zl Oak St., 'l:Ull'1H.ll, Wis.
Smith lClarkl May. Everett, Wash.
Sowle, Claude. IZOQ Stoughton, St., Tomali, Wis.
Talbot CFixl Grace.To111al'1, Wis.
CLASS OF 1899
Bolton. Grace, 9085 Ave.. S. Minneapolis, lh1lllll.
Brennan. Will,Ton1al1, Wis.
Clay, Ellen, Tomah, Wis.
Gove lScottl lMeWilliamsl lone, Detroit, Mi-ilu.
Goodcr. Will, Towell, Ind.
Gammons lVickershaml Pearl. zvoq, Nobllill, Seattle, Wash.
Mareher, George. Los Angeles, Cal. 5
Moseley fSandersonl Edith, East Jordon. Mich.
Newsome fShanleyl Belle, I3 'th St.. N. Great Falls, Mom.
Schedler llviorganl Clara, Casper. Wyoming.
Scott fSowlel Lula, 1109 Stoughton St., Tomah, VVis.
Smith twentworthl Gertie, Everett, Wash.
Smith, Will D., Everett, Wash.
CLASS OF 1900
Brennan, Nellie, Minneapolis, Minn.
Baumgart tGaboskil Rosa. Bozeman, Mont
Cassels, Grace, Tomah, Wis.
Christy. Edith, Sparta, Wis.
Clay, Anna, Warrens, Wis.
Donovan, Joana. Washington D. C.
Dewey fLeel Hattie, Hankinson, N. Dak.
Drowatzky. Rosa, Tomah, Wis.
Drowatzky lBraytonl Bertha, Fitzgerald, Ga.
Eherdt, Fred. 603 S. Mound St., Pasadena, Cal.
Garnock, Mary. Litchfield, Minn.
Graham lpowriel Kathleen, Nlinneapolis, Mi1111.
Jennings. Ella, Stevens Point, Wis.
Larson. Marius, Warrens, Wis.
MeClatchie, Glen, ln the Service.
O'Brien, Charles, Necedah. Wis.
Reynolds lB0lhmenl Charlotte, Los Angeles, Cal.
Scheneeker lBraeonl Lizzie, Tomah, Wis.
Siebold lYoungl Merte, Spokane, Wash.
Seeor, Edgar, ln the Service.
Stevens lHcyn5 Mabel, Riverside Cal.
Sovilc, Harold, Tomah, Wis.
Treat lLombardl Katherine, Malden, Wash.
Tarr, Charles, Sandy, Ariz.
CLASS OF 1901
Aller, Captain. ln the Service
Anderson, George, Picayune. Miss.
Andres, Rudolph, Rochester, Minn.
Birr lSchultzJ Ella, Milwaukee, Wis.
Costello, Anna, Tomah, Wis.
Case, Lueetta, Norway Ridge. Wis.
Edwards fRoseovousl Nellie, Arlington. Wash,
Eaton lwatersl Pearl. Tmnah. Wis.
Ford. Ralph, Gold Creek, Mont.
King, Frank, Madison Ave., Glencoe, Ill.
Smith lOsborn7 Gertrude May, 3019 N. l11d. St., Taeoina,
Smith lOverhoughl Gertie, Hartland, Wis.
Sowle. Ethel, Tomah, Wis.
Schroeder. Oscar. Marshheld, Wis.
Utich, Otto, Jefferson, Wis.
Wlells, Susan, Chicago, lll.
CLASS OF 1902
Abbot lNoll'ke5 Ethe-l.On1ario,Wis.
Bolton lNafusl Edwin, Nashua. lowa
Benjamin fSehlaverl Gertrude, Sparta. Wis
Baumgarten Louis, White Earth, Minn.
Bell. Harry. Tomahawk, Wis
Hancock CUnlandl Lois, 4031 Luvard Ave., Los Angeles. Cal.
Johnson lWellsl Edith, Tomah, Wis.
Johnson, Fred, Sparta, Wis.
Keeler, rEdiB Grace. Harlowtown, Mont.
