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5 , ,
. v. x ,
. -Ill .nl
thr frirnh aah rnunnrlnr
nf nur lligh Srhnnl bags,
wr, the Clllaan nf 1925,
hehiratr thin Eliamnt
"Inf nh: in mins,
if J ran inhgr nf hrrg
Ani! fair nh: ia,
if that minr zgvafhe trurg
Ahh tru: nh: is
an ahn hath prnurh hzrnrlf:
Anil thrrrfnrr, like herarlf.
minr, fair. anh trnr
shalt ah: hr."
agar QW ow,
Blunt: anh Bramatirn
Efnmah itligh ,Svrhnnt
' hvlienr that EI shnulh at all timrs Pnhvaunr tn
jj sham mg lngaltg ahh rvspert fur Flnmah High
Srhnul mhvrrurr Z1 mag hr:
Flhat Z1 shnulh faithfullg aah rnnsrirntinuslg hu
mg hvst frnm Dag tn bag:
Ulhat 31 shnulh num' shirk vxtra tasks, hut
rhvvrfullg aah ulillinglg gine mg hest tn mg srhnnl
at all timssg
Elhat Z1 shuulh walk in thr mag nf hnnmzguarh-
ing thr puritg nf mg thnughts anh herbs in nrhvr nut
in lnmrr the stanharhs nf mg srhnnl:
Ehat Z1 shnulh helivnr that mg giuvn mnrh is
hinhing ahh that 31 shuulh he hnunrahlr, rnurtrnns,
aah gmrruus tnmarh all:
Tlhat Z1 shnulh suppnrt all srhnnl entvrprises
anh artiuitirsg aah mherr pnssihle takr an artiur part
Ehat El shnulh rhvrish tht trahitinns nf mg
srhnnl. prntrrt hvr intvrrsts, aah hu all in mg pawn'
tn prnmnte hm' melfarr.
,fii ' fx :L K X
--- x N
. K X
' -.5-' XJ 5
-xx ' Y .5 "' ,
:-'T"'- NC X
,hr ,gg . Q
Q '-fa. kg, xkk n i 'j '
f 14, ig! A 1 :iv - ' Vs'
,- ,,tg3- - Q Q. ,N x ,
3 - 'N in - , . ' "-3'-. ' fx
1 fx ,S in K 5. f K . in 4:1 I x .
'PN 1 Q 4 g N K ii ' I
fw- ., X 4 A 3 1.:X,- ' sq
- W 'QT . Y N' I f x ' ' ,
W. gfm- ix , ,gy . Y , A
--,X .gxxfyllx -pl. -X-.X 'U kk? f X ,
, if--QQ I -1, , A
1 '55 ll I W ff X 5 .K -
iii X U, ' W if, Q
?: :V T J , In '
--1 ,1 X I Q' Y
,... fx A ,,-,P Y , , A
-- fx -wig -.-Q., Z 5
' -TQ LLL ,QI
J. , xx- k I ,
A - , - 5
K J X
R j J x
rr E ?' 4 4
,gf F ii fi
15-'sf il ' uf
l1lH'I,11 S it W Q gs:
, gg it ml qwxlwg ff
2 bww s '
W G 1f'p'1!,1:u
'53 UW! h
If Lg . M ,
Sn nun' Ihr art
Gfhat gnu sag nhhu in naturv, is an art,
what nature ahhnf'
-A mintrfs Gals
J' ,f f ,f
, g gd! 7
,-2' ,P K
gf I, fb
The birds chan! melody on every bough,
The green leaves quiver with the cooling wind
And make a chequer'd shadow on the groundf
1925 lknnui ::::::::::::i::
Yea, from the lable of my memory
I'll wipe away all trivial fond records else."
'i X . disk- 'gf
Q ,. -5...--ff'
nv J XX X
J ,I-" V . f '
1 +- 12, 4-"K
. ' +
Pngr Thzrledgg,-g -A gr ,fgfafvfr
"As sun and showers
There had made a lasting spring."
Trees shall be my books,
And in fheir barks my fhoughls I'Il characlerf'
-As You Like If.
A lusty winter
Frosty but kindly."
--As You Like It
-.-...... '---, 12135 Haumn
At Christmas I no more desire a rose,
Than wish a snow in Mays new-fangled mirfh
Bu! like of each thing that in season grows."
-Love's Labo11r's Lost
5 , J'
T V '.,A yr ,f
,- Q .
l V 17' sf- ..-
lf. - X ' e ff'
1 . X X, f
I : 1 A M J .,-. , ,.,l---
.v -X114 . 'X' '
xQ T' "
s J 4-L, 3:
Page Se1'ent'2h1'A 1 ix?-I V
"Time is come round
And where I did begin, Ihere shall I end."
., f'I' 'ivy V,,A A
En gnu 31 am murlg lwlpnlhing,
31 lmur rvrrinvh mg hunuur hg gnur prvavnrr
Anh gp shall Huh mv tlganlafulf
-King 1-lrnry VIII
Pagf' N I
"""'.-i-i..-.i 1925 1321111111 -""-...T-'.i....-'-"-
DR., A. R. BELL, President MR. W. W. WARREN, Treasurer
"The hindest man-and un-wearied spirit "His silver hairs-purchase us a good
In doing courtesiesf' Opmion '
-The Merchant of Venice And1Zz2lJmen's voices to commend our
MRS. CAROLINE KING, Clerk
"I know thou art full of love and hon-
And weigh'st thy words before thou
givest them breath."
linarh nf Ehuratinn
Our Board of Education has, throughout our four years in Tomah High School,
graciously administered the policies of our institution. Its experienced judgment and
thoughtful consideration has backed our every worthy endeavor and has stood for
progress in all things for the improvement of Tomah High School and the students
' of tomorrow. It is to Mrs. King, Dr. Bell, and Mr. Warren that we, the class of
1926, wish to extend our appreciation and express our sincere'gratitude.
, AE., , 0
.i.-..........."'i"'Q""Q"N""' l Sl 2 li 21111 U I "'l-.-..-.-..-.-..-""-'tw-"
ICLVVIN J. NICKEAN, Superintendent
University of VVisconsin, HLA.
"His ivordx arf hands, his oaths are orarles,
llis low' sirzrvrv, his thoughfs inzmarulate,
llix heart as far from fraud as heaven from earth."
-T100 clfflflflllllil of Verona
hlr. illcliean assumed the principalship of Tomah High School when the class
of 1926 entered as Freshmen. Throughout our school days he has taught us, by un-
tiring example, a belief in his gospel of unfailing courage, Congeniality. calm and
Careful judgment, and earnest endeavor. It is his clear vision of ultimate perfection
that will ever remain a guiding star to the class of 1926 and Tomah High School of
'X 7 N
- . ,
Stevens Point Normal
"You llll"Ul" llllll in your
1'01lIllI'7IllIll'I' Wlllfll I fwould
JOHN C. CUMMINGS
Eau Claire Normal
"ln lrzilimry rulrs, lmnours of
llf -was flu' mark, flu' glass,
tlzr' copy, and flu' hook
Tha! faslzionvd 0fl11'f5.H
-Klllfl Ilnzry II'
N X L.
"' Page' Tfwfnty-tfwo
ENID H. BROVVN
"Comes in shape no biggrr
than an again stanr' on tlzr
forffngrr of an aldrrmanf'
-Rom fo and Julie!
Stevens Point Normal
"For thou ,vlmli fnd that she
will outslrip all praisf,
.Ind -will makr it halt bf-
RVTH E. CAMPBELL
"Speak Ihr' 5p1'r1'l1, I pray
you, as I pronoumzr' it-
Trippingly on Ihr i01zgu1'."
ARTHFR B. GANFI ELD
Carroll College, A.B.
Ili.: yfars but young, but
his r'x,hrrirnfzr old
Ilis llfad unmcllofwfd, but
his judgmffnl ripe."
-Tfwo Gfnllmnvrz of I'1'rona
ALVIN R. GRVENKE
Lawrence College, Ph.B.
'Thai 1111111 lhal hath ll
longynr, I my, 15 no man,
If fwith his tonguc, hr' ran-
nol fwzn a fwomanf'
-Tfwo f:l'llf1l'llII'll of l'z'ro11,a
uf:0lfH', rjuffn of Ihr fr'a.sf,'
hrrv Iakf your Maw."
Vniversity of Vllisconsin, A.B.
"gl 111111111111 lll"'L'l'7' hold
.-I spirit .vo :fill and quiz!-"
DENA ROVVAN KRVEGER
"gl srholar, and a ripvgood
mir, rxrrfdilzg fwisf, fair-
spokfn, and prrximdingf'
-Kingy Ilfnry VIII
Vniversity of Wlisconsin, AB.
"To bfguilr many, and lu'
hfyuilrd hy umm"
MARY MCCLI' SKFY
"VII put a girdlr ro1111d
about lhzr rarth in forfy 111171-
-ql Midsumnr Aiiflllfxf Drmm
sl 1 Lf rj?-..X
1' 0 W' il. YT-4 ,
43 ' 4 fl iff!
J: ,JL Y, . Q
M- 3. -gfjsdx . ,
- - ' x ' rt H..-1,
ROSA SCIIVVIQGIIER ROSS STOCKTON ICLIZABETHF RICISFR
Pllysivul Iimlucntion Manual Arts lliatory
l.zx Crosxe Normal Oshkosh Normal Vluiversity of VVisconsin, All
"By firafzwiz, sin' is u flainly "I'll lwarrunt tlirr, my "In a reuink .vlir fwnfz mi' to
our." llllllllj as frm' as Jffrlf' hw lnfw."
-King Ilwnry I'lIl -Ronmo and .Iulzfl
Vnlversity of XVisConsin
"I pray you, gf! us sorni' wx-
For tornorrofw niglll 'LSI'
would IIIUUI' of if."
-King Ilvnry I'I1I
Northwestern College, AB.
AATXIIJSI' nlmul lm'
Frzmz lim' .Yfllllf lfarn flu' fwfr- '
fwfl -'Lcayy uf fl0Il0lH'.H
-King lI1'11ry l'll1
"I fouizl myyflf in notfzing
dxf .vo happy
,ls in a .mul f1'!lIl'I7I1lt'I'i7l!1
my good friemlyf'
-King Rirlmrli ll
RI Ill IHOMAS
Carroll College, AB.
Of nrziznm gzfts lfmu muy-
fwirfi lilirs Imax!
Ind fwitfi ffm fialf-lzlnfwn
Thi' Taming of lfn' Sflrrfuz
""""'-A'-f 121213 Hillllllf LT.:g11-:.:::::
gl I I
If ,. Vw
" " A WZ"
-Wir: . 4 5 . J'
1f?lf? 'iw 'I
J 3 x tw! -g.',g'-' I I I
W P3 ua WE! I
W Q 5 T .figs-5 'I 5,
f If In JW! r 1
I N ' '
I I ' ,Cf 1 ' ,Jai
X I L3 - -
I I ,C+-'Aff
I I :mae
I I Abi
X I lnzfzfff
fllllvrrg n' mv, what an multiiuhe an lure!
Ehrg grmu still, inn, frnm all parm thrg are ruining."
-Bling ll-Imrg VIII
. 3 ,
, Jw , 3' 1'
, I. ,-
. H, 4'
. ,, YV ,
M I' .- I AMX K ,
A-1 : 'T ,
. if 4 -Q-1.1 x K
P ff Twenfyigm? ,SSR
:........-'-""-...-'...T"....' 1El?.l.i 1'lEII1111I "
R. Cormier K. Pauquette R. Noth E. Cassels E. Reiser
President . . Robert Coomer
Vice-President . . Kathryn Pauquette
Secretary . . Rubye Noth
Treasurer . Evelyn Cassels
Sponsor . . Elizabethe Reiser
Uhr Svrninr Qllewa
VVith mingled dread and wholesome fear
NVe've watched the days and weeks flit hy,
The days and weeks to months-a year!
VVhat makes this last year fairly Hy?
Each year we've welcomed friends anew,
VVith joyousness come hack again.
Now that it's time to bid adieu
VVe hesitate and cling to them.
As step hy step and side by side
VVe've marched through years of
VVe may as well to you confide
That we have treasured every day.
Those pleasant days are at an end,
And part we must to go our way,
May the future kindly lend
Another meeting. VVho can say?
Oh fate,-what hold ye for us now,
VVhy separate friends and classmates thus,
NVhy must we to your cold will how,
VVhy should you hold such say o'er us,
The Senior Class?
"lI'r kllflflll fwlzat -wr' arf, but knofw not 'what
A V 7
X 5 .5
2 N :vcr may br."
Q 4'-: is X!!
if-Q-5 ,V :L , Q, N
rf f gg, . ,. .K H-y. . -..-..............,..
l-2:2-x, .ff ,fly ,V T , '
,,,g:'f , ' F 'W"'fJf'-'lx
l'---...-1... 15l2li3'ln1tu1I 1...-
M. Anderson E. Beardsley L. Behrens N. Beltz E. Bell
J. Benz H. Blado M. nI'3Illl9lllJlll'fl H. Buelnw ll. Buschman
txxiiicnsox. xrxniox I.UI'lSI'l ....... --.iltnw nl-zxz. .ioux .,.................... --7'umty"
"is screw! nm! musirul IIN hriylltf .'lll1Ili'll'N Intex"
Forum 15 Latin Club 15 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Glee
Club 1, 2. 3, 45 Special Chorus 45 Carnival At-
tendant l, 35 Melting Pot 25 My Latly's Yuletitle
35 Ashes of Roses 35 Prom Program 35 Prom
Queen 45 Class Play.
IllCAHlTSl.lCY. lCS'l'lll'IIl ANN ............ "Hx"
'Illltl some lhul smilt' hurv' in fhvil' luwrfs. I
.llillirmx of lIIlNl'1li1fN."
-- Y-luliux t'u1'svn'
Commercial Club 45 Forum I5 Melting Pot 25 My
l.atly's Yuletitle 35 l'roin l'rogratn5 Owl Staff -15
Class Play, '
IRICIIRHNS. l.I'l-Zlilnk MARIE ........ .."l,u"
".'l1l1ll'1'll!'ll1l lmtlliuy hut iulli1y."
Rural Life 4: Vice Pres. XYiltlwootl Vi'ztrblers 4:
lilee Club 2. 35 Mixetl Chorus 2, 35 Melting Pot 25
My l.atly's Yuletitle 3.
IEICLTZ. NINA A. ..................., "Ninn"
"Riff I um mnxltlnl us fht' llUl'f1l1'l'll siur.
Of Il'll0N1' Yrut'-fi.1'rrI, :intl resting quulifll
7'll1'r't? is no ff' Inu' in Ihr' fll'llIllIIll'llf."
Rural Life Club 45 XYilrlwootl XVarblers 45 Melting
l!l'lliL. Cll.-Xlil.lCS ICIDXVIN ............. "lmr"'
"Thou shult finvl him thi' Icsl Icing of yum!
King llrnril I'
Class Pres. 15 Latin Club I5 Radio Club 1, 25
Forum 15 Football 45 Track 3. 45 lilee Club 41 AS-
sociale Bus. Mgr. Hamot 35 Bus. Mgr. Hatnot 45
Carnival King 45 Melting Pol 25 My Lady's Yu'e-
tide 35 Debate 2, 3, 45 Uratffry 3, 45 Prom Chair-
inan 35 Class Play,
"7'll1'1f ihnt lmrr yum! iriix lllllil' lllllfll 1u uuxirwr
--.ls You Lilrf' It
Vice Pres. Class 15 Latin Club I5 Forum I5 llra-
inatic Club 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 35 Associate Bus.
Mgr. Owl 35 lius, Mgr. Hwl 45 Treas. of Honor
Society 45 llistrict Commercial Contest 35 State
Cotnmercial Contest 35 Melting Pot 25 My l.arly's
Yuletitle 35 Stop Thief 45 Arrival of Kitty 45
IZIAINI. IIILIJA IUDSICMNIA .......... "Ilil4lu"
"Hit with f'upirl'x uz'r'lu'ry."
--.I .llitlsummcr .Yiylifs llrvrmz
Commercial Club 45 My l.atly's Yuletitle 3.