Reynolds, Ben. 970 Newhill St., Milwaukee, Wis
Stevens CKentH Ruth, Tomah, Wis
Sowle fSeottl Edith, Detroit, Mich.
Sweet fBaumgartenD Mattie, White Earth, Mi11n.
Tarr. John. 1025 Central Bldg. Los Angelse, Cal.
Vandervort, Ernest, Thiel' River Falls, Minn.
Walters. Fred, 1001 MeClean Ave., Tomah, Wis.
CLASS OF IQOJ
Brrnnaii, Tessie, Tomah, Wis.
Bo11gers.Josepllinc. 121 W. Saratoga St..Ton1ah, Wis. '
Costello Ciirennanl Katherine, Tomah, Wis.
Drew fKingl Delia, Madison Ave., Glencoe, lll.
Daniels fpeckl Jessie. ldaho
Goodenough, Ralph, San Aantonio, Texas
Garnoek, Grace, Minneapolis. Minn.
lloward !O'Connclll Lela, 120 Montecitoway, San Diego, Cal
Jay, Florence, Duluth. Minn. .
Johnson lBroheel-U Ella, Steamboat Springs, Colorado
Mosclev llVlorsel Sue, Warrens, Wis.
Spaulcliniz. Ed.. Chicago, lll.
Sizer KGarnelll Mary, Minneapolis, Minn.
CLASS OF IQOJ.
Aller, Pier, Tomah, Wis.
Bell. George, 525 Strong Ave., Stevens Point. Wis.
Brice CKricrl Bessie, Antigo, Wis.
Barrett CKruegerl May, lron Wood, Mich.
Brennan, Agnes, Tomah, Wis.
Drew, Walter. 503 W. Union Bldg., Chicago, lll.
Fitch, Norma, Tomah, Wis.
Franz, John, St. Louis. Mo.
Gilson, Will, Rhinelander, Wis.
Heineman lBowenl Pearl, Augusta, Wis.
Hoinerrniller, Nina, Tomah, Wis.
Homermiller, Allen, Tomah, Wis.
Henry lSmithl Pearle, Dunn Center. N. Dak. D
Johnson lNewcombJ Frances, Crozier, New Mexico
Keeler, Don, Harlowton, Mont.
Matthews lEbert.l Wanda'
McMullen, Alva, Tomah, Wis.
Olson, fChasel Rena, Viroqua, Wis.
Pingle, Blondina. Tomah. Wis. 4 I
Pingle, Minnie. Stratford Hotel, Minneapolis, Minn.
Randall. Grace. Washington, D. C.
Spencer, Leslie, Madison, Wis.
Schmidt, Theodore. Stoughton, Wis.
Tolles fl-'rowanl Gloria'
Washburn, Ray. Augusta, Wis.
Wells, George, Milwaukee, Wis.
CLASS OF 1905
Daniels, Percy, ln the Service
Garnock. Alex, ln the Service.
Kuckuek, Lillie, Milwaukee, Wis. .
Lingonlzlad, Josie, 3576 Park Hill Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
Larson. Lawrence, Milwaukee, Wis.
Mast, Bernard, 1"o1 Main St., La Crosse. Wis.
Moran fMastl Mae, 1701 Main St.. La Crosse, Wis.
Mast, Herman. Washington, Oregon, -
Moseley Clrludsonl Nita, Mt. Pleasant. Mich.
Randall CSlikJ Amy, Gr:1nd Rapids. Mich.
Stevens, Leonard, Winfield, Kansas
Staley, Jennie, Madison, Wis.
Smith 1Arnoldl Myrtle.Tomal1, Wis.
Wilson, Dell, Tomah, Wis.
Wolli, Anna, Tomah, Wis.
CLASS OF 1906
Atkinson, Arthur, Santa Fe, Mexico New
Black. J. E., Chicago. lll.
Briesmeister lEtoc-lmillerl Weina
Brutzer, Fred, l11 the Service
Dickinson llillllllj Lola, Tomah, Wis.
Frazer lllarrisl Florence, Madison, Wis.
Frazer, Will, Harlowtown, Mont.