IEICANIPICNIEVIQIJ. MAli'l'llA F.. .. ..... ".ll11r'1"
"I luirrt lll'll1'll hw' 1't'p01'I1'rl In lu' Il IIWHNIIII of
un iurizwiblf' spirit."
-King llwiirgf 1'
Rural Life Club 45 VViltlwnotl XYarblers 45 Melting
l'ot 25 My l.atly's Yuletide 3.
lll'l'Il.0XV, IIARULIP ICllNI'IS'l' .......... "7'1'.r"
"Nu1'h as I um. ull irtu' lur1'i'x 11151:
Vusfuivl 111:11 xkilfislz in ull 111uff1'rx rlsr,
NIIVI' in Ihr' l'llllN1llIIf imuyr uf fha 1'l'1'1lfllI'I'
'I'hut is lN'fUl'l'1l.'y
Commercial Club 45 Glee Club 45 My l.acly's Yule-
iirle 35 lst in Rapid Cal. 3.
l!l'St'IlRl.XN. IIICLICN ll.
--I .wry iiillr: buf irllrn tiuir' shall sr1'1'r', 1h1'rf
shui I lu' xn1!Ir'x."
-King Ilwiry V
Cmninercial Cluh 45 District Shorthand Contest 3.
.N -.Xb 'A'
.,.f5 ...F -,
' D ,ff-X
1' i jk f
, -. ,
Page Tfuuenly-se11'1'iZ?Ef'7fiQ" 7'
X , jk. -1, l ,t
. E fl: ,
Z--gm . sk-
Ligiijiiijjiiiifj"'i::ii:::g,g:i lklllli 1151111111 iwfm-M-Q--33333
QE, Cassels M. Chapman G. Clark R, Compton R. Coonier
IL. l'.ll'SCllElC IL. Edwards A. Falkner A. Fiedler M. Fuller
l'.XSSl'1liS l'lVlCl,YN MAY ............. "Ifl'r"' l'llllSClllCl.l'I. ICIDXYIX ..., . ......... "Int LII"
"NIM hurt' ll mimi lllrll l'lIl'lIl Vihlllll Hof hu! will
Viee-Pres. Radio Club 2, 3g Rural Life Club 4g
Vllildwood VVarblers 45 Glee Club 45 jr.-Sr. Chorus
3g Melting Pot 25 My l.ady's Yuleticle 3g Treas. of
Class -lg Salutatorian.
CIIAVMAN, MAH IDA ...,.... ..".lIllI"'
",1lmlr'sf tlnulrt is vullrrl .
The lwrlvml of Ilia' irisvf'
---'I'roill4s vlnll Vrrssitlu
llom: lic, Club lg Rural Life Club -lg NVildwood
l'l4.XllK, lil'lXl'lYll'lVl'l l'l. ..... . .."llCl!"
"U'Imt SfllfllI'1' is slut nf?
.lust tis Illjlll as my IlI'llI'l.l'
f-.ls You liilff' Il
liorutn lg Latin Club l, 2g llrainatic Club 3, 4:
lilee Club l, 2, 5, 45 Special Chorus 4g Melting l'ol
23 My Lady's Yuletide 31 Ashes of Roses 3g Mixed
Chorus lg 2, 3g l'roin Prograni 3g Social Editor
llainol 4g Class Play.
l'UMl"l'UN, ltl"l'll ltIl.V.X ............ "Rufus"
"Is slit' :ml passing f4lir."'
-"I'1rn flwltltvllml of llf'l'0II1l
lforuin lg llramatic Club 3, 4g Latin Club 1, 2g
lllee Club l, 2, 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 3g Special
Chorus -lg Class Attendant 2g The Melting l'ot 2g
My l.arly's Yuletide 3g Prom Queen 3g Stop Thief
-lg ll:-rlainatory 2g Owl Staff 4g Class Play.
CUHMIGR. llHI!l'IR'l' FAIR ............. "Bull"
"Is not llltlllllilllll. l1'IltI'HiIljl, y1'1llI4'u1'ss, jmullt,
null sllrll likv. flu' spin' tlnrl wilt flint sm-
son u n1unJ"'
4'I'ruilus rnlrl I'1'rwsi1lu
Entered from Central High, Kansas City, Mo., 3g
Treas. of Class 3g l'res. of Class 4g Football 3, 4g
Basketball 3, -lg Track 3g My l.ady's Yuletide 35
liing's Herald Carnival 45 llramatic Club 4.
'klll flu' zttnrlrl lol'r's ll Iorf'r."
-.llirlslmlmcr 1Viyl1f'.v IM'r'1m1
Forum lg llraniatic Club 4g Glee Club 4g Double
Quartette 3g Mixed Chorus 3, 4g Melting Put 2g
My Lady's Yuletide 3g Stop Thief 4g Football 2,
3, 4g Capt. 45 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Track 4.
IGIDWARIDS. ELLIS CLAIRIC. . .. ...... "l'hris"
"lI1' urns :rant fo N1N'!lli' 1Il'lllIl- 111141 In flu' PIII'-
liilfr' llll lmnrsl man unrl 11 :-mIrlir'r."
---.lluwll .lrln .tlmuf .Ynlllinyl
My l.ady's Yuletide 3g The Melting Pot Zg Ex-
temporaneous Reading 3, 4.
l"Al.KNl'ZlL ARLLYS IGVIGLYN ..,,... 'klrllyls'
"I Nfllll' ull l'1llIl'fl'NlI! from Iu'1lrr'n,
.Intl rlr1'sx1'rl lllIlN1'lf in NlIl'Il liumililjl.
'I'lmf I tlifl pluvh' tliI1'g1i4n1r'1' from lll1'll'A'
--Kill!! Ilvnry IV
Radio Club 2, 33 Sec. 3g Rural Life Club 43 VVild-
wood XYarblers 4: Glee Club 4: Mixed Chorus 4g
Special Chorus 4g The Melting Pot 2, My l.ady's
Iflltlllliltlll. ALMA I'lYl'Il.YN ........ ."l"i1'rll1'l"
"I Imrf' fllvlf triflliu ll'Illl'Il pux.w1'fIi, slmtrf'
lf'l'l,l.I'Ill. MARIHN 1'llAIlI,H'l"l'l-I
'il ln'rl1'1' ulmrv nfl 1'1II'f1lI.II IllflIIlfll'N
.f slill vrnfl quirl r'rnrsr'if'1r4'f'."
King llt-urn VIII
Entered Senior yearg Rural Life Club 4g Class Play
L. Goff A. Gordon E. Gould F. Grnvesteen L. Hall
U. Hall D. Harris 0. Heilman I. Hinds E. Johnsen
GOI-'I-'. LAl'IllC'l"l'A .....,.......,.... "ImlI'
"N1'V1'iv'1' ix no lll'I'ifl1!l1'."
-.lll's Wcll 'I'huI Hnfls Wvll
Rural Life Club 4: ,VVildwood W'arblers 43 Ir.-Sr.
Chorus 33 Glee Club 43 Orchestra 1, 3, 4.
GUHININ, ADA MAE .,....,......... i'.'lIlIlil"'
'xls nrrrrif ux fha' :lay is Inlay."
fdfllffl Arlo .-llmut Xntlliny
Treas. of Class l3 Forum I3 Commercial Club 43
llistrict Commercial Contest 33 Melting Pot 23 Glee
Club l, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 33 Owl Staff 43
Halnot Staff 43 Class Play.
GUl'l.lb, ICVIGIAB HBXVI-I ......,...... "Era"
"I'oss:'xs'rl with such ll ylfuilc SllI'f'l'!fjlIl fll'lN'Y'.
Of xuvh 1'11r'llunfiuy 1H'f'Ql'lll'l' uml IliN1'lHIl'Nl'."
---!'un:1'rI11 of Errors
Sec. of Class 33 Rural Life Club 43 Sec. XYildwood
XVarblers 43 Melting Pot 23 My l.ady's Yuletide
33 The Arrival of Kitty 43 Honor Society 43 Glee
Club l, 2. 3. 43 Mixed Chorus 2. 33 Orchestra 43
Hamot StaH'3 Owl Statig Class Play.
HlIOYI'lS'l'ICl'lN. lf'IiUYl'l ............. "l'o111li"
".Ym' lrnglfll, mu' lnwldtll 1-1111 trll
llmr muvlz in lure' hc ix."
HALL. URALII IIICAY "I"l'if""
"U, it is f'-I'l'1'IIl'l1f
To hun' u yiunfx sh'1'ny1l:."
-.llruxurv for .IIUIINIIVC
Melting Pot 23 Glee Club 4.
WVAYNIC ........ "Nil'I'1lll"
"I lIl'1'Nf'llf you zrilh fl man of miur,
I'r1Hni11y in mimi:-
--'l'un:iny of Hu' Nlrwu'
Radio Club 23 Football 3, 43 Track 3, 43 Pres.
Boys' Glee Club 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres.
43 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Prom Program 33 Hamot
Stal?3 Honor S0ciety3 The Melting' Pot 23 The
Arrival of Kitty 43 A
tliletic Manager 4.
IIICILMAN. OPAL MAGIPICLICNIC .... "U l'ul"
"Nur ix flu! with' zrorlrl ijlllllfllllf of Iwi' 14'm'1l:."
-?.Ul'l'l'llfIIlf nf Vcnivr'
l Club 43 Melting Pot 23
My l.ady's Yuletide 33 District Coininercial Con-
test 33 Class Play.
IIINIIS. INA VIRGINIA ......,.....,.. "Inu"
".l lIll'l'I'Il heart gllllw ull-flu' rluyg
Your sfnl firm
--fllurlz .lam .llunrf .Xofhiuy
hLor1"x lr1lfh0lIl"S Lust Ru,-al Life grub 45 yy
Glee Club 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
111 il mflu.
ildwood XYarblers 4.
JUIINSICN. ICVELYN ...... ...,.... ' '-flllllllljll'
HALL. Ll'IS'l'l'Ill ICAIIL ------.-,-4----- "'l""7" 'Html hw' Nllllllll Inf-ks hun!! 1.11 luv' frvnlrlrw.
"llc is ns full nf l'11lm'ns of L-iuvlnzws. lrikr' n. gnlrlrn flr'1v'1'."
1','j,,,-,-ly in, lmflyf' f'.ifI'l'1'llllllf of i'l'IIf1'l'
, 'r'li"'Yl Hf""'-U V Entered from Geneva, Ill. High School 43 Coin-
Melting Pot 13 Glee Club. inercial Club 43 Special Chorus 4.
Q i -' !
.X X if
-Xwj, X if
rj. w ic'
IF Q 5 x 4 ,
Bl' ' . 1' H-.
, ' rr . 'F f"
. ' . ' f
, i - - -
F . i
B 5 r S-5755 s
--"'l................ 12125 1-latnnt ................-F-'-'-
v M. Kling li. Kuckuck C. Kyle J, Leak C, Lemon
lx. Latnbertmi F. Marquart A. McCaul A, MeI.e11cl R. Meyers
KLINH. MICLVIN If. ...... . .......... "lili1111"
"U, 11'I111f 11 1111111 11'ifl1i11 l1i111 l1i1I1'. xltxlllflbllyll- l'lli-Xxlllis ----'-- """"""'7'!f"
77111111111 1lIl!lt'I 1111 flu' 1111I11'111'1I si1IC."' "I Il1'l'l'l' L'111'111 1111 1111111111 II IIIIIAII 11'i1'I1 x11 11111 tl
-.ll1'11s111'1: for ,lIf'USlU'1? IIl'lllI."
Melting Pot 23 My l.a1ly's Yuletirle 33 Commercial
43 Track 3, 43 Football 4. A
Kl'1'Kl'l'K. l'll1lN0lllC l,lllilSI'l ..... "f'llt'Ii'00"
" "Fix H111 111i111l H1111 lll1lIi'l"S H11' 11111111 1'i1'l1."
Yvltllllilifl of H111 Shrew'
lfntereil fr111n Fall City High School January 3,
19253 Rural Life Club 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Assistant
Art-Editor of Hatnnt 4.
KYl1l'l, l'UNS'l'ANl'lC ...... . ........ "I'11I1lli1"'
"I l1111'1- 1H'l'll8'II 11111' 11'iIl.
lf1'1111t11 111111 I1111111111' i11- l11'1' 1lI'C 111i1111I1'1I."
----Ix'i1111 II1'111'11 VIII
Secretary uf Class 23 Dramatic Club 3, 43 Melting
P111 23 My l.a1ly's Yulettcle 33 Dramatic Club Play
33 l,l't1lll l7l'UpZt'?llll 33 lilee Club l, Z, 3, 43 Special
Churus 43 Latin Club l, 23 Declaniatnry l, 2, 3, 43
Uwl Staff 4: llainot Staff 43 Class Play.
l.l-IAK, JANE l3Il.lZAHlC'I'll ...,....... "J111113"
"l'I1'11s111'1' 111111 111'fi1111 11111I.'1' II11' 111111111 s1'1'111
tilee Club 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Melting Pot 23 My
l.a1ly's Yuleticle 33 Pruni Prugrain 3.
LEMON, VOIIA AIJALAID .......... "f'IIt11JlI1l"
"lI1111' 1111111' 111'1' IIIIQII 111111 111111: 11111 lHlIiClll'f'.U
Melting l'11t 23 My l.a1ly's Yuleticle 33 Rural Life
Club 43 NVil1lw111nl XVarblers 43 Glee Club 43 Class
l1AMlll'IR'l'0N. KlGNNlC'l'll ll. ...,...... "lf1'11"
"7'IH?l'l' is 1111iI1i1111 A111 l101'111111'11 11 1111111
.lx 111111I1's1 sfillnfws 111111 IIlllNiIiI1l.7l
gliing IIc1z1'11 V
T'-.S is 1' Melting Pot 2: My l,a1ly's Yuleticle 33 Honor So-
-. C-'.g'f',f Ciety Play 43 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 43 Radio Club
' V l, 2, 33 Track 3, 4.
x ., Vw
fx, ,,,A..e Ly 1' - ,1
kr ...'s. 1 t hx
f 43.1 .
f'jf.,X ,ff 'NIP ' K ' "' """" """""Q--"
Z.-51-13 4321: W: , 'gi fig
a ei Thirty
l7atin Club l, 23 Melting Pot 23 My La1ly's Yule-
urle 33 Dramatic Club 3, 4.
M1't'.Xl'l1, Al.lt'l'2 I,UI'lSl'I. . . ......... . . .".lI"
"lI1'1'ix1'. 11'ii,' 11'1'if1', 111'11.' f111' I lllll 11'I111I1' 1'11l-
111111w 111 f11li11."
----L111'1"s I1llllt1ll1'S Lust
Class President 23 Latin Club 13 Forum lg Or-
chestra 13 Mixed Chorus 13 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Debate l, 2, 3, 43 Captain Z, 33 Exteinporatieous
Reafling 2, 33 Exteinliuranetius Speaking 2, 3, 43
The Melting Put 23 My l.a1ly's Yuletitle 33 Two
Crummk-1 antl a l.a1ly 33 News Repurtet' 33 Owl Staff
33 llftllll l'r11gra1n 33 Hamnt Staff 33 Plillltllilll-
Chief 43 Dramatic Club 3, 43 Presiflent 33 Declama-
tory 3, 43 Cheer Leader 43 Huttm' Society 43 lvear-
er ui Key3 Carnival Queen3 Class Play,
.Xll'l'lll'R MANNING Mvliltlllli, ....... "If1'i1'k"
"l"i1'111 of 11'111'1I.
N111'11l.'i1111 i11 1lc1'1Is,
Il.s I11'111't 11111l I111111l l111II1 11111'11 111111 f1'1'13."
--fliilly IIt'll1'j1 VIII
Ratliu Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-l"t'esi1lent 43 The
Melting Pot 23 News Reporter 3, 43 Track 3, 43
l-'1111tball 3, 43 H1111111' Society President 43 Hcmnor
Society Play 43 Art-Editor, Haniot 43 Class Play.
llI1Il'I1I'ZN ld. MI-IYICHS .............. ".ll1'y1'1's'-'
"lf1'111'1'1'11 t11'11 yirls, il'IlI1'Il IlllfIl tI11' 1111'1'1'icst
I l1111'1' 111'1'l11111s 111111111 sl111II1111' spirit 111' j111I11-
- -King 1l1'111'11 YI
The Melting l'11t 23 My l,a1ly's Yuletide 33 Debate
43 Uratury 3, -l.
H. Miller J. Mitchell M. Monahan R. Nienast M. Noth
R. Noth A. Olsen E. Olson H. Olson K. Pauquette
MlI.l.I'lli. IIAZICI, l"llANt'lSt1 ,..... .."l!ill11" NU'I'll. lll'llYl'l ......... .. .......... "lftll11l"
"lm 111111 11111 k111111' l 11111 ll l1'111111111.'
ll'l111I I think. I 11111.vI Nlll"lln'."
-.ls Yllll l1iL'1' ll
The Melting Pot lj Rural Life Club 4.
Ml'I't'llluI.l.. .IUXt'l1l G, ............ .".l11,11"
"I 11111 ill' ln1'1',' but tl f1'1l111
Of l1111'.-uw .-11111114 not 11l111'lr
'l'I111r f1'11111 1111': 1111113 11'l111 'tis I l111'1'."
1TIl70 Gc1ztI1'1111'11 uf l'1'1'111111
My l.atly's Yuletiiln-3 Rural Life Club 43 XYil1lwoo1l
MUNAIIAN. MARGARI'I'l' IIUSIC.. . . .Ul'l'jl'l
1111 sim ix f11i1'.
.l11I f11i1'1'1' 1111111 111111 11'111'1I."
--.ll1'1'1'I11111I 1:f l'1'Ili1'l'
tileeAClub 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-Pres. 43 Haniot Staff 23
Melting Pot 23 My l,atly's Yuleticle 33 'l'wo Crooks
and a Lady 33 Cheer Leader 3, 43 Mixed Chorus
33 l'ron1 Progrant 33 Special Chorus 43 Dramatic
Club 3, 43 Owl Stan.
NIICNAST. I'llDl'l'll MINNIIG ......... t'Nl111.'f,ll"
"ll'iIl -lltlll l1111'1' I11'1'.' NIH' is l11'1's1'll' 11 1l111I'111."
-- King I,1'11r
Melting Pot 23 My l.acly's Yuletitle 33 Rural'l.ile
Club 43 NViltlwood XVarblers, Sec. 43 Class Play.
NtYl'll. MARTIN ALOIS ........ . ..... ".Y111l1"
".ll1'11 of f1'11' 11'111'1lx 1111' II11' I11'xt."
--King H1'111'11 1'
Melting Pot 23 Radio Club 33 Commercial Club,
Treas. 4: Honor Society 43 Honor Society Play 4.
" ls 1111'1'111 IIN fill' 1111111111 11f .lI11y1."
--King ll1'111'11 ll'
lla:-ketball 23 tllee Club 2. 3, 43 Owl Stat? 33 Prom
Prograin 33 Dramatic Club 3, 43 Debate 3, 43 Class
Sec. 43 Hainot StaFf 43 Special Chorus 43 Carnival
Attendant 43 Class Play.
IPLSICN. ANNA t' .... .............. , ..".l15111"'
"'f',l1'l'1"N 1111rl1i1111 ill 1'1r11 1I11'1'lI ill xm-I1 11
iiaskctball 23 Melting l'ot 23 My l.afly's Yuletide
.33 Owl Stall 33 iilee Club 3, 4 l'res. 43 Mixerl
Choius 3. 43 Special Chorus 43 Class Vice-Pres. 33
llonwr Soci:ty 43 Honor Society Play 43 Valeclic-
OLSON. ICMII, l1'ICANt'lS. .. ..."li'11111711111"
"Gil'1' 1111' 111i111' 1111yI1'.
ll'1"ll 111 H11' 1'i1'111'."
-Y-.lllflllllll 1111 'I !'l1'111111f1'11
liasketball 1, 3 43 Football 3, .43 Track 3, 43
Meliig Po' 23 My l.ady's Yuletizle 33 Glee Club
43 Mixetl Chorus 3, J.
ULSIDN, llAlCUl.l1 ...... . ...... . . ."0l1"'
"l11 YI11' 1'11111'1,11f nf 1'l11111111'
l.i1'v flu' I 111' 11111111 11f lllllllfl
-- 7'1'11i.111x 111111 l'1'1'xxi1I11
Melting Pot Z3 My l.acly's Yuletirle 33 Basketball
33 Fotmtbitll 3.
l'Al'tjl'l1I'l"l'IC. KA'l'l I HY N l'Il.lZAI5I1I'l'l I li.
'ufllljf l11'11111ixm1 111'1' lilrr' .l1l1111ix' 11111'1I1'11s. ,fx
'l'l111t 11111' 111111 l1l11111111'1l ' "
.t111l fruitful 11'1'1'1' 1111- 111'.rf." ,
gliiny Il1'111'y l'I
llentnanship. District Champion lg State Champion
23 Melting Pot Z3 Hanlot Stan' 23 News Reporter
33 Owl Staff 3, 43 My Lady's Yuletiile 33 Mixed ,. 5
Chorus 3, 43 Contest Chorus 33 tilee Club 3, 4, Sec.
33 Special Chorus 43 Cointnereial Club, Sec. 43 'X
Class Vice-Pres. 43 Debate 43 Honor Society 4: if .-
Honor Society Play 43 XYearer of Spade. -
-42. ' '
4 3 11 ef! uk
1 ,I L71...
,N M, W ...,,,,--v..--...-..-fig Qqgaif' -L. X XX
Page Thirty-iii!! 'il , 'X-iixfli
.E K l, -A
i 'X .A 1
J, 'f'ii'k'x 'v ,l '
X ,-- '-
'V-W-3,4-..' .. .
N I,-' il,-M"
-i......T'.."f.',IIlii.'lf.'l'II1 lilfili Hflllllll i:1:'lT11:::i
V. Purrlv L, Raabe J, Rasmussen L. Rattle F. Ruzloll
G. Rudoll E. Schmasow O. Schroeder A. Schufft L. Sell
l'lllillY. VERA IC ....... .............. ' 'Vf'l'a" lil'INlIil.. lll'IIl'l'lll'Ill'I AUGUSTA ..... "Gut"
".-1 wake' ilu' pert unrl nimblt' spirt of mirth."
-Jlidszunmer .Yightfs Dream
Melting Put 25 My l.ady's Yuletirle 35 Rural Life
Club 45 NVildwoocl Wlarblers 4.
RAABE, LICONA W. ........,........ "Leona"
"Iu'.1r111'l'if'r1r:c' ix hy imluslry ur'l1iv1'f2rl
.lml p4'rfcr'tfv1l hy ilu' swift vmu'sf' of linux"
-Two fll'lLflf'lllf'lL of l'l'l'lIllll
Melting Put 25 My Lady's Yuletide 35 Rural Life
Club 45 NVilclwoml VVarblers 4.
RASMUSSICN. .IOIIN GILMAN ....... ."-luck"
"Hr wus ilzflrml flu' glass
ll'l1ffr'f'i11. flm nulnlr- youth vlial flrfwx tlwm-
-King Hvnry II'
Carnival Attendant I5 Melting Put 25 My Lacly's
Yuleiirle 35 Prom l"rugran1 3.
IlA'l"l'l,l'I, LAVRA IHCLLE ..... . ...... i'UllI'lJl"
"Il1'r rnivv :run frm' snff, !lf'll1l1', unrl low,
An. 1'.I'1'l'llUlll ihiny in ll'UIlltlll.H
Rural Life Club 45 W'ilclwoorl VVarblers 4.
RUIDULL. l+'Rl'IllA F... ............. "l"rit:i1"'
"AMI fm Ihr lwiyllt sun flllH'ifll'8 flu' sky,
So 'is her ftuwf illuminvrl by lwr f'y1'."
-Vwnux uml ,lrlonis
Melting Pot 25 My l.acly's Yuletitle 35 Jr.-Sr.
Chorus 35 Rural Life Club 45 VVildwmwcl Warblers
45 Class Play.
,AN ,.,, , V
. I .,.,. f-.9
'Nha' wtf like' prl1it'n1'C on 111 'llllllllllllflllffi
Glee Club 1, Z5 Melting Put 25 Home Economics
Club 2, 5.
SCIIMASUXV. EARL ................. "ENVI"
"W1"ll ll'lll'l'flllf him lItYll'f-ll'lI!ll1'.j'
fix You Like It
Commercial Club 4.
Sl'llli0I'lIbl41It, OLIVE ................ Willy"
'Elly f-rurrn is wlllfvl r'mlt1'nf.
.-l r'rou'n if is that svlrlom kings turning."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 35 Melting Pot
25 Rural Life Club 45 Vllildwoocl Warblers 4.
S1'III'Flf"l'. ADICLYN 1rURO'l'IIY ....... 'I.5l1li6"'
Ulluulrt flmt flu' sun. flnfh nmrci
lint nr'1'f'r :luubt I lore."
-Rom-eo anal Juliet
Melting Pot 25 My l.acly's Yuletide 35 Ir.-Sr.
Chmus 35 Rural Life Club 45 XVildwtmd VVarblers
45 Class Play.
SICLI.. l.UI'lSI'I FREDA .............. "Babe"
"Tlu'1-4' is fluftvry in frir'nrlxhip."
-Ifiny Ilvnrgj IV
Melting Pm 25 Rural Life 45 XYilclwoml VVarblers 4.
. 1ll2l,:t3,'l,2ll1IUI .....-......""'-1-"'-"
E. Sherer L. Smith R. Stellings D. Sullivan M. Sutton
K. Yamlervurt l.. VVae:le G. VVallace M. XVallace C. XVeiss
SIIICRER. liIlNlCS'l'INE OIRILL. .. ..."1-Ima"
"Tn br' nnvr' in lluubt
Is nurv' fu br? r1'xoI1'f'lI."
Melting Put 25 My Lady's Yuletirle 35 Rural Life
Club 45 XVildwo0tI VVarblers 4.
SMITH. LESLIE CHARLES ......... "Nnti1ty"
"Front thc 4-rotrn of his hvml fu
Thr' xolr' nf his foot, ltr' is ull mirth."
-.llurlt Arlo .ellmut Notltiny
Cheer Leader I, 2. 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 45 Double
Quartette 35 Track 35 Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Dra-
matic Club 45 Stop Thief 4.
S'I'l'lLLlNOS, RAYMOND .... . ...... "Roy"
"Mutt uf atmnt'1irnt'x arf' mustvrx of thvil' fll1f'S.u
Commercial Club 4.
SULLIVAN. DANIEL FRANCIS ..... "1l11m1y"
"If hr is not in low' with some :roman
7'Iu'r4' ix nn ln'li0riny 0111 signs."
-.lluvlt .lilo .llmuf Noilziny
Class Sec. 15 Melting Pot 25 My Lady's Yuletide
35 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 4.
SIT'l"l'ON. MABELLE IRENE ..... "Mac BcIlr"
"Thou, irvrl me treiffy ll picrv' nf Et'1"s fiwzh us
Home Econoniics Club 35 Rural Life Club 45 VVilrl-
wood VVarblers 4.
YANDI'IRVOIl'l'. Kl'ZNNIC'l'll t'IlAllLl'IS. I J
"Our doubts art' trailers
That murlr' lm lusc tht' good tri' oft ntiyltt win
lfy fcariizg to attempt."
-,llcusrtrvt fm' .IIr'nxur1'
Science Club 1.
WAICGIG. LEONE LOUISE ........... "L1'1mc"
'html since. mfr thinks, I trntllvl not gran' so
lff'l'IlIlNt' xtrcrf liotrcrs url' xlutr mul u'1'1'Ils
Melting Pot 25 My Lady's Yuletitle 35 Chorus 35
Prom Program 35 Rural Life Club 45 VViltlw00tl
WALLACE, GORDON B.. ............ "Gm'1Iy"
'tl b1'1l15r'r snlflim' 7lt'I'1'l' l'0llI'lH'Il Iunvc.
.l glcuflrr ltvart nr'4'1' btll'I11l!'ll in' 1-otn'1."
-King Ilvnrgl VI
Class Treas, 2, Pres. 35 Radio Club 1, 25 Orchestra
1. 2. 3, 4. Pres. 45 Carnival Attendant 2, 3, 45
Melting Pot 25 My Lady's Yuletide 35 Football
3, 45 Track 3. 45 Basketball 3, 4, Capt. 45 Mixed
Chorus 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Hamm Staff 45 Commer-
cial Club 4, Pres.5 Class Play.
WALLACIC. MINNIE ................. "Min"
5'Nnmuflt ruux flu' N'llf1'l' 14'l1f'r1' flu' In-ook is
-Kitty Ilrrnry VI
Melting Pot 25 My Lady's Yuleticle 35 Rural Life
Club 45 VVildwood VVarblers 4.
XVEISS, CLI'1'l'l'S CIIARLICS ......... "1,il'fl',lU
"I flaw' ilu all that may hw-nun' u man , 5 3.
Who rlnrvs do marc, is 11om'." ff 'F '
+.lllM'Iu'fh .5 , 7
Vice-Pres. Class 15 Forum 15 Melting Pot 25 My
l,ady's Yuletide 35 Football 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 5"
Track 3, 45 Commercial Club 45 Glee Club 45 ff,-'
Hamot Staff 45 Class Play. N X '
, A T" 1
.0 is re iff?
if . ' " ., ,ff
1- 5 X , ,.
-A--as - he--+5 ,.
- J" l'7"1 , ' Qi . ' '
Page Thirty-tflrzfifda - ity? f
i 1HEli1'la11tInI .
R. lVen1lland I. XVHITCII F. Kuckuck V. Bnetzel S. Friske
li. Lanka M Lanlce li. Mitchell I. Zastmipil
lVl'lNlll,ANll. Rl"l'll IN1lUl'l'llY... . ."lfll1ll" IVIIISKIC. S0l'll IA l'll.l.A ............ "l"l'iNlt'1f',
"Ni.'1'111'1' is fh1' 111'1'fc1-I h1'1'11l1l of Joy."
-.lluvh A1111 About Kotliingj
Rural Life Club, VVildwn'1d VVarblers.
"N111111'fi1111'x f1'11111 l11'1' 0111's
I 11111 1c:'1'i1'1- .v11c1'0l1le1111 llll'S8Ll!Il'8."
f.lfCl'l'hllllf of l'1:11i1'1'
Melting l'11t 2g My l.ady's Yuletide 33 District
and State Cnnmiercial Contest 3: Glee Club 3, 4,
Mixed Chorus 3: Special Chorus 35 Commercial
Club 45 UHSS l'l?lY- IANICIC. I'Il.lZAISl11'l'll LAVRA ......... "Li:
'NIH' 111111 ll l11'111t as s1111111l us ll l11'Il. 1111.11 h11'1
T111111111' is flu' 1'I11pp1'1', f111' 11'h11t l11'1' l11'111'
flzinks flu' f0lIjlIIC sp1r11l:11."
-Jluvh :lllll .-llwut .Yllfhilljl
WAIUCIGN, JEAN MARIUN ........... ,"ll'1'11"
"ll'lll'Il jlllll 1l11 1l11111'1'. I 11'isl1 4111111
.I ll'Ill'l' 11' flu' 11011. fl111t 111111 1111111 1111
X111l1f1111 l111! fllllff'
Rural Life Club, XVil1lw1md VV:-irblers.
LANKIC. MINNIE LAVRA. .. ..".lli11
".lI11 1-l1111'111s 11'111'lf.
.l111l 111i111' 11111'111i1's 111'1' 1111 knit 1111
,II fl11'i1' 1Iixf1'r11'tio111z."
- ll'i1111'1"x T11I1'
Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Special
Chorus 43 Melting Put 25 My Lady's Yuletide 33
Ashes nf Roses 5: Stop Thief 43 llramatic Club 3,
45 Treas. 43 Hamm Staff -lg Class Play.
Rural Life Clubg Vl'ildw11111l llvarblers.