Johnson. Hugl1,Ton1ah. Wis.
Keene, Millicl, Tomah, Wis.
Koekuek, George, Oakdale, Wis.
Kupper, Charles. Minneapolis. Minn.
Loehr, Hilmer. ln the Service
Lo an. Coral, Sturgis, Mich.
Neison, Anna, Tomah, Wis.
Peterson lThon1osonH Nora, Verdon, S. Dak
Pragge fRitterl Josephine, Milwaukee, Wis. A
Purdy lReisenauerJ lnez, zlo W. Jackson St., To111ah, Wis.
Shcchy, Thomas, Tomah, Wis. '
Schroeder KWilsonD Grace. Tomah, Wis
Sowlc lNieholsl Luey, Wason Flats, Mont,
Spooner, Ray. Pleas:-intville, Iowa
Spradling IDQ-vtyerl Nina
Stone tSchmidtl Vila, Tomah. Wis.
Thom flrlahnl Minnie, Spring Brooks. Wis.
Yaekel lMeMullenl Lillian, Tomah, Wis.
Young tMierl Ella. Grand Rapids, Wis.
CLASS OF IQIV'
Andres. Frank, In the Service
Barry, Nellie. Sparta, Wis,
Black tWorreIll Mareenaa'
Birr, Ada, .yor Superior Ax e., Tomalt, Wis
Birr, Ilerman, Sparta, Wis
Bernie fliellogtll Dorothy, Tomah. Wis.
Beardsley Holtanncsenl Edith. Idaho Falls. Idaho
Bosshard tMoranl Laura, Tontah, Wis.
Diemer tBaumgartenl Alpha, 'I'omah, Wis.
Dano, Nina. Tomah, Wis.
llarris, Archie, Madison. Wis.
Ililliker. Vernon, In the Service
llowcs. Will, Wolsey, S. Dali.
Irwin, Jessie, Woodburn, Oregon
Larson. Edna. Thiel' River Falls. Wis.
Medd, Bessie, Minneapolis. Mimi
Meinecke, Jesse, Tomah Wis.
Olson lCornelll tJohnsonl Gladys. 'l'omall. VVis.
Terry, Earl. Columbus. Ohio
Talbot, Ray. In the Service
Vandcrvort fKoI1Il May, Tomah. Wis,
Wyatt lliarettl Esther. Pittsburg, Penn.
Drowatzky fllamptonl Ella, Coreonullv. Wash.
CLASS OF loo8
Button. Charlotte, 'I'on1ah. Wis.
Barnes, Louis, Tomah. Wis.
Baker, Irene. La Crosse. Wis.
Boehmer. Arthur, l.odi. Cal,
Burgutllarmanl Fay. Montana
Cross, Lydia, lylinneapolis. Minn,
Cross lCrumpsl Constance, Minneapolis, Minn
Dano, Nina, Barbaoo, Wis.
Franz, Edward, I.a Crosse, Wis.
Clelss, Will. In the Service
Ilomermiller. Will. In the Service
Homes, Harold. New Albin, Iowa
Krucgar, Edward, Chicago, III
Kelly, Leo, Missoula, Mont
King. l.eIt-na, In the Service
Manaige fopenheiml Rose, Chicago, Ill.
Maxwell, Ruth. Peeaijune, Miss,
Steltike tfiossliclcll Edith, Sparta. Wis.
Sweet, John Chicago. Ill.
Tilibitts lNicholll Katherine. Sparta, Wis.
Wells lJell'ersonl Ilazel, Sparta. Wis.
CLASS OF tooo
Barber, Clen, lliomah, Wis.
Bolton, Raylttoltd. Oshkosh, Wis.
Cady. Carl. Ilog Island, Penn.
Dano lBarl:erl Nellie, Tomah, Wis.
Donovan. Timothy, 'I'omah, Wis.
Drew, Frank. Tomah, Wis.
Elwell, Ilazel, Milwaukee, Wis.
Johnson lwrightl Jessie, 'I'omalt. Wis.
Johnson flVlcCrosscnl Florence, Wausau, Wis.