MI'l'1'lll'lI.l,. l+Il1Y'l'lll'I BIAILIOIIIIC. . .".lIi11'l1
"II1111py 111 H1111 ICI' lll'l' llllf 111'121'-1111111111 ,-
Ull I"111'f111111's l'll1l 111' 11111 11111 fill' 1'111'11 I111tt1111.
liITt'KIYt'K, 11'llI1Zl1I1IR1t'K ROIEERT .... "1"l'if.2"'
"llc 11111111 illvllflfll l11'1tc1' 111111111011 1'.rp1'1't11fi1111."
-.II111-11 .lllfl .1lI11111t A'111I1,i1111
Entered fr1nn Falls City High School January, 1925.
Rural Life Club, VVildwo111l lVarblers.
X, ZAS'l'0l'l'IL. IRICXIG SARAH .... . ."lfIllllllI'H
X- Ii0I12'I'ZI1II1. YIOLA ICLLA. ..,.... "HMI", 11' post Graduate.
I .A "I1'111' 11'l11'1'1' is lllljl 1111fI111r in the 11'o1'I1l "7'l1i11gx 1111110 11'1'Il.'
X h 'l'1r111-lies 1v111'l1 1111111111 1111 ll 11'11111a11's Pye?" .l111I 11-ifh ll 1'111'1', v.I'1'11111t fl11'111s1'l1f1w f1'1111
'Xl -11111-1131 1101111111111 Lost fl'lIl'.U H '
Rural Life Club: VVildwoocl VVarblers5 Dramatic flung Henry lil,
X 'L-,Q .1 Club: Stop Thief: Glee Club, Special Chorus. Rural Life Club, Critic: Xllildwtvncl lA'3l'lJlCl'S.
K'k., ,, LQ 57,1
Q.-1 -- -'11 '
XR I 5 ,ML
mi' g it
Mrnfgr , . , ..
ff.. "" of 121.1552 "W
gff ,Q 'Page Thzrty-four
15125 Elililllllll ...-:.-W--1
A. Mistele M. Steele M. XVallace C. Smith E. Krebs
President . . . . Adolph Mistele
Vice-President . . Mernie Steele
Secretary . Margaret VVallace
'Treasurer . . Charles Smith
Sponsor . . Elizabeth Krebs
THE CLASS OF 1927
A hundred persons united as one,
Pulling together in work and in fun,
Ever upward and onward driving,
Always for honor and righteousness striving.
A hundred persons with but one aim,
To aid and abet Tomah High Skchool's fame,
Fairly and squarely to play her game,
To respect and honor her glorious name.
A hundred persons upholding her creed,
Cheerfully and willingly in word and in deed,
Faithfully and conscientiously doing their best
In sports and in studies with equal zest.
A hundred persons not given to choose
VVhether they win or whether they lose,
But honest and upright, loyal and true,
Promoting her welfare in what'er they do.
"The l'0llIi7ly hour 0'l"ffg07,L' with joy
dm! pleasure' drozmz the brim."
Two Gentlemen of Verona
-,W ,.,A ,nw , -, ,lJ4',,v0x
Pagf Thirty- 73 if
, pg ,
'ITT""'.llllIl1f1IQ1f.f.Q.iI.1 1 il Ill ll I L1".I.'.'f....""f1'.f.T'..fQZ'ff1li11
'ith RUXY: l'. Taylor, lf. Flay, XV. Shutter, R. Utto, E. Strandt, l.. Protz, H. Oakes, Stoltz, R. john-
son, R. YVU1 cl.
3rd RUXYI lf. Donovan, M. llopenfus, G. XVinter, A. Gerke. M, Steele, l.. Weiss, M. RQUIIIH, li, Kuntz,
Y. McNutt, M. XYallace.
Jud RUXY: G. XVells li. Utt, XV. flerlte. C. Schultz, C. Reynolds. XY. Fnsbinfler, ll. Vandervnrt, tl. Olson,
l'. Scott, ll. Niclie, O, Xviltles, G. Kelly.
lst ROXY: G. Skogan, N. Rugge, R. Gerke, V. tlottbeheut, A. XYyatt, M. Sutherland, 1-I. Gabuwer, F.
Smith. A. Plunkett, A. Jenson
0112155 nf '27
"So itys the story of what my class did in Tomah High that you want, is it?
VVell, it ran something like this: '
"ln September nineteen twenty-two, we entered that austere Hall of Knowledge
green as any green Frosh. After it had worn off and become a shade lighter, we began
to look about for the niche n e were to step into and the way that it could best be done.
"XVe decided to follow suit and have an election of oflicers. They were George
VVells, Paulus Taylor, Grace YVinter, and lVIax Krueger. Someone had already given
us a good boost by appointing lX'Ir, Trentlage our class adviser.
"The Class of '27 was shown in all school activities that year. VVe had three
representatives in both football and basketball. Three Frosh began their debating
careers that yearg George VVells and john Drowatzky proved their ability in extent-
poraneous work by winning T's. and lwargaret Vvallace put the Freshmen among
leaders in Declamatory.
"That was a splendid record, but we bettered it as Sophomores.
"Bliss Thomas was our adviser and for otlicers we had Carl liirlcenmeyer,
Robinson Johnson, john Drowatzky, and Adolph Mistele.
5 X V .,,
eQi' '+---4 ,
' fig YN
,pg -e-' ag
Q.:----as-V-me--cfs man 1111111111 ....---W..-.-ew-'-M
-itli RHXY: I.. Tralmer. F. Vroman, F. Birlsemneyer, ll, Moore, I.. Brown, IJ. Uernett. R. Ilm-ey, I.
llottluelieui, A. Mislele, F. Fnelis, if Felt.
.Ird RUXY: IC. Conner, J. AXICIEYIIIIIII, A. lleser. I.. Illziclt nl. Leak. I.. flillelle, I.. Root. Nl. liolelslqy, I..
Snowberrr, IC. Fuller.
Ist RUXX: lu. Ilurdick, Il. Laursen. l Iirb, I'. llayren, S. Ilaker, Y. Kilmer. li. Ilasliner. Nl. llunl,
"Wye increased our members in all activities. 'lihe school began to see our rt-al
value in athletics. Of the three who went out for Debate, one, ,lohn Urowatzky,
took his place on the squad. VVe had five in the Girls' Glee Club, three in the Mixed
Chorus and three in Orchestra. IVC were strong in lfxtemporaneous Contests, Uratory
"Then came the change from under to upper classinen.
"Adolph lllistele, "-loen, l.ester Gottbeheut, Carl llirkenineyer, Arlyn llliller,
and Cai-oll Reynolds were prominent in basketball while "joe" and "l.es" were on
the 1925 football squad. Carl Bll'lCClIlIl':'yC'l' and -lohn Drowatzky were on the Debate
teams. Four -luniors went out for Uratorr and Carl made the fiualsg lllargfaret
Ivallace and Grace VVinter were among the first eight in Declam. The nuniber
of our classmen in the Cllee Clubs and on the Owl Staff increased by bounds that year.
"But our Prom crowned our success. Uh. those silhouettes, those gorgeous fllay
"But tho this is to be a continued story, Shakespeare once wrote,
"Glory is like a circle in the water.
VVhich never ceases to enlarge itself."
-nd RUNY: li. Halliger, H, Rutlin, AX. Miller. ,I. llrnwalzky, Y. liuernsey, IJ. I.ueck, C. IY:iIlers, Ii. llana.
3 V A ll
ir. . '
. .Aix fa
7. -. x
.i.......l...,. '--""' 1925 1111111111
T. Earle ll. Crain J. Syverson l.. Ritzinpzer R. Thomas
President . . . Tom Earle
Vice-President . . Dorothy Crain
Secretary . . janet Syverson
Treasurer . . Lucille Ritzinger
Sponsor . . Ruth Thomas
VVe're a happy lot, we Sophomores,
Of the good old Tomah High.
VVe're here to stay and make it pay,
To more than just get by.
VVe're here to work, we Sophomores
Prepare for the days ahead,
To set the pace, and win the race
That none hut the swift have led.
VVe're here to boost, we Sophomores,
The school we love so dear,
To do our best, with all our zest,
To make it a banner year.
"Carr is an rnfmy
VVe're out to Fight, we Sophomores,
Like the pioneers of old,
To make a place for all our race,
To have, to keep, to hold,
We're out to smile, we Sophomores,
At everything worth while.
lTil every face, in every place,
Will smile and smile and smile.
VVe're here to hold, we Sophomores,
Our High School's standards high,
And make her name of lasting fame
To the folks of bye and bye.
.: I- , r , J
. . I
M: I 'i"'7f
Page Thirty- "f-13 ,,,- 1,5
X f - A
f 'VT ,. TQ: S1621
lilflli Iilmtnl 'iiij1p.-gi.1gj3i'
I'II' IH ROW' I Krase. H Foshit1"e1', XY. Verick,..-X. Storkel, I.. Seinrau, K. Heser, YV, Schone, H.
Chapman H, Sowle. A. XVinler. D XXIII-IZHIIS R. Reising.
I'UI'R"l'll RHXY: I Gerlte. H. Cattle. R. Scott, II. Schultz, M, Linehan, Nl. Smith, fl. Ilanchell. DI.
Svverson I.. SCIYIIIZIN w. I. Yan lfman, I.. Drescher. R. Clark.
'I'IIlRD RDXY: M. Mee. R. Krase. H. VVilson H. Shutter, H. Day, R. Jolmson, S. Ilonish, -I. XYyman,
U. Yauvlf-'l R. Ilerg I.. Hilliker. A. Murphy, E. Preuss.
SECOND RUXY: V. Ross, Ii. Sonnenburg, Parker. M. Tliompson. I.. ilaliower, A. Schniietler. Nl,
Ifreeniore 'I'. Ahlciman. II. XYirth. H. Holinian. Y, Baker, IQ. Smith, Y. Schmidt,
FIRST RUXV: R. Armstrong, ll. Purdy, A. Bauman.
Exrerptu frnm a Bietrg nf il fllllvmhrr nf the Qllumt nf 'EE
1 X 'X
, is Forty
VVe entered school with an enrollment of 128, the largest class ever enter-
ing T. H. S, I
"Shiner" and "Connie" made their debut on the football Held.
Entertained hy the Sophomores at a backwards party. Had a splendid
Chose class othcers. They were:
President .,.. . Tom Earle
Vice-President . Vivian Kellogg
Secretary ....... Floyd Shutter
Treasurer ...... Kenneth Heser
Committee selrcted class colors and flower.
Hail to the Blue and Gold! Hurrah for the yellow Chrysanthemum!
A victory over the Sophs. Hurrah!
Our issue of the Owl comes out. VVhat a relief!
Basketball team organized.
"Shiner", "Connie", Earle, Elmer, and Donald Henry.
Verna Schmidt and Tom Earle are Frosh attendants in Carnival.
lintertained school at a party after Sparta Baskethall game. Everyone
had a good time.
Extemporaneous reading and speaking contests held. Laura Cassels, Eliza-
beth Kyle, Helen Cattle, janet Syverson, Anna Laura Gould, and Carl
Cahill were among Frosh contestants.
Declamatory contest held. Minnie Taylor, janet Syverson, Anna Laura
Gould, and Elizabeth Kyle. "Stick it out" to the end.
Rapid Calculation Contests held. Laura Drescher represents Tomah in
Penmanship contest. Margaret Schmeekel and Margaret Zitnick won
District Commercial contest bald. Verna Svhmidt, Laura Drescher, and Carl
School comes to a Close.
lillli Hilllllll 'iliigigiiijiijigiitiij
lll lll RUVV: N. Goff, H. Thomas, S, Thonias, XY. 'l'esl:e, J. Hill, F. Shutter, C, Fuller, 'lf liarle
R. Senog-les. K. Clay, E. Zuelilke.
FOYRTH ROXY: R. Raabe. E. Sell, A. Peterson, ll. Peterson, l. Miller. ll. llughart, lf, lVen4lori, N,
Gerke. R, Ludeking, ll. Hopp, J. Senoglcs, lf. Mack.
'l'l'llRll RUNY: R. Potter, M. Connor, R. Jensen, J Nicke. ll. Rasmussen, R. Reekie, li. Rout, C. Rice.
ll. Henry. lf. Kling, lf. Robinson, F. XYanipler, C. Cahill. R. ,lerrlee X. livans.
SECOND RUVV: Y. Kelloml. H. Kampman, R. Rruzler, ll. Griggs, M. Taylor, l.. Ritzinger, ll. Hlseu,
A. Gould, E. Grovesteen. M. Philips, E, Kyle, 'l'. llaekett, I.. Alton U. VonHaden.
FIRST ROXY: 12. llnghart, M. Sclnueckel, C, llnnt. li. Anderson, A. Krueger, li. Hlaniler, ,l. XYhite.
IJ. Crain, H. Christnian.
-1. Keep up our record of largest class in school.
2. Entertain Frosh at Nursery party. Gave pacifers as favors.
3. Class ol-licers eltcted:
President . . .
Secretary . . . janet Syverson
-lf. Football team organized.
1. Beat Frosh in football and tied Seniors. I.et's go, Sophomoresl!
2. Find many Sophomores received their bronze scholarship pins.
1. Our edition of the "Owl" comes out. It is a true representative of our
2. Select attendants for King and Queen at Carnival-janet Syverson and
3. Occupy large section of Carnival parade in form of "Covered XVagon",
old-fashioned people and clowns.
1. Entertained school with a Christmas program entitled "Genevieve's 'liri-
umph". It was very entertaining.
1. First game of basketball in which new team played.
Sophomores on team are: C. Rice, T, Earle, ll. llenry and ll. Sowle.
Although we lost, it was a close and interesting game.
2. Entertain school at party after Reedsburg game.
1. Janet Syverson and Elizabeth Kyle were selected from first Deelarnatory
1. District Commercial contest held. Verna Schmidt, Laura Drescher and Carl
Cahill among contestants. Let's hope they can go to Whitewater.
1. After custom the Sophomores present the Seniors with favors. Oh! hon
we'll miss them!
. Tom Earle
. Dorothy Crain
. Lucille Ritzinger
2. School is at a close. VVe'll see you next year. Success to everyone!
.. ..... . -V ..
1 . Q is
ff .7-,Q It i
'A by-. ..Jf"f4 "
E. Barrels H. Fiedler F. Rice C. Mosher E. Brown
. Ernest Bartels
. Harrison Fiedler
. Francis Rice
. Caroline Mosher
. Enid Brown
CLASS OF 1929
VVhat do the years hold for those like me,
VVhat chance have I to succeed,
What shall be mine as the years do flee,
VVill I follow, or take the lead?
There's plenty to do, hut why just now,
VVork hard on these precious days?
It's more fun to play and enjoy myself now-
There's more time for work anyway!
l've years to work in--why settle down?
When youth is so short 'twould be wrong
Not to grab good times as they come around,
And smother the work-day with song.
Is that the plan of our freshman friends?
No!-they plan for higger things,
Each day is worth while that a freshman
In four years we'll see what it brings.
We haven't even a chance to guess
VVhat the years may hold for our class,
But we hope for success and happiness
Good work in the years as they pass.
The future is hopeful and promising
VVe,ve plenty of chance to Udo!"
The things that our high school is offering
Exist both for me and for you! ,Kg
"My salad days-when I 'was grrrn in judg- i fi' I
-flnlhony and Clfopalra NLD "
f W W if f
' 1 2 ', 55. e
- in 4.-3134, Y xx
Page Forty-tffalifllif Y' i""
H125 iianiuit :gi-"N--":1ig:.fg1.'
FIFTH RUXV: E. Clay, li. Andres, E. Forster, li. Curran, H, lfierller, lf. XYendorff, ll. Smoke, C. Hel-
lack, I.. Casper, E. Olson, E. Thiel, XV. Ziegler.
FOl7R'l'l-l ROXY: ll. Hill, 0. XVhiteaker, A. Erdiuan, A. Anderson, A. Becker, G. Heilman, li, Kuehl.
E. Bailey, V. Heser, A. XYoodard, M. Ilruchhausen, T. Greeno.
THIRD RUXV: ll. Frink, ll. Gordon, M. Zastrow, E, Hanchett, ll. Johnson, l.. Anderson, R. Getnian.
Ii, Backer, li. Ciassels, M, Kelly, V, Hill, M, Hunt.
SECOND ROXVZ ll. Dewey, E. Uharles, A. Hinds. M. Finch, E. Kniclc, R. Griffin, A. Krueger, Xl.
Charles, Y. Reynolds, l. Efdinan, H, Hnnish, E, Bartels.
l"lRS'l' RUVV2 A. Landon, IJ. lmlle, li. Zellnler, C. Kelly, H. Cierke, fi. Sweet, S. Heilman, R. Clay,
Qllaaa nf EH
VVe, the class of '29, entered Tomah High in September nineteen hundred and
twenty-five, with the firm determination to make our mark and to engrave our
name on that emblem of worth, the Citizenship Cup.
The first milestone, the end of our freshman year, has been reached with a
record to be proud of.
The number of Frosh on the Honor Roll each six weeks has testified as to our
scholarship. But we have not confined our efforts to six hours each day in class
room and assemblyg we have made our mark in outside activities as well.
VVe had not been within the portals long when it was announced that there
should be a contest to procure this year's' design for the Owl. An artist was dis-
covered among our ranks, Arlouine xlohannessen. Next we were asked what names
should be considered for membership in the school clubs. VVe were not long in
showing the upper classmen that the incoming class had brought talent, for one fresh-
'-Qsx man, linelah Hill. was admitted to the Dramatic Club: two Frosh made the Special
Chorus. Charles Reiber and Sylvester Heilmau helped to make up the splendid
X R V-
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LX .mi--4:5-a i "1
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X i'tPf!!g1' I"rn'!y-four
Ilfflililiflillllll I 2 Ll Ill ll I """' 'Q 'A" . " . f.Q""""'QIf.1
IfUI'R'l'II RUXY: I. Niebuhr. I". Storkel, E. Sowle, T. l-iIIehaII, Il. Schulz, R, Rice, IJ. Arity. C. Richer,
ll. llaiisou, R. Yau XXIUVIIICF, R. I'I'elI, J. Klorgan. XVIII, Petrie,
'l'llIRll RUXY: M, Yau XVI:-, A. Smith. li. XYalIers, A. Hakes, IC. Qjllillll, fi. Mistele, C. Moslier. ll.
Schultz, F. Malale, J. I.llC'Cli, li. Rascli. li. Hoag:
SICCONIJ RUXY: XVIII, NYaei:e, Y. ilillltlllliilill, M. Sullivan, J. Sowle. Ii. Rusiuek, I.. Saehy, M. Olson.
,l. l'rIItz, ll. lNIel.eoIl I'. Ritziuixer, M. XYiI'tlI, I. Rattel, I.. Illistele, fl. XYilIIitz, ii. Xvliiteaker.
I"lIiS'I' RUXY: M, Tiber, ii. Mosso ll. Smith, II. Spaiigeiibiirg, I.. You Hmleu, I.. Ilrielipp, I.. Ilrotz.
lf. .PIll'li?I4, I.. Roseiiow, Y. Yrmiiaii, A. Murphy, Helen Sweet.
c,l'Cll1'Sfl'H of '25-'26, lflsie Cassels tuned iII with the best of Raclio Club members.
liut we eoulmlult proceed without an eleetiou of officers. Ifruest llartels was our
llresiileztt, Harrisoii lfiefller our Vive-llresicleut, Caroline llosher, ,Ill'C?lSlll'l'I', and
I:l'1lflL'IS Rice. S1'k'l'Cf2ll'y.
Vile maiiagecl to give sophomores, Aluuiors, :Incl Seniors strong competition in
contests. The Freshman Basketball Team consisting of Ifraueis Rice, Charles Rei-
ber, Leo Casper, Dewey Smoke. and Herbert Cierke, woII the iuterelass tourna-
ment. Caroline lllosher was among tlIe first eight in Deelamatory. III tlIe Pen-
mauship contest lllilclred lxllffll and May Zastrow took first places, in the Rapid
Calculation, Irene Ifrclman headed the list with Hazel llICLeoal also ranking high.
lVe look back ou our Freshmaii year iu 'llomah High with satisfaction in our
seholarsliip, outside activities Cwill we ever forget that FITSIIIIIZIII-SCIIIOI' basketball
gaIIIe?l, and too, in our social aetivities. The Ifreslmiau party after tlIe llaugor
game was a huge success.
Herels to tIIe Class of '20, may she live up to aucl surpass the records of all
Pngf Forty-jfqiilg A
' 1' xx -"Kr
MW. ,4.,. . ..A,. A M"' Hi Wil? HLIIIHU
4. ,fl ,.f
Q51 7 -,31 'uv-
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Zin all tlginga uhnulh uw hu it."
V . 5
Elite 15125 31-Iamnt Svtaif
Assistant Business Nlanager .
Art Editors .
. Alice McCaul
. Edwin Bell
. Cletus Weiss
' 1Eleanor Kuckuck
Snaps ' 'Uean Warreii
Socials . Genevieve Clark
Classes . . Constance Kyle
Forensics . . Douglas Harris
Organizations . . Anna Olsen
Calendar . . Ada Gordon
Athletics . . Gordon VVallace
Humor . . Rubye Noth
Sponsor . . lliiss Reiser
The Hamot, yearbook of Tomah High School, has ever held a warm place in
the hearts of the students and townspeople. It has come to be considered the most
important of the extra-curricular activities. The Hrst annual was published by the
class of 1912 and it was not until 1917 that the book was named the Hamot, a title
by which it has since been called.
The yearbook published by the class of 1925 has made an enviable record and
set a high standard. For in the nation-wide contest conducted by the Central Inter-
scholastic Press Association, it was awarded a place among the All-American books in
its class. According to the Scholastic Editor, an All-American book is one which pre-
sents school life in a graphic and interesting way. Tomah High School can well be
proud of the '25 Hamot and of the class and co-workers who published it.
Holding ever before them this record, the staff of 1926 set to work, and with a
capable and helpful annual board the task was begun. Selecting as a slogan: "From
cover to cover the school story", they set out to collect and to compile. Work was
carried on hard throughout the entire year-but it was always understood that no
student could be excused or do work on the Hamot when he should have been at
class. The work, however, was interesting, as it was built around the life and works
of the poet Shakespeare. g
In editing this Hamot the Staff feels especially indebted to the faculty, whose
constructive criticisms and helpful ideas have so helped us, and all those whose co
operation made the Carnival and Hamot a reality.
gr.. 1 , x f
Page F arty-n qlilkgr
Cifhe Gbml Stat?
Editor-in-Chief , . Kathryn Pauquette
Assistant Editors . . gfggiagiirlisopenfus
Business Maxiager . . . . . John Benz
Assistant Business Manager . . Louis Brown
Specials .... . Opal Heilman
Chatterbox . . Margaret Monahan
Athletics . . Ada Gordon
Exchanges . . Ruth Compton
Humor . Constance Kyle
, flisther Beardsley
Typlsts ' ' lRuth Wendland
Sponsor ........ Bliss Drowatzky
Reporters: Ruth Scott, Grace Winter, Grace Glander, Laura
Drescher, Nlartha Thompson, Jeanette Sowle, Ada
e Wyatt, Ruth Gerke, Carl Cahill.
The Owl, Tomah High School's periodical, is an all school paper, published
regularly through the efforts of an ellicient staff, under the direction of Miss Dro-
At the beginning of this school year each class, respectively, chose a staff and
with the aid of the class sponsor edited a class issue, after which the active staff was
organized, took the helm, and published the remaining issues.
This year, a new system was used with respect to these issues. Heretofore, all
work on the paper was done outside of school hours 3 this year the staff was organized
with the view of doing at least some of its work during the sixth hour of the day.
This method has proved very successful, because it has given splendid opportunity
for staH conferences and combined effort in planning and organizing the materials
for each paper. This staff has worked conscientiously to make each issue bigger and
better than the previous one and more representative in its scope.
The Owl has served as a medium for a written record of the social, athletic,
forensic, scholastic, and administrative functions of our schoolg it has made possible
the discovery of journalistic ability that might otherwise have been kept in obscurity,
it has afforded an opportunity for self-expression to those ambitiously inclined. It
has been but one of the numerous elements in this organization of ours, but it has
endeavored earnestly, energetically, and enthusiastically to foster a better spirit of co-
operation in Tomah High School.
jr' -- fb
NX, f'5iilO Q ' ' jfff
i O z gi-,
-+----V-W gg. -qs
Paw Fiffy- "" 5 ' if
A. McLeod A. Olsen E. Cassels A. McCaul I. Benz
E. Gould M. Notli K. Pauquette IJ. Harris 0. Heilman
President . . Arthur McLeod
Vice-President . . Kathryn Pauquette
Secretary . . Alice lVIcCaul
Treasurer . . . John Benz
Sponsor . . Miss Drowatzlcy
The Tomah chapter of the National Honor Society, chartered during the school
year of 1921-1922, was the twenty-first chapter to he organized in the United States.
Tomah High, then, was among the first schools throughout the nation to take a
definite stand to put forth an incentive for the development of scholarship, leadership
service, and character. This year, meetings were held the first and third Nlonday of
In January the Society presented most successfully "The Arrival of Kittyu, the
proceeds of which helped to defray expense of the new scholarship pins, awarded in
Tomah for the first time this year. Tomah High School's Honor Society stands for
better citizenship, and it is a goal toward which every pupil should be striving.
-.-. ..., ,
la? I iE sieltuzuil
FOURTH ROVV: I.. Alderman, I.. Ritzinger, I. Miller, R. Ludekiug, II. VVorth, M. Taylor, M. Hakes,
A. Ilesser. Il. Griggs, J. Senogles, V. Ilughart, Y. Ross, H. Hoffman.
TIIIRIJ RUXY: R. Raabe, H. Kampman, E, Mack, R. Ilruder, R. Scott, Y. Kellogg, 12. lliuzharl, li.
l'oin1ur, M, Potter. II. fliristnian. IC, Sell.
SIQFUNIJ RIWV: B. Peterson, 'l'. Hackett, A. Peterson, R. Flnrk, ll. frain, li. lirovesten, H. Ulsen,
I.. Gillette, N, ilerke, l.. Yan lfman. G. Purdy, R. Armstrong.
FIRST ROXY: E. Sonnenburg. M. Phillips, I. Ilcrke. li. Anderson, M. 'I'hompson, Miss Iiuhefus. I..
Sclimasow, I.. Alton, M. Linehnn, I.. Gnlmwer, A. Gould.
Hume 'irnnnmira Glluh
President . . . . Lucille Ritzinger
Yice-President . . Lucille Yan Ifman
Secretary . . hlae Linehan
Treasurer Ruth Armstrong
Sponsor ......... bliss Kuhefus
ln l925, Tomah High School organized its first Home lfconomics club under
the sponsorship of Bliss llorgan. This year the club again became an activc organi-
zation under the direction of Kliss Kuhefus, and membership was opened to girls
who were especially interested in home-making and its problems. Its purposes were:
to furnish a connecting link between the practical problems of home and the theory
of the classroom, to train young women to be active. intelligent, and ellicient leaders
in the home and in the community, and to furnish an opportunity for social life,
through a series of programs, dinners, and picnics.
The club has held its regular meetings on the first Tuesday of each month, at
which time things of interest to home lovers and home makers have been discussed.
Ar intervals during the year, too, the club members have been called upon to aid in
the decorative scheme and the preparation of the menus for dinners and banquets held
for various school organizations.
This club. although one of the youngest of Tomah High School's clubs, has
earned its place among the established institutions for our Alma llater.
J . .
1 i V 4. 1
'l'lllRll RUXV: XV. flerlee, E. Sehnmsuw, C. Stoltz, I. Hill, XY. Fosbinrler, R. Meyers, li. Xvallace, 0.
YYil1les, M. Klinge.
SICUONIJ ROXV: ll. Blado, N. Rogge, K. Pauquette, E. Johnson, R. VYemllanrl, H. Buclinxan, li. Bur-
dick, A, Gortlmi, li. Beartlsley.
T Ilflksr Row: C. Fen, if. n .,,14, V: 111, R. sieiliiigs, M. N.-ui, lui-S. Krueger, II. melt lxxf , G. XYells, I..
President . . . . Gordon YVallace
Vice-President . . Opal Heilnian
Secretary . . Kathryn Pauquette
Treasurer . . lllartin Noth
Sponsor . . Dena R. Krueger
A club of long standing and great repute was not to be considered an organiza-
tion of the past, for as soon as school 'had started, the club was organized with a
membership of twenty-hve able members. It started on its way to cover a two-fold
purpose-to further the interest in commercial work and to supply the necessary
The club held meetings every two weeks and Very interesting programs were
presented, among which we find plays' of oliiee work, contests, interesting talks by
competent authorities. The manner of modern business and the duties of the office
was made very clear in the minds of all.
':::T.'j:1'::::1i lillli 1'lLI!llllI 'Mitzi-.-giigiiiiiigii'
FOURTH ROVV: I.. Raabe, M. Lanke, L. Behrens, H, Miller, A. Olsen, I. Zastoupil, M. Rl'?UIKlCllhUI'l-I.
l.. Hoff, N. Ileltz If. Rndoll, I.. XYaege.
TIIIRII RUXY: E. Lanke, M. Sutton, I.. Sell, li. Kucknck, I.. Rattle, li. Mitchell, M, Fhapntan, E.
lionld. U. Lennm, U. Schroeder. l
SECUNI1 ROIV: E. Neinast. M. XYaIlace, I. Mitchell, M. Fuller, Miss Ileeekler, A, lialkner, A, Schnflt,
Ii, Cnssels, Y. lloetzel.
FIRST ROXY: li. Sllerer, Y, I'nrdy, I, llinds.
illnrzxl iiiife Glluh
President . . . . Anna Ulsen
Vice-President . . Viola Boetzel
Secretary . . . Frieda Rudoll
Trewurer . . . . Adelyn Schufft
Sergeant-at-arms . . lllartha Brandenburg
Critic . . . Irene Zastoupil
Sponsor ......... llliss Beeckler
'llhe Rural Life Club was organized in l92l with the purpose of giving its
members an opportunity to become acquainted with the problems of and to help in
the improvement of rural life. livery year since then, this club has had its place
among the clubs of Tomah High School. It has for its emblem the little red school
house and its llower, the shasta daisy.
During the Christmas season, following the custom of previous years, a box of
toys and dolls was sent to the children in the Home for Dependent Children at Sparta.
Practically all the gifts were made by members of the club and each girl had the
satisfaction of knowing that she had helped to make some child happy.
As a special project, the club selected the preparation of Ifmma lVatkins' silent
reading Rlaterial. Each girl, as a project, made ready special material to be used
in her own work next year.
Early in the year the club was divided into two groups, and a series of programs
was prepared by each group. lfach program was valued and scored and the group
which rated lowest entertained the other group as a fitting finale to a pleasant and
worthwhile year of club work.
I - L55
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THIRD ROW: U. Crain, H. Cattle, VV.
U. Schmidt, A. Clerke.
SECOND RONVI C. Hunt, 0. Vaudell
FIRST RONV: E. Zuehlke, B. Kupper, N. Goff, E. Cassels.
Verick, E. Robinson, A. McLeod, C. Rice, C. Smith C Cahill
, E. Johnson, F. YYalnplei', P. 'I'aylor, J. Yvhite.