King, Harrison, Idaho
Kupper, Edward, Tomali. Wis.
Kuckuek tFran7l Rosa, Tomah. Wis.
Lamb lliellyl Bessie, Tomah. Wis.
I.inehan 4Donovanl Mary, Tomah. Wis.
Matthews lWhalevl Selma, Irma. Wis.
Mahr Uanesl Ct-eil, Dodson, Mont.
NIcConncll. Claude, Texas
Mcltlullen, Ray, In the Service.
IVIcWithv lBetthauserl Mae, 'liomah, Wis,
Nloran, Harry. In the Service
Otto. Rose. 'I'omah, Wis.
O'Leary, Edwin, ooo llelen Ave., Detroit. Mich.
Robertson lDorrl Anna. Tomah, Wis
Ranthum. Elsie. Tomah. Wis.
Revnolds tllolvertl Jessie, Adams, Wis.
Rezin. Edna, Warrens. Wis.
Vt-lla. Sylvcrson fShannanl 'I'omah, Wis.
Warner CWagnerl Beulah. Ilarris. Iowa
CLASS OF lolo
Black, Byron. Chicago, Ill.
Baker. Ralph, In the Service
Cornish lSnrensonl Eva, Tomah. Wis.
Dravel tCarsonl Laura, Kenosha. Wis
Dravel. William, Miles City, Montana
Flaherty, Margaret, Sister Bernice. Tomalt, Wis.
Getman, Robert, Davenport, Iowa
Goerhin fParsl1allJ Nina, Oakdale, Wis.
Ilo:-ig, Lilewellh n, Tomah. Wis.
James tlieynoldsl Stella, Mayville, Wis.
Bernice James. Tomah, Wis.
Kuckuck. Irene, Tumah, Wis.
Kitzke, John, In the Service
Kitzke, Elizabeth, Nlilwaukee, Wis,
Kress, John, In the Service.
Kress, Joseph, Tomah. Wis.
Lineltan CDonovanl Lizzie. Tomah, Wis.
MeClatehie, Le Verne, In the Service
Moran, Margaret. Tomah. Wis.
Oakes lI.ordl Genevieve, Tomalt, Wis.
Stelter lI,arsonl Lydia, Wyrvillc, Wis.
Smith, Margaret. Tomah, Wis.
Webster CSehillingl llazel, St. Paul, Minn.
Wells. Russell, In the Service
Ivollie. Anna. 'Iioniah, Wis.
CLASS OF lljll
Rlasehkc, Elizabeth, ilionlah. Wis.
Bell, Elmer. Chicago, Ill.
Cramer CBarnesl Anna. Toinah, Wis.
Chapman, Jessie, In the Service
Chapman. Archie, Toiitalt. Wis.
Dreps, Mabel, Tomah, Wis.
Donovan, Steve, Tomah. Wis.
Detert, Walter. Oshkosh, Wis.
Ein-In-le, Oscar, Beloit, Wis.
Eberhardt. Raymond, Miles City, Nlontana
Fitch, Ray, In the Service
Greutzmaeher, llenry. Tomah, Wis.
Goerhing CNumanl Elizabeth, Norwalk, Wis.
Ilopp, Rudolph. Neopit, Wis.
Johnson, Vere. 'I'ontah, Wis.
Mono 23l Winona Tomah galley THREE
Janes, Arthur, In the Service
Kuckuck lfircggsl Grace. Wyeville, Wis,
Kniek, George, In the Service
Priekett tDixonl Mae, Dalton Wis,
Retter, llenry, Necedah, Wis.
Reisnauer tRetterl Amanda, Necerlah. Wis.
Rose tWakelieldl llycia, Watermill, Wis.
Roddell lFrisbyl Sadie'
Reinhold, Edna. Tomah, Wis,
Smart. Lois, Oeonomowoe, Wis.
Stoben. Edgar ln the Service
Snadgrass tSehootl Alyce, Toniah. Wis.
Schwartz tEarlyl Pearl, Wiitlsati, Wis.
Treat, Ruth, Tomah, Wis.
Taylor, Steven, In the Service
Von Iladeu, George, Clifton, Wis.