President . . Carl Cahill
Vice-President Arthur lNICLe0d
Secretary . . Dorothy Crain
Treasurer . . Onan Vaudell
Sponsor llliss Johnson
The Radio Club was organized for its Hfth year of work in Tomah High School
under the supervision of llfliss johnson. Nlany of the old members renewed their
membership and a large number of new applicants were accepted. Rleetings were
held every first and third Tuesday in the month. At these meetings programs which
developed the purposes and aims of the club were given. The members became ac-
quainted with the mechanism of the Radio apparatus and the processes of receiving
and broadcasting. The high mhool radio set proved a great asset for demonstration,
and everyone became more familiar with the practical things pertaining to the science
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Throughout the school year of l925-1926,
the pupils of Tomah High School have had
before them constantly. a large, silver loving
cup, presented by the class of l92-il-, as a silent
and constant reminder that good citizenship
is a very essential part of a High School educa-
This cup is awarded each year to the class
which succeeds in attaining the highest aver-
age in citizenship, based upon a set of scores
given for the various activities, which are open
to all classes alike and in which the school par-
ticipates. lfach class receives one of four
ranks on a straight percentage basis, in every
activity as follows:
I-Higest class average ..................... . . .20-I2-8-4
ll-Lowest percentage of absences and tardiness ................ I5-9-6-3
IH-Highest percentage of A students in the A ll C ranking. . 125-7M-5-2M
IV-Highest percentage on the Honor Roll ................ 'FLG-45-3-IM
V- Highest percentage participating in athletics. . , ....... l0-7-5-3
VI-Highest percentage in other activities ............ . . . .10-7-5-3
VII-Highest percentage of pupils in district contests ..... ...ZZ-lwl-K
VIII-Highest percentage of attendance at all school activities. . .7M-414-3-1 M
IX-Best support of the "Owl" ....................... ...... 5 -3-2-l
X-llest support on the "Hamot" ........ ...S-3-2-I
Xl-Highest Ranking in lnterclass contests. . . .. .5-3-2-l
The class of 1925 was the first to have its name engraved upon the cup, with an
average of 74M percent out of a possible 100 percent, followed closely by the class
of 1026 with an average of 73 percent.
The cup award has grown to be an interesting tradition on each class-day pro-
gram, and it is with pride that the successful class may turn to this honor. It be-
speaks the possession of the worthwhile qualities of efficiency, enthusiasm, support of
school organizations, loyalty, scholarship, leadership, and service. It acclaixns the de-
velopment in school life of the characteristics necessary to a better citizenship. which
must ultimately make for the continuance of these factors in the making of better
citizens in the great school of life.
Page Fifty-s c-'Urn
'm-""".......l.i'- 151211 313121111111
Smile :mil Keg
Two Honor awards were instituted in 192-1 to become traditions of Tomah High
School. Each school year two Seniors respectively are given the privilege of wearing
the Spade and the Key, and of having their names enscrolled upon the Honor Panels
in the Auditorium. The candidates for these honors are chosen by a secret ballot
of the entire faculty.
' At the class day exercises of 1925, Ernest Wegner passed the gold Key, symbol-
izing initiative, co-operation, leadership, and service to Alice l1IcCaul, and Iris Cattle
awarded the gold Spade symbolizing industry and earnest endeavor, to Kathryn
Pauquette. These people have had the honor of wearing these emblems during their
last year in Tomah High School and on class day will pass them on to their suc-
cewors in the class of 1927.
Wearers of the Key Ufearers of the Spade
Galanda Benz .V . ,N . . 1924 Lulu Kellogg ..... 1924
Ernest Wegner .. . 1925 lris Cattle . . . 1925
Alice lV1cCaul . . 1926 Kathryn Pauquette . . 1926
A Srhnlarahip Hina
To create an enthusiasm for scholarship in Tomah High School, the privilege of
wearing the scholarship pin is given those who attain a position on the Honor Roll,
which means an average of B with not more than one C.
The bronze scholarship pin indicates that the wearer has made the Honor Roll.
The silver pin indicates that he has made the Honor Roll three successive times and
maintained his rank. The gold pin indicates that he has held a silver pin at the close
of three successive years. If he holds the gold pin throughout the entire year, it be-
comes his personallproperty.
These scholarship pins are furnished by, and remain the property of, the Tomah
Chapter of the National Honor Society, and are returned to that organization at the
close of each period.
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THIRD ROXV: l.. Smith, M. Kling, E, Olson, j. Mistelc, lf. firovesteen, lf. Fuchs, J. Benz,
SICFUNIF ROVV: I.. fi0lllJ8lI8lll, G. Yvallace, G. Olson, E. Bell, R. Counter, XV. Sclione, C. XVeiss,
FIRST ROXV: A. iiruenke, R. Meyers, K. Heser, C. Rice, li. liirscliele, A. Mel.e-od, ll. Harris, li,
Stramlt, j. Vunnnings.
The value of physical training as well as mental train-
ing is not overlooked in our High School. This is attested
by the various branches that athletics cover in this school:
Football, Basketball, Track, Tennis and many inside
Football, as one line of sport, teaches the youth the
value of true sportsmanship and fair play, as well as de-
veloping the physical welfare. It has always held a lead-
ing part in our high school activities.
Training was begun immediately, as soon as school
started, when Coach Cummings gave forth the call which
was responded to by a squad of 50 men. These gridders
worked hard under the handicap of hot weather and were
in good condition when the first game was called.
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SECOND ROVV: D. Henry, H. Day, C, Reynolds, G. Kelly, G. Curran. A. Miller, C. Scott, P. Hovcy
FIRST ROXV: A. Gruenke, A. XViuters, H. Moore, ll. Smoke, F. Shutter, T. Earle, U. Sullivan
On September 19, Tomah opened its 1925 football season by defeating Neills-
ville. The day was exceedingly warm thus prohibiting a great display of speed. The
game, after the first five minutes was in favor of the Tomah squad. The final score
was 19 to 0.
The second game of the season was played at Viroqua on September 26, with
the only break in a steady rain coming as the game was called. The outlook was
dubious at the termination of the quarter for the Viroqua team had the long end of a
6 to 0 score. But before the half had ended, the Tomah team had plowed through
Viroqua mud to tie the score. ln the second half the Tomah team added two more
touchdowns to their sum and the game ended with Tomah holding the victory. The
final score was l9 to 6.
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' 1525 313111111 ,.
On Saturday, October 3, the Winona aggregation invaded Tomah with a sea-
soned pack of football huskies, seven of whom have played football on the same team for
three consecutive years. The combat that ensued showed experience on behalf of the
VVinona players. Their main mode of attack was a sweeping end run covered with
fast, close interference.
The VVinona team made a touchdown the first five minutes of play using just
three plays by which they worked the ball down the field. VVinona made the second
touchdown in the third quarter, by succeeding with a forward pass from Tomah's
25-yard line. They made two more touchdowns by gaining the ball from Tomah
who was endeavoring to pass. The final score showed a victory of 28 to 0 in favor
The first tie game played by Tomah since the advent of Coach Cummings was
played between Tomah High and Nekoosa on Saturday, October 10.
The game started by Nekoosa kicking to Tomah. Tomah was held for downs,
kicked, and made a touchdown on the return kick. The try for goal was missed,
making the score 6 to 0 in favor of Tomah. The rest of the half was an even battle
with neither team gaining the advantage.
The third quarter was also a grim fight for preference but, however, at the be-
ginning of the fourth period, Nekoosa obtained the ball on a fumble and worked an
end run for a gain of 25 yards. A long forward pass brought them to Tomah's one-
yard line. A line plunge put the ball over and tied the score. Nekoosa missed goal
thus leaving the score tied. Near the end of the game Tomah tried a field goal, but
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After the discouraging results of the last few games and the strength of the
Portage team, the outcome of the game Friday, October 16. was doubtful. Our men
worked to the best of their ability, and held the Portage huskies to a no score game.
Portage started with a great deal of energy and carried the ball through the Tomah
line. In the second quarter, Portage carried the ball to Tomah's one-yard line, but
was kept from scoring. From that time on Tomah gained almost constantly only
to lose the ball and be forced back by Portage's punting. It was a clean game and
probably one of the best games of the season. Although Portage was reported to be
a strong team, in no game during the season was so much spirit and fight shown by
Tomah as in this game which ended in a scoreless tie.
A most interesting game was staged at Reedsburg on October 24. The playing
was difficult because of the constant rain throughout the game. Tomah began by
kicking to Reedsburg, who succeeded in carrying the ball to their 20-yard line. Tomah
later showed her ability by carrying the ball forward for five first downs. Toward
the end of the game Tomah attempted a drop kick, but it failed. Neither side was
able to score on their plays, and the game ended in a no score tie.
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Page Sixty-lhrei i' ii 'SF
1925 3161111111 -
A Sparta gr
Last, but not least, is the game on October 30, when our old rival, Sparta,
swooped down on us with about 200 rooters and a football team. But Tomah had a
team to match with them and nearly twice the number of rooters.
From the very start it was apparent that the team that got the breaks would
win, as the truth is beween any evenly matched teams.
The game started by Tomah receiving the kick-off. Tomah would try three
plays and be forced to kick, Sparta doing the same, gaining a little with each ex-
change. But during the first quarter of the game neither team was near enough to
The second quarter was a repetition of the first, except that Sparta had a slight
advantage over Tomah with the wind in their backs. With the aid of a fumble, they
got near enough to Tomah's goal to attempt a drop kick. The kick went wide of its
mark, thus giving the ball to Tomah on her twenty-yard line. She kicked and Sparta
returned it to her twenty-five yard line. Tomah kicked out of danger and the
whistle blew for the half, the score still nothing to nothing and the outlook doubtful.
The second half started with both teams determined to win. During the course
of this period Sullivan, one of Tomah's best half-backs, was tackled exceedingly hard
and received a badly fractured collar-bone. The third quarter ended a. scoreless tie,
with the victory still left to fate.
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The last quarter the teams changed goals, Tomah defending the West. The
break that both teams had been waiting for came, when Wallace called for a kick
on the fourth down, and in an attempt to stop a Sparta man from blocking it, blocked
it himself, but recovered it on the spot. If the man had not been stopped, there might
have been an even more serious consequence. This gave the ball to Sparta, who
made a play to get it in the center of the field. They were near enough to drop
kick, which they did. The kick was successful, making the score Sparta 3, Tomah 0.
Tomah chose to receive the kick-off and, as the time was limited, tried every system
of passes she knew. Most of them were completed, but in spite of that the whistle
stopped the advance, with the ball near the center of the field.
It was a hard-fought game, and both teams played to the best of their ability
with the breaks determining the winner. But we are not down-hearted, because this
is the first time that Sparta has beaten Tomah in football since 1912 and by so small a
margin that it can hardly be called a victory.
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Summarg nf ilinnthall Swann
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With eleven men of this year's squad graduates, the hopes for next year s season
seem a little doubtful at this time. We believe, however, that with the material that
will return and an encouragement given to those who would make good players a team
can be produced in Tomah High that will excel all previous teams.
X i"?:!"' z Sixty-:ix
SHUUNID RUXY: D. Harris, E. Olson, C, Rice, ll. Henry, A. Miller, C. Reynolds, T. Earle, Coach
FIRST RUXY: A. Mistele, ll. Sullivan, li. liirscliele, 12. XYallace, R. for-iiier, if VYiess, Ki. Olson.
Like the other lines of athletics, Basketball is one of great builders of our future
citizens. lr teaches the players the value of fair play, true sportsmanship, and team
The season started out with the zip and vigor that is necessary for the making
of a good team, but somehow, something was lacking. They had a hard season and
played all of the games with the idea of physical training as their premier thought.
'lihe summary of games is as follows:
il 111113111 II
Tomah invaded the Hlauston gym December ll and met defeat. Ar the end
illauston held the long end of a 15 to I6 score.
llauston gained a five point lead in the first few minutes of play, which the
Tomah men worked hard to overcome, but in spite of their efforts the half ended
6 to 5 in favor of hlauston.
ln the second half there was no spectacular playing, but it was a demonstration of
hard-fought basketball with neither team decidedly superior. 'lihe whistle blew for
the finish with the score of one point in favor of the opposition.
Page Sixty-5 efvfn
,.......-'-- 1925 1'IZIII1l'lI -
On December 17 the Camp Douglas team came to Tomah and met defeat at
the hands of our men and by a score of 16 to 10. It was a good game and both
teams played a hard contest.
The Mauston aggregation migrated to our gym on January 8 with the inten-
tion of annihilating our basketball team, but during the course of an exciting game
they lost by the narrow margin of one point. The score at the end was 2l to 22, in
favor of the home team.
The game was fast and exciting, and kept the players on their toes at all times.
The spectators that saw the game were given a real treat in the line of good basketball.
Tomah met Reedsburg in an exciting game at Reedsburg on January 15. Al-
though our boys brought home the little end of an l8 to 19 score, the game was fast
and well played. Both teams were well matched. In the first half Tomah scored
seven points to Reedsburg's eleven. In the second half Tomah scored eleven to
The team came back strong in the second half and soon caught up with Reeds-
burg's score. From that point the game was a battle for lead, neither side leading
by more than one point. With only fifteen seconds to play, Tomah led by one point.
Reedsburg scored again, giving them the lead and the game. Intense excitement
reigned when the whistle blew a few seconds after the winning basket was made.
Tomah played her old rival, Sparta, on January 22, and was beaten by a score of
20 to 6. Sparta had a fast team and excellent forwards, and scored first in the game
which served to increase their spirit torwin.
On january 29, the team, crippled by the loss of hlistele, Wallace, and Gottbe-
heut, as they had been before, went to Camp Douglas and was defeated. This was
perhaps the worst defeat of the season.
15125 El."lEllI1Ul ..
WT- The Portage representatives met Tomah on their own floor on February 2 and
defeated the Tomah team by a score of 45 to 12.
On February 5, Bangor met Tomah on our home floor in a fast game ending
with a- score of 18 to 14 in Bangor's favor. The boys played an excellent game, the
first half ending ll to 5 for Tomah. The second half both teams fought for the
baskets. It was evenly matched, giving Tomah scores in the first half and Bangor
in the second. It -
A S parta
. Tomah met Sparta on their home Floor February 12th, when they were defeated
by a score of 38 to 6. Many students accompanied the team to stand by them in
victory or defeat.
Although we lost the game, we were not beaten in sportsmanship.
Reedsburg i u
A change in squad members took place after the Sparta game, and, as a result,
the game Friday, February 19, was played by an entirely different group.
aThey showed a lot of fight and played a good game, but in spite of their efforts
were defeated by a score of 17 to 13.
This team will be the one to represent us next year, and they show no small
amount of ability.
The new team went to Bangor on February 26 and upset the Jinx. They
whipped them on their own floor by the small margin of 10 to 9. The fact that
Bangor beat us 18 to 14 on our home floor, makes the score much more gratifying.
Eight of the ten scores that were made were made in a minute and forty seconds of
On February 30, the last game of the season was played against Portage on
our floor. The first half of the game Tomah's men succeeded in keeping the score
nearly even, but in the second half they were outplayd by the Portage team. They
were defeated by a score of 36 to 9.
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THIRD ROVV: G. XVallace, C. Randall, W. Shoue, K. Lamberton, C. Fiedler, XV. Shutter, E. XVeg'ner.
SECOND ROVV: J. Cummings, E. Bell, D. Harris, A. McLeod, E. Stranslt, A. Dewey.
FIRST ROVV: D. Sullivan, L. Gottbeheut, R. Coomer, J. Sowle, L. Smith, M. Kling, A. Mistele.
Last year was Tomah's first attempt at track work and a fairly good showing
was made for the first year.
The team took several places at the district contest at Sparta. The different
towns that contested were Viroqua, Sparta, and Tomah. Sparta was high in the scor-
ing. Some of the places that 'llomah captured are: Second and third in the 220-yard
dash, third in l00-yard dash, third in the 220 relay, first in high jump, second in
the mile run, and second in the 4-l0-yard dash.
lfllhe contest is to be held at Tomah this spring, and we have hopes of doing
better. Some of the team went to the state meet at llladison, and, although no places
were taken, the men gained much in experience.
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Page Se ty :fe
SICUONU ROXYI M. l'aulson, li. Xvallace, NY. Fosbinder, f. Rieber, J. Syversnn, R. Jnlinson.
FIRST ROXV: l.. Brown, S. lleilnian, Il. Harris, V. Schmidt, R. Senogles, E. Kuckuck, li. XVinters,
E. Gould, A. l,?lE1'SH1l, l.. HMT.
The Tomah High School Orchestra has always held a place of foremost import-
ance in the musical organizations of the school, and under the directorship of Bliss
Paulson, this year's orchestra succeeded in establishing a reputation to be proud of.