Verick, Arthur, In the Service
Wirth, Alvin, Mile Stone, Nlont,
Wolli, Nlinnie, 'I'omah, Wis.
Yeager, Ernest, In the Service
CLASS OF IQIZ
Alderman tlligelowl Evelyn, Tomah, Wis.
Birr, Otto. In the Service
Bong:-rs, llloagl I.ela,Tomal1, Wis.
Bongers, Leslie, In the Service
Barnes, Alonzo, lh the Service
Bongers, Alfred, In the Service
Clay fVandcrvortl Mary, Kirby. Wis,
Ebcrdt, Bessie, California
Forrest, Gladys. Plentywood. Nlont
Furhman, George. ln the Service
Fin ucan, James, ln the Service
Finnerty, Edwin. Chicago, Ill.
Graewin, Robert. In the Service
Cihnore, Perry. Tunnel Citv, Wis.
Gilson tCha nianl Hazel, Wautoma, Wis.
llowes, Katlierine, Tomah. Wis.
llilliker, Ilugh, ln the Service
Janes IBoltonl Lulu. Oshkosh, Wis.
Kippen tNeumanl Gertrude, Tomah, Wis
King. Una. Tomah. Wis.
Last tlcskel Frieda. Tomah, Wis,
Lamb, Ruby Tomah, Wis.
Libbev tBrandtl tRobinsonl Sarah, Werner. S I
Mast lArtzl Mary. Tomah. Wis.
Maxwell tZiel,elll Mabel, Tomah, Wis
Nloran, James. In thc Service
Mick. Edward. In the Service
Medd, Iva. Picayunc. Miss
Regalia. Beatrice. Kintyre, North Dakota
Smith, Raymond, In the Service
Simonson, Mrs. Marion. Madison. Wis.
Sullivan, Earls. Tomah. Wis.
Sherwood, Marguerite, Elkhart Lake, Wis
Tibbets fFelehl Aliee, Tomah, Wis.
Tuttle, Mitchel, Livingstone, Wis. I
Williams tBrookmanl Neta, Tomah, Wis.
CLASS OF IQI3
Barber fCl'1apman5 Myra, Tomah, Wis.
Burger. Della. Mather, Wis.
Burger fGClIl13TlJ Stella, Marshlicld, Wis,
Battalia, Fred, ln the Service
Corman. Emma, Tomah, Wis.
Chapman. Elsie, Tomah, Wis.
Drow, Bernard, In the Service
Dreickmcir, Rose. Beloit, Wis.
Griswold, Ralph, ln the Service
Gendricks, Wilbert, ln the Service
Hamilton. Florence, Milwaukee, Wis.
Hall, Charles, Tomah, Wis.
Henry. Carlll' '
Johnson fSmithyH Evelyn, Valley Junction,
King, Virgil, Tomah, Wis.
Kress, Fred. ln the Service
Kuckuck, Charles. ln the Service
Kelly. Kenneth, Tomah, Wis.
Linchan. Dan. Tomah, Wis.
McMullen, Lloyd, ln the Service
Naylor. Vera. Tomah, Wis,
Otto, Edward, ln the Service
O'Leary. Gertrude, Tomuh. Wis.
Skinner, Vera, Madison. Wis.
Somers lStewartl Ruth, Merrimac. Wis.
Scott, Lee, ln the Service
Strachan, Clyde, Los Angeles, Cal,
Starky. Lavina, Norway Ridge, Wis.
Stelter, Erna. Wyevillc, Wis
Stelling. Ruth. Tomah. Wis.
Steele. Rav, ln the Service
Ziebell. Clyde. ln the Service.
CLASS Oli IQI4
Auers, Burton. ln the Service
Borchert. Hattie, I623 Stevens Ave., Minneapolis, Mlllll.
Baker, Mabel, La Crosse, Wis.
Bell, Amy, Tunnel City. Wis.
Bongers. Alvin. Tomah, Wis. '
Betthauser, Ralph, Tunnel City, Wis.
Betthauser, John, Tomah, Wis.
Cramer lBairnes5 Anna, Tomah, Wis.
Chapman Alma. Tomah. Wis.
Cavegelli. Paul, ln the Service
Compton. Donald. ln the Service
Drow, Earl. ln the Service
Dewey. Lloyd, ln the Service
De Long, Florence, Battle Creek. Mich.
Griswold. Vera, Tomah, Wis.
Gleiss, Kathryn, Tomah. Wis.
Hilliker. Beldin, Madison. Wis.
Heilman. Eleanor, Waunakcc, Wis.
Johnson. George. ln the Service
Johnson fArmstrongl Ethel. Valley Junction,
Kress, Gertrude, Chicago. lll.
Lenz, Martha. Charles City, lowa
Lambert, Archie. ln the Service
Medd, Ethel. Pieayune, Miss.
Matthews, Lydia, La Crosse. Wis.
Murray. Robert, ln the Service
Nuzum, Will, ln the Service
Robertson. Madge, Tomah, Wis.
Reynolds, Luella, Tomah. Wis.
Rheinhard. Raymond, ln the Service
Sexton, Ruth. Tomah. Wis.
Semrau, Pgnes. Melvina. Wis.
Smith, Lorna Tomah, Wis.
Semrau, Lucy. Grand Rapids, Wis
Tibbets fBolzH Lillian. Sparta, Wis.
Von Loon, lda. Tomah, Wis,
Veriek. Albert, Janesville, Wis.
Winter. Russell, Missoula, Mont.
Wright, Charles, Tomah, Wis.
Zeibell, Vernon. Amherst Point, Wis.
Zimmerman, Will, ln the Service
CLASS OF IUIS
Achtenburg, Laura. Tomah. Wis.
Andreson. Mabel. Tomah, Wis.
Bates. Lyla. Tomah, Wis.
Benjamin. Roy, Tomah, Wis
Borchert. Ruth, l623 Stevens Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
Chapman. Nona, Kewaunee, Wis.
Damerow. Elmer, ln the Service
Dewey, Alta. Mather. Wis.
Diemer, Ruth. Minneapolis, Minn.
Dre ps, Joseph, La Crosse, Wis.
Earlie, Eill, In the Service
Eberdt, Rexford. In the Service
Ebert. Ruth. Tomah. Wis. l
Eldridge, lrcne, Cedarburg, Wis.
Fick, Carl, Tomah, Wis.
Fitzpatrick, Edwin, ln the Service
Forrest, Raymond. In the Service
Griswold, Bon, Chicago. Ill.
Graham fDupecJ Maree, Tomah, Wis.
Gleason. Gcor e, Milwaukee, Wis.
Hale, Elizabcti, Tomah, Wis.
Jenkins. Marlyn, ln the Service
Kuryper, RllSLlllHC, General Hospital, Beloit, Wis,
Ky c. Dorothy, Madison, Wis.
Lamb, Gladys, Tomah, Wis. '
Larson, Lester, Tomah, Wis.
Linchan, Nellie, Tomah. Wis.
l.i11chan, Gertrude. Tolnah, Wis.
Lueck. Lorenz, Clintonvillc, Wis.
Marvin. lScottl Bernice. Tomah, Wis.
Mause, Mabel, Tomah, Wis.
Mcinecke, Frank, In tl1e Service
Morgan, Wm., Chicago, Ill.
McMullen, Leon, Chicago. Ill,
Murray. Agnes, Kilbourne. Wis.
Murray, Horatio, In the Service
Neal, Ralph. ln the Service
Peterson. Ruth. Evanston Hospital, lll.
Regan, Dan, ln the Service
Ratelille QReynoldsl lzora, Pueblo, Colo.
Reinhard, Mildred, Beloit. Wis.
Richard. Norma. Tunnel City, Wis.
Root, Lottie, Tomah, Wis.
Schleisner fSchluitzl Letah, Tonralr, Wis.
Stellings, Frank. Laona, Wis.
Strachan. Gray. ln the Service
Trabant, Will, ln the Service
Uebele, Eunice. Madison. Wis.
Warren. Margaret, Tomah. Wis.