The high standards set by bliss Flaherty were ably lived up to and the school feels
that the honors won last year were proved to be well given, for the continued excel-
lence of our school musical club was shown. The orchestra played an indispensable
part in making the carnival a successg it has willingly assisted in the production of
the lNIask and VVig. and Honor Society playsg and on it fell a great deal of the
burden of making National Nlusic VVeek a combined pleasure and education.
lfarly in the fall, lliss Paulson set about to discover the musical ability in the
school and organized the players into a well-disciplined and thoroughly-trained corps
of musicians. Hidden talent was brought to the foreground and the result was that
not only were the pupils given a chalice to enjoy the pleasure and training that meni-
bership in such an organization gives, but the school was directly benefited. Through
the year this group has done splendid work, and it hm well earned its high place of
esteem among the pupils.
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'I'l'llRlJ ROXV: R. johnson, 0. Vaudell, l.. Brown, I. Urowatzky, E. Bell, D. Harris, VV. Foshinder,
II. Buelow, O. Hall, D. Schultz.
SECOND ROXY: G. XVallaee, L. Smith, L. Tralmer, M, Paulson, E. Olson, C, XVeiss, l.. Hall, E.
FIRST ROXV: R. Kupper, S. Heilman, C. Andres, C. Rieber, M. Connor, R. llana, E. Ilarlels.
E ' C51 G11 h
President . . . Douglas Harris
Vice-President . Gordon VVallace
Secretary-Treasurer . John Scott
Upon the organization of a Boys! Glee Club, it was felt that the value of a
choral Club of this kind in school, with the value offered to the boys who needed the
development, had at last been realized. livery opportunity for advancement was
given the club and each boy has obtained a greater appreciation for music, the desire
for larger fields of interpretation, and a zeal for eo-operation, never before offered
to them. VVith this re-organization of a boyls glee club after a lapse of two years.
llliss Paulson has given every boy the longed-for opportunity not usually offered him.
llleetings held early in the fall caused the immediate work of each member.
VVith tht- club in its infancy, but with a favorable reputation, it is hoped that
it will become a part of the school from this year on.
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Page Sefventy-thrig H:
4th ROXVZ G. Clark, M. Anderson, A. Cordon, R. Noth, R. Coinpton, P. Ritzinger, M. Monahan, C.
Kyle, ll, VVinters, H. VVorth, A. Schmieder, M. Kelly.
3rd RUVV: B, johnson, M. Popenfus, B. Hill, V. Kellogg, C. llunt, l.. Goff, E. llasliner, li. llnrclick,
K' lemon 0 Qchroefler li. Cassels
i ind Rlllvzi M. Huiit, I. XVhite', E. Gould, J. Syverson, R. Clark, A. Mefaul, J. XVHITCII, R. XYendlanil,
K. Pauqueite, M. Vllirth. E. Cassels, E. Hanchett, ll. Gordon, li. Becker.
lst ROXY: C. Malde. C. Gerlte, C Mosher, A. Krueger, l.. Siranflt, A. Gould, Y. Guernsey, G. llan-
chell, A. Olsen, A. jolianeson, M. Van XVie, I. Sowle.
Girlz' C5122 Qlluh
President . . . . . . Anna Olsen
Vice-President . lllargaret lllonahan
Secretary . . . Ruth Compton
Treasurer . . Grace VVinter
Accompanist Katherine lNIcCaul
Director . . . . lllabelle Paulson
The Girls' Glee Club, open to every girl in school, was active throughout the
year in every way, and it has established a well worth-while reputation for excellence
in musical lines. Tryouts for the club were held early in the fall. From the musical
talent in the school, bliss Paulson selected a group of fifty girls to represent their
Alma lllater and to excel the high standards set by former clubs. The value of such
an organization is doubled in Tomah High School, for upon it falls a share of the
duty of carrying on our spirit as expressed in our songs.
From the Girls' Glee Club, bliss Paulson selected a special chorus of sixteen
girls that was to take part in the activities that the larger organization was unable
to do. These girls are:
lllarion Anderson, Edith Becker, Genevieve Clark. Arllys Falkner, Caroline
lllosher, Ruth Compton, Jean VVarren, Constance Kyle, Ruth lvendland, Viola
lioetzel, Janet Syverson, Kathryn Pauquette, Nlargaret lllonahan, Grace YVinter,
Rubye Noth, Anna Olsen.
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' ' .-Page Sfivfnty-four
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I3rd ROXV: E. Eirschele, C. Scott, L. Brown, G. Olsen, E. Strantlt, J. Drowatzky, J. Benz, l.. Smith
2nd RUNV: M. NVallace, A, Mcfaul, G. hVlllI9l'S, R. Conipton, M. Monahan, C. Kyle, R. Nolh, E. Kyle
G. Flnrk, M, Anderson. ..
Ist RUXY: V. lloeizel, R. Heike, Miss 'l'homas. -I. XYarren, R, Hill, F. Marquart.
W Q President . . . xlohn Scott
' K ' . . - N
Vice-President . . . Craige bcott
Secretary . lllargaret VVallace
Treasurer . . .lean lVarren
Because of the success of illask and VVig in its first year of existence as a Dra-
matic Club in school, its accomplishments and forward steps, many applicants signed
up with llliss Thomas during September for nienibership this year. Beulah Hill,
Grace lVinter, Viola Boetzel, Frank Fuchs, Edwin Firschele. and Leslie Smith were
chosen from candidates.
At the earliest meetings the plan was suggested by llliss Thomas to present a
play in the fall in order to give illask and lVig a financial backing, to make its
public appearance this year a worth-while one, and to imprint its immediate value
upon the mind of every person in Tomah, as well as the students of Tomah High
School. "Stop Thief", a three-act comedy, with a capable cast, was chosen for presen-
Five groups into which the club wm divided to arrange interesting program for
each meeting resumed their work after the play, and began in earnest to cultivate
the desired reputation for lllask and VVig and to make a back ground for a progres-
sive dramatic club.
lVitb the results obtained this year, it has received a place of honor in High
School organizations to which those eligible may aspire.
'1 ,. A,
,A , A 1 1 7'
ci-5 A 4-5 I
'-"""""'-' 1925 3181111211 ::g.'-3.-'-"-"'......
Mrs. Carr .
Madge Carr .
Nell . .
Cast of Characters
. Jean Warren
. . . Edwin Eirschele
Jamison . .
Reverend . .
. John Scott
. Craige Scott
. John Benz
. Frank Fuchs
. Leslie Smith
"Stop Thief", a three act comedy, chosen for presentation by Mask and'Wig,
was completely supervised by the club members with no outside assistance, a product
of sincere work and study by members of the cast, stage manager, business manager
d th coach Stop Thief with a net profit of forty-three dollars and seventy-two
an e . ,
cents, proved to be a success financially as well as otherwise. With the money the
. . h
new stage lights were purchased and presented to the school. In the accomphs ment
of this play, Miss Thomas feels that a great step forward has been taken to further
the interest of Dramatics in Tomah High School.
Uhr Arriual nf iliitig
William Winkler . . . Arthur McLeod
Benjamin Moore . . . . . John Benz
Aunt Jane .... . Katherine Pauquette
Jane CWinkler's niecej . . . Evelyn Gould
Suzette .... . Alice McCaul
Bobbie Baxter . . . Douglas Harris
Ting CHotel Clerkj . . . . Martin Noth
Sam ......... Kenneth Lamberton
Kitty .......... Anna Olsen
"The Arrival of Kitty", a comedy in three acts, was selected by Miss Drowatzky
to be the play presented by the Honor Society at mid-year, and the great success of
the production proved that this year's chapter had carried on the high standard of
excellence expected from the now annual mid-year play. Besides proving a welcome
relief from the strain of the last weeks of the old semester, the play this year showed
heretofore unrecognized dramatic talent in the school, and it furnished the pupils and
townspeople a hilarious evening of fun.
Great credit should go to the society sponsor, Miss Drowatzky, who coached and
directed the entire production.
V A I fi U
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THE CURONATION OF THE KING AND QUEEN
'ljomah High School's greatest extra-curricular activity, the Carnival, was pro-
duced this year on a larger scale than ever before, and the whole-hearted support and
co-operation of the pupils and townspeople were ample proof of the success of this
student business enterprise. The actual sum gained by the Hamot staff was JC-l-l-5.00,
but the lessons learned in efficient business methods and whole-hearted co-operation by
the entire student body cannot be calculated.
Carnival activities begin with the election of the King and Queen, by the stu-
dent ballot, and from then until the last trimming is taken down, pupils are at work
on their carnival project, for almost every student is used in making the enterprise
The main show. always the chief attraction, was worked out a little differently
this year, inasmuch as the king and queen were the participants instead of the chief
onlookers. The story opens when Cinderella entered the magic garden from which
the sun-beams, flowers, rain drops, and snow flakes have just fled. She falls asleep
and is endowed with womanly virtues so that on awakening she is a princess whom
the Prince finds. He presents her with coins and jewels from his treasure house, in
the presence of the royal court, and the crowning then takes place.
Another new project was instituted in the form of a contest in which the various
classes competed for a money prize, the winners to be decided on the basis of the best
mass-meeting stunt, the best parade stunt, the most posters submitted, and the best
Side shows were managed by students, under the direction of a teacher, and the
expenditures must be carefully checked by these pupils. A cafeteria supper was
another new feature of the evening, and next to the main show it was the best money
maker, although the jitney dance ran it a close second.
The cast of the main show and general supervisors is as follows:
King . ..... . Edwin Bell
Queen . . . .... Alice McCaul
Senior Attendants . . . Rubye Noth, Gordon Wallace
Junior Attendants . . . Margaret Wallace, George Wells
Sophomore Attendants .... Janet Syverson, Tom Earle
Freshmen Attendants . . Marion VanWie, Ernest Bartels
I Faculty Sponsor ..... Nliss Elizabethe Reiser
General Manager ........ Edwin Bell
Assistants . . Cletus Weiss, John Drowatzky, Carl Birkenmeyer
Page Seventy- l:'.J:7:'i:"i ,X
'-i-"".........i......""' 1H2B1tIun1nt 1
A Thanksgiving Program was presented by the Senior Class on the Wednesday
before Thanksgiving Day. Robert Coomer, Class President, announced a program
that consisted of the followingnumbers: V
Music by Special Chorus, Boys' Glee Club and Orchestra, Assembly singing and
a Thanksgiving Day speech by Mr. Dinsmore.
"Genevieve's Triumph", a three-act play, was given the day before the Christmas
recess by the Sophomores and was a distinct success of which the class may be proud.
Various orchestra selections were given, while the play was presented by the fol-
lowing cast: '
Mother . . Helen Cattle
Annie . . . Henrietta Olson
The Little Girl . . . . Ruth Clark
Genevieve, the old doll . . Anna Laura Gould
The French Doll . . . . Gayle Purdy
The Marie Antionette Doll . . Janet Syverson
The Clown Doll . . . Onan Vaudell
The Baby Doll . . Grace Glanders
The Peasant Doll . . Vergie Baker
The Soldier Doll . . Raymond Berg
The Japanese Doll . . Juliet White
N One of the most enjoyable programs of the year was given by the Juniors, Feb-
ruary 22. The program included a short dialogue by George Wells and George
Pkg Kelly entitled, "The truth about the Cherr Tree", a talk by Father Bruddermanns,
X P . Y
is H g and a play, "At the Crossroads", in which Gilbert Olson portrayed the character of
N X7 Lincoln. The program was well produced and the numerous musical selections on
0 the program were enjoyed by everyone.
-egg 'jf 23
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At the Honor Society public induction given before the assembly, a brief program
was presented by the active and graduate members of the society. After a talk by
Mr. McKean on the organization's place in the school, the emblem of the club was
explained, its by-laws and constitution read, and the pledge was given the candidates
for membership by Francis Clark, president of the Honor Society Alumni Association.
The most thrilling mass meeting of the year, the meeting before the Tomah-
Sparta Football game, was conducted this year by Margaret Wallace. "The Baby
Brother Blues" by Edwin Eirschele, Floyd Grovesteen, Douglas Harris, and Leslie
Smith featured the occasion, While Gordon Wallace's talk will never be forgotten
by the Seniors.
The mass meeting for the basketball game with Sparta attracted a large crowd.
Margaret Monahan conducted a splendid meeting, the stunt entitled "As others see
us" being especially enjoyable.
Among the other interesting mass meetings of the year was the "Owl" mass
meeting, conducted by Kathryn Pauquette, and the "Hamm" meeting led by Alice
McCaul, both of which did their bit to make the subscription campaign for these
periodicals a success. The Carnival mass meeting, too, consisted of a clever pro-
gram, the Senior song stunt taking the cake, while many other stunts aroused enthu-
siasm and interest in the various attractions.
Al'o"':L - T3 li
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High School Auditorium, Sunday, May the Thirtieth, at 7:30 P. M.
High School Campus, june the Second, at 2:30 P. M.
Senior Procession ............ Music by Orchestra
Address of Welcome ............ Robert Coomer
Music-Carmena Waltz Song-Wilson ...... Junior-Senior Chorus
Planting of the Class Tree . . . Harold Buelow, Frederick Kuckuck, Ellis Edwards
Music-I'd Like to Go Down South Once Mo'-Parks .... Boys' Glee Club
Class Will . Leona Raabe, Margaret Monahan, Frances Marquart, Kathryn Pauquette
Presentation of the Memorial .......... Reuben Meyers
Junior Acceptance ..........,. Adolph Mistele
Passing of the Mantle of Seniorhood . Arllys Falkner, Grace Winters, Douglas Harris
Cornet Solo-Melody in F-Rubenstein ....... Gordon Wallace
Presentation of the Citizenship Cup ........ Isabelle Martin
Class Acceptance .....
Music-A Hope Carol-Rosetti-Smith . . Senior Chorus
Recessional-High School Song ........ . . Orchestra
High School, June the Second, 7:30 P. M.
Music-Air on G String-Bach ........... Orchestra
Invocation ....... . Reverend David Levin
Salutatory ........ .... E velyn Cassels
Music-Where My Caravan Has Rested . . . jane Leak, Marion Anderson
Valedictory .............. Anna Olsen
Music-Nightingale-Ganz-Fearis ......... Special Chorus
Commencement Address .... A. S. Royce, President of Platteville Normal
Violin Solo-Canto Amoroso-Elman ........ Douglas Harris
Presentation of the Key ........ . . Alice McCaul
Presentation of the Spade . . . Kathryn Pauquette
Music-Spring Song-Pinsuti . . . . . Senior Chorus
Presentation of Diplomas ...... .... A . R. Bell
Benediction ......,.. . Reverend David LeVin
Music-Menuet from F Major Concerto-Handel . . .... Orchestra
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Fanny and the Servant Problem
May 31 and june 1
Jerome K. Jerome
Fanny QLady Bantockl-Alice McCaul
Lord Bantock CHer Husbandj--Gordon VVallace -
Martin Bennett fHer Butler,-Edwin Bell
Susannah Bennett QHer Housekeeperj-Constance Kyle
jane Bennett fHer Maidj-Ruby Noth
Ernest Bennett fHer Second Footmanj-Cletus Weiss
Honoria Bennett fHer Still-room Maidl-Ruth Compton
The Misses Witherell CHer Aunt by Marriagel-Cora Lemon,
zlpsm i Jean Warren
.X J L Dr. Freemantle QHer Local Medical Mani-John Benz
fs? D Geo. P. Newte fHer Former Business Managerj-Arthur McLeod
D Q Our Empire QHer Companionsj: England, Marion Fuller, Scotland, Opal Heilmang Ireland,
'-1 N 'wi Esther Beardsleyg Wales, Genevieve Clark, Canada, Ada Gordon., Australia, Freda Rudollg
jf New Zealand, Ruth Wendlandg Africa, Adelyn Schufftgilndia, Edith Nienastg Newfoundland,
QR? Evelyn Gouldg Malay Archlpelago, Evelyn Johnson, Straits Settlements, Marlon Anderson.
ff' A .The scene takes place in Fanny's boudoir, Bantock Hall, Rutlandshire.
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when tum authnritivz arp up, nviihrr suprvmr.
Gum unun rnnfuainn mag min' tmixt Ihr gap nf hath
Anil takr the nur hg I'nthrr."