Yeager. Minnie. Tomah, Wis.
Yeager, Arthur, Tomuh, Wis.
CLASS OI-' 1016
Aller, Kathlyn, Tomah, Wis.
Baumgarten, Harry, ln the Service
Bovscn Albert, Hartford, Wis.
Brill. Mildred, Coon Valley, Wis.
Brill. Lillian, St. Joseph, Wis.
Butts, Stanley, ln the Service
Donovan, Ella, Kendall, Wis
Drew Qwitthunl Doris Chicago lll.
Fassler CRobersonl Adeline. Tomah. Wis.
Hendricks, Lela, Madison, Wis.
Hill, Milo, Madison, Wis.
Hoisington, Forrest. Appleton, Wis.
Hill, Mariorie, 1625 Stevens Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
Kelly, Harold, Madison. Wis.
Kress, Mae, Tomah, Wis.
Krueger. Wn1 . Chicago, Ill.
Liddanc, Cecelia, Tomah, Wis
Linehan, Agnes, Tomah, Wis.
Madden, Earl, ln the Service
Mcdd, Floy, Picayune, Miss.
Mcirs. Anna, Norway Ridge, Wis.
Mistele, Martha, Tomah, Wis.
Morgan, Minnie. Stevens, Point. Wis.
Nuzum, Marguerite, Madison. Wis.
Olson, Clara, Black River Falls. Wis
Preston, Mavme. Wyev1lle, Wis.
Prell, Gertrude, Oakdale, Wis.
Reynolds. Raymond, ln the Service
Reynolds CBuelawJ Ellzabeth, Tcxhoniah, Okla.
Revnolds. Roy. Tomah, Wis.
Reinhold, Grace, Tomah, Wis
Mono 231 Winona Tomah galley FOUR
Richards, Harry. Tunnel City, Wis
Roberson. Agnes, Wyevillc, Wis
Roddell, Very. Picayunc, Miss
Rowan, Dena. Sturgeon Bay, Wis
Sands, Vera. Beloit. Wis.
Seymore, Harrison. ln the Service
Shepard. Edgar. Tomah, Wis.
Spooner CBetthauserl Laura. Tllllllill, Wis.
Steele, Kitty. La Crosse, Wis.
Towers. Earl, ln the Service
Warren, John. ln the Service
Wright. Gladys. Tomah. Wis.
Van Loon, Neal, Upland, lnd.
Zellmer, Ernest, Milwaukee, Wis.
CLASS OF IQI7
Armstrong, Howard. ln the Service
Bailey, Edith. La Crosse, Wis.
Bentzen, Robert, Madison, Wis.
Blackwood, Winifred, 620 Huron Str., Minneapolis, Minn
Bowen, Bess1e, Tomah, Wis.
Bolton, Russell. Tonmh. Wis.
Borehert, Walter, 1623 Stevens Ave- Minneapolis, Minn.
Chapman, Margery, Toinah, Wis.
Drowatzky, Florenee, Evanston, Ill.
Edwards. tllardyl Lueile, 100 E. 14th St.. Minneapolis. Minn.
Eldridge, Lillian, 635 Park Ave., Beloit, Wis
Flood, Mary Kendall. Wis
Folson, Violet, Tomah, Wis
Frohmader. Laura, Clifton, Wis
Gabower, August, Tomah, Wis.
Getinan. Alys. Tontah, Wis.
Georgeson. Hazel. Camp Douglas. Wis.
Gorhet, Viola, Warrens, Wis.
Graham. Irene, Toniah, Wis.
Gravnenz. lrina, Whitewater. Wis.
llateh tGlassow1 Vera, Tontah. Wis.
lloag. Harlow In the Service
Jaeohson, Christina. Sparta, Wis
Johnson, Edna. Camp Douglas. Wis.
Kilmer, Royal, Tolnah, Wis.
Krueger. Bruno, Tolnah. Wis.
Kyle. Lueile. Madison. Wis.
Linehan, Aliee, Tomah. Wis.
Madden, llelen. Madison, Wis.
Meloy, Letah, Florida.