J, llrowatzky K. Pauquette ' A. Mcfaul G. VVinters
The 1925-26 debate season in Tomah High School proved very satisfactory to
the team, coach, and student body. This team was the third in late years to have won
a sufficient number of successive debates to enter the semi-finals for the state cham-
The question pertaining to the welfare of the nation's children was one that
ever stands before the American people. It was stated as follows: "Resolved : 'That
congress should have the power, by Federal Amendment. to regulate the employment
of all persons under eighteen years of age."
is Coach Canfield
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E. Bell R. Meyers C. Rirkenmeyer R. Noth
lmmediately after the question was received, the contestants desirous of places
on the teams, were called together and work was begun. It was carried on in a
different way this year than previously. Besides each person doing all of the work
individually, it was also done collectively. The squads met every evening and worked
diligently on the question.
On October 20 the preliminary tryout was held, in which twelve of the number
competing were chosen. These people continued their work and vowed to make the
Here the study became more ardent and the training more intense. and it was
in this period of work that much of the succem of the season lay. On January 3,
the final contest was held and the following people were chosen to represent Tomah
l-lighSchool in the various encounters, Affirmative: John Drowatzky, Kathryn Pau-
quette, Alice lN'IcCaul, and Grace VVinters as Alternate. On the opposite team were:
Edwin Bell, Reuben Nleyers, Carl liirkenmeyer, and Rubye Noth as Alternate.
The two teams organized their method of attack and were soon ready for the
opening debate. On January 16, a non-league debate was held with La Crowe.
The Tomah Negative remained here while the affirmative journeyed to La Crosse.
The two debates showed our strength and also our weaknesses. The decision in both
cases was 3 to 0 in favor of Tomah.
An announcement of two league debates wm soon received and Tomah opened
her attack in a triangle debate with Sparta and Nlelrose. Sparta came here on the
night of February 4, and the old Spirit of rivalry against Sparta carried us on to
a unanimous decision. The same decision was won the next night by the affirma-
tive at Rlelrose.
The second triangle was held with Black River Falls and Nfauston on Febru-
ary ll. The Negative team traveled. while the affirmative upheld the honor at home.
,. ,I -1
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Both debates resulted in 2 to l victories. These four victories enabled Tomah to
enter the semi-finals to compete for the state championship.
As a result of these victories, Tomah was assigned to debate in another triangle,
competing with De Pere and Fort Atkinson. The aflirmative team journeyed to De
Pere on March 1 and was defeated by a 2 to 1 decision. The totaling up of the
percentage rating given by the judges showed that Tomah was defeated by a few
On March -I-, it was probable that it would be the last debate, the negative
fought hard to defeat Fort Atkinson, who had won the 1925 championship. This
debate was given as a free activity with the desire to interest other people in Debate
and to show all that desired to come an excellent debate.
Tomah's teams went down to defeat gloriously, fighting until the last speaker
had finished. These two debates ended a season of which we are justly proud.
Much of the credit for the success of the season goes to the coach, Mr. Ganfield,
who has been the coach for the past two years. He has given the best of his efforts,
ability, and time. to make for Tomah a team that would represent her well.
Jan. 16 . . . . .La Crosse Affirmative . . . .... Tomah Negative . . . . . .3
Jan. 16 . . . . .La Crosse Negative . . .... Tomah Affirmative . . . . .3
Feb. 4 . . . . . . Sparta Afhrmative . . . .... Tomah Negative . . . . . .3
Feb. 5 . . . . . .Melrose Negative ............ Tomah Aflirmative . . . . .3
Feb. ll . . . . .Black R. Falls Affirmative ..... Tomah Negative . . . . . .2
Feb. ll . . . . . Mauston Negative ........... Tomah Affirmative . . . . .2
Mar. 1 . . . . .De Pere Negative ........... Tomah Affirmative . . . . .l
Mar. 5 . . . . . Fort Atkinson Affirmative .... Tomah Negative . . . . . .l
Opponents' Judges . . . .... Tomah's Judges . . . . . . . 18
g 1El2li'1'lLl11I111 .......- -
Lzxtvmpnranvnuz iivahing amh Speaking
Contests were held throughout the year to develope Speakers and Readers in
Tomah High School. They were held in the form of interclass contests before the
entire student body and judged by faculty critics.
On April 4, the elimination contest in Reading was held at which the follow-
ing eight speakers were chosen: Alice McCaul, Constance Kyle, Kathryn Pauquette,
John Drowatzky, Ruth Compton, Elizabeth Kyle, Grace VVinters, and janet Syver-
son. From this number, two will be chosen to represent Tomah High School in
On April ZZ, after this book goes to press so that no real details can be recorded
now, the first elimination in Extemporaneous Speaking will occur. Here, too, eight
will be selected and later two will be chosen. The contests this year are more truly
extemporaneous and, therefore, are creating much interest.
The winners in the local contests will represent Tomah at the League Forensic
and Track day to be held in Tomah on May 15, and We hope, later, at the District
Nleet in La Crosse.
The people who will participate in the Speaking Contest elimination are: K. A
Pauquette, C. Kyle, A. McCaul, J. Drowatzky, R. Gerke, A. Gerke, V. Guernsey,
G. Winters, C. Birkenmeyer, M. VVallace, G. Olson, C. Cahill, J. Syverson, H.
Cattle, G. Hughart, E. Kyle. L. Berg, G. Root, E. Hanchett, E. Knick, E. Cassels.
1 l ,X
J- . '
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Page Eighty-sever?" riff V ' if"-'
l Elllin Hillltui .t:1ii:
R. Meyers E. Bell K. Pauquette C. Birkenmeyer
R. Conipton E. Kyle A. Mccaul C. Kyle
Gbratnrg emit Brrlammatnrg
The second semester marked the beginning of the work in declamatory and
oratory. Preliminary contests were held at which each speaker gave five minutes of
his selection. From this group, eight people were chosen for each respective contest,
oratory and declamatory. After more preparation and training, another contest was
held to reduce the group to four in each division. From this group two will be
chosen to represent Tomah in the Track and Forensic Day on May 15, and we
hope, if successful then, in the district contest at La Crosse later.
O RATO RY
. . . . . Have Faith in America
. Address at Tomb of the Unknown Soldier
. . . Eulogy of President lVIcKinley
. The Genius and Character of Grant
Reuben lVIeyers .
Edwin Bell . .
Carl Birkenmeyer .
Kathryn Pauquette .
. Elizabeth Kyle . ...... The Perfect Tribute
X Alice McCaul . .... His Soul Goes Nlarching On
tx? fd Constance Kyle . . . The Three Things
Ruth Compton . . Gentlemen, the King!
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Page Eiglziyqiljyu "V if
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Eluninr Iirnm 1925
Chairman . . . lfdwin Hell
Decorating Chairman . . . jean NVarren
Sponsor . . . . llliss lflizabethe Reiser
The annual junior Prom was given for the Class of 1925 by the Class of 1926
on llay 15, 1925. This social event was held in the gymnasium and was heralded
as the bright social event of the year.
Those who attended were presented with a very delightful sight. The gym-
nasium had been transformed into an old-fashioned garden, canopied with garlands of
green. On all sides rose large arches that were covered with a deep hue of green, to
which variously colored morning glories clung. Underneath the arches and enchan-
cingly placed in the various nooks were clusters of stately holly-hocks. Among the
flowers, brightly colored bird houses, with vividly realistic birds, were arranged
on tall pedestals.
To make such a scene more realistic, old-fashioned lassies, gaily attired in
beruffled dresses and pantalettes, served refreshing punch, ices, and cake in a nook ad-
joining the garden. The entire scene portrayed artistic beauty and old-time simplicity.
At l0:00 o'clock the grand march was led by Ruth Compton and Gordon VVal
lace. junior Class President, followed by Helen Drow and Norman Leak, Senior
Class President, llaxine Hagen and Edwin Bell, prom chairman, and other officers
of the classes, during which dainty favors were distributed at an old-fashioned flower
The following program was effectively rendered and was well suited to the
Trio4l3lossom Time-Lucille lllorse, Clalanda Benz, Douglas
Spring Fantasy . . . . Dance
l-Apple Blossoms: .lean VVarren, Alice lNIcCaul, lfthel Klee-
ker, Constance Kyle. lllargaret Nlonahan, Rubye Noth.
2-Flowers: Leone YVaege, Francis Klarquart.
Soloist . ....... Genevieve Clark
The llaid . . Nlarion Anderson
The Klan . . John Rasmussen
Cornet Solo . . Gordon VVallace
-""-" 1925 19161111111 -
On September 18, 1925, the Freshmen, almost disguised by their quaint Mother
Goose costumes, came, upon the invitation of the Sophomores, to Mother Goose
Land in the gymnasium. Games were played, stunts enjoyed, and dancing rounded
out the evening's pleasure for the two classes. Animal cookies and ice-cream cones
were served and caused much comment by the admiring Freshmen. For the first
time the new teachers made their appearance and mixed with our youngest class,
which was astonished at the good humor of our faculty, coach, and principal. At
ten-thirty the party ended with the Mother Goose children leaving happy with
thoughts of more parties and of the new acquaintances made.
On October 2, 1925, the Senior class entertained the school at a dancing party
in the gymnasium. On this occasion, the first party of the year to which all classes
were invited, the old feeling of friendliness and cheer was instilled in the hearts
of all, and Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior caught the spirit of loyalty to his
class and school and felt the desire to show, at these gatherings throughout the year,
the democracy of Tomah High School.
A Christmas party, given by the Juniors on December 12, 1925, was by far
one of the real successes of the social season. A gorgeously lighted Christmas tree
stood in the center of the floor, and holly, mistletoe, and Christmas wreathes ap-
peared from every side, adding a bit of cheer to this festive occasion. Dancing ceased
at ten o'clock and an interesting program given by the Juniors followed. A reading
by llflargaret Wallace and a tableau received much applause. Santa Claus then
appeared bearing useful gifts for every member of the faculty, after which dancing
was resumed until eleven o'clock. The Juniors are to be complimented on the suc-
cess of this splendid party. '
FRES HMAN PARTY
The class of 1929, eager to vie with the other classes in providing an all school
party, invited the student body and faculty to a dance in the gymnasium following
the Bangor game on February 3, 1926.
The visitors from Bangor were guests of the evening. The freshmen class was
congratulated by all present, and we are looking forward to other happy events
given by the class of 1929.
. R D L K
ge Ninety-tfwo M
1925 ZHEIIIIU1 ?
An all school party was arranged for February 19, 1926, after the Reedsburg
game, and was sponsored by the Sophomores. The student body, faculty, and the
basketball men from both Tomah and Reedsburg were eager to participate in this
event, which had been looked forward to for many weeks. At eleven o'clock the
dancing ceased and all departed praising the class of 1928 for the last High School
party of the year.
"T" BANQUET h
The interest of the business men of Tomah in the boys of the High School was
evidenced by the banquet which was given by the Rotary Club to the football squad.
After the banquet a brief table program was given that consisted of the following
Song .... . Rotary Club and Guests
Address of Welcome . . President VV. E. Bosshard
Response . . . . . Edwin Eirschele
Presentation of T's . . Mr. Cummings
Talk . . . ' . . Mr. Compton
Election of Captain-
Response . . . Captain-elect, Lester Gottbehuet
. BASKETBALL AND FORENSIC BANQUET
Mrs. Hart, Miss Reiser and lllr. Cummings issued invitations to members of
both basketball teams, debaters, senior declaimers, and orators to a Saint Patrick's
Banquet on Saturday, March 6, at the home, of Mrs. Hart. The rooms and tables
were gay with green and white place cards, shamrocks, Irish pipes, and nut baskets.
After the banquet was served, stunts and games followed and later dancing was the
The host and hostesses are to be congratulated upon the success of this delight-
Miss McCluskey and Mrs. Krueger entertained the commercial contestants at
a six o'clock banquet at the Hotel Sherman, Thursday, April 8, 1926. An interest-
ing table program was given.
an 53 '
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.... 1525 1161111131 1...-.-......
The folk who lived in Shakespeare's day
And saw that gentle figure pass
By London Bridge, his frequent way-
They little knew what man he was.
Yet 't was the king of England's kings
The rest with all their pomp and trains
Are mouldered, half forgotten things-
'Tis he alone that lives and reigns
-THOMAS B. ALDRICH
As we weave into our book the life of Shakespeare, the wonder and beauty of
his words is brought anew to us and the task of making our annual has become an
inspiration that has led us to a greater understanding and appreciation of "the King
of England's Kings." We picture his times and customs and seem to see again
"that gentle figure pass", but with the added glory that we can at least realize his
greatness and strive for a deeper understanding of his beauty. So may we, in this
literary section, give honor to our bards that they may find this book but a stepping
stone to future fulfillment of all their dreams. Following is an appreciation of
Shakespeare written by an alumnus of Tomah High School:
ODE TO SHAKESPEARE
Thy thoughts are shafts of subtle wit
Shot thro' and thro' with cunning words,
As keen and swift as tempered swords.
Thru the vast chambers of thy mind we Hit,
And catch a glimpse of vistas strange
Peopled with souls all silent, dumb
Till at thy call they waken, come.
Amazed we watch this wondrous change.
O Shakespeare, mighty Shakespeare, thou
Of the many tongues, the myriad eyes
Who see'st in each trivial thing a means to rise
Or fall, before thy genius now we bow,
fs Accept this tribute which we bring,
XXX, A part of the innumerable throng
QQ Who through the centuries dim and long,
ig X T37 Have sung thy praises and proclaimed thee king.
4 -ELEANOR VOSWINKEL-DORSULEN
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- 1925 33121111111
QBIII' High Srhnnl nn the Kill
Prize Poem-RUTH GERKE, '27
There's a spot in this world of sunshine,
That's dear to our memory's haze,
'Tis the school on the memorable hilltop,
Full striking in life's bright gaze.
'Tis the place of our wonderful childhood,
For ne'er more than children are we,
When we're forming our habits and talents,
Planting the roots of life's great tree.
We are striving, yea, we are fighting,
For victories both great and small,
For 'tis the team plus the student body,
That storms the opponent's wall.
We've a faculty to be proud of,
Debaters, athletes, and typists, too,
But above all, it's the splendid spirit
That pushes Tomah High School through.
For actively keen in each conscience here,
Is that spark of true loyalty,
Calm, splendid,,firm. and courageous,
May that flame e'er burn in me.
When we have parted from Tomah forever,
And our lives are elsewhere concerned,
May We cease to think of her never,
And the lessons so indelibly learned.
Honorable Mention-ll'I.ARION ANDERSON, '26
Four years have come and gone and, standing on the threshold, we look out,
And like uneasy ships
Test our restless sails and depart.
Visionary aims or childish whims
Have, perhaps, occupied our thoughts.
But now, new plans for life, new concerns of living envelope us and with matutinal
Dawn upon our life
As we push on to our goal. 1 Q
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Prize Sl0fy-KATHRYN 'PAuoUs1're, '26
Lee Montcliff was a headstrong youth of eighteen when his father died, leaving him and
his mother alone in the world, with no funds on which to depend for sustenance.
Lee was unused to labor in any form, and refused to see the necessity of helping his
mother, who was none too strong. She slaved away her life trying to put him through school
on an equal basis with his friends, until she was broken in health, and Lee was forced to assume
the responsibilities of earning a livelihood for them both. That was sufficient to make him
realize what his mother had gone through for him and he determined to change, but too late!
It was an evening in May. The world was swathed in springtime glory, everywhere
there was a great change. A seemingly different sky stretched in a dark, star-spangled dome
over the earth-closer, vaster, bluer. The strong fragrance of springtime sweetness floated in
the atmosphere. White, crackling frost, and cold, nipping air were replaced by an exhilarating
freshness of a different nature. The dwarf trees, struggling for existence during the bitter
winter months, were suddenly all aliveg full grown brothers and sister trees stretched a canopy
of foliage over the new moss embankments, fragrant, cool, retreats for the nature lovers.
The glory of it all, penetrated even the old, wooden, rickity, 'tumble-down shack on the
outskirts of the little village of Langly. A boy was kneeling at an old, wooden bedstead,
broken