Miller Mantle. Beloit, Wis.
Mitchell, Ruth. Wilton, Wis.
McMullen Glenn. Madison, Wis.
MeNutt, Reginald. Toniah, Wis.
Moran, Edward, ln the Serviee
O'Brien, Edward, Chicago. Ill.
0'Leary, Florence, Whitewater, Wis.
O'Leary, Franeis, Tomah. Wis.
Pa uette tlilaekwoodi Verniee, llitilllilll, Wis.
Prell. Aliee. Tomah. Wis.
Purdy, lva. Warrens, Wis.
Rehlnerg. Alva, ln the Service
Rivett. Veronica. Chicago. lll.
Rhoder. Gladys. Toinah, Wis.
Rose, Paul. Tomah, Wis.
Rose. Rupert. Madison. Wis
Sehenieker, Marie. Oakdale. Wis.
Skinner, Mildred. Madison. Wis,
Stuart, Chauncey, ln the Scrviee
Sullivan. Loretta, La Crosse, Wis.
Syverson. Selwyn, Tomah Wis.
Treat, Chcleic, Milwaukee, Wis.
Uebelc. Marion, Napersville. Ill.
Vandervort. Ada, Tomah. Wis.
Wagner, Emma. Tomah, Wis.
Wagner. Arthur. Tomah, Wis.
Winter, Irene. Toinah, Wis,
Ziebell, Arnold, Beloit, Wis.
Alexander. Marjorie. '02 Hague Ave At l'1ul Minn
Ayars, Lelia. Sparta. Wis.
Bigelow, Mayo. Ttllttitll, Wis. A
Bigelow. La Verne, ln the Service
Borehert, Mildred. lfllj Stevens Ave Minneapolis Minn
Carter, Bessie, Kendall, Wis.
Cramer. Raymond. Toinah. Wis.
Crossett, Nlarie. A Jpleton, Wis.
Daly, John. Tunnel City, Wis.
Fox. Laura. Wliite-w'11tt'r.Wis.
Forrest, Ruth. Toniah. Wis.
llopp, Alvin, iliolnah, Wis.
lleser. Frederick. Toniah. Wis.
llendrieks, Lydia. Madison, Wis.
Ilale. Mary Toinah. Wis,
Kuthlow, Elsa, Toniah. Wis.
Ku lper, Alvin. ln the Serviee
Kelily. Ruth Whitewater Wis.
Lueek, Cornelia. Tomah. Wis.
Logan. Mareta. Oakdale. Wis.
Lange, Violet. Warrens. Wis.
l,lll1'll7Cl'l. Eva.To1nah. Wis.
Lamb. Elmer. ililllllllll, Wis.
Maxwell. Marian1,Ton1ah, Wis.
MeCollough. Roleau. Sask., Canada
MeWithey, Daniel, Toniah, Wis.
Monahan. Aliee. To1nah.Wis.
Marvin. Beatrice, Mather. Wis.
O'l.eary. Veroniea, Welton, Wis.
Prescott. Claude, Toinah, Wis.
Prell, llarry. Tolnah, Wis,
Phillips. Verna.Ton1ah, Wis.
Peterson. Robert, Madison, Wis.
Ra fan, Katherine, Tunnel City. Wi
Roliinson, Clara, Warrens, YNis.
Rose, llerbert. Toniah, Wis.
Seheneekcr, John. Toinah, Wis.
Schultz. Serena, Tomah, Wis.
Sehleisner, Mamie, Toniah, Wis.
Seott, Millard, Milwaukee. Wis.
Siebold, Laurella. Tolnah, Wis.
Sexton, Ralph, Tomah, Wis.
Smith, Theo , Madison, Wis.
Sowle, F1'l'l1C.'lq0lUll.l'l. Wis,
Sowle, llelen. Toinah, Wis.
Stevens, Madge. Flitllltllll, Wis.
Sullivan, John, Tolnah, Wis.
Uehele. Sidney. Napcrsvillc, III.
Vandervort, Alvin. Tolnah, Wis.
Yeager, Clara, ilitllllilll, Wis
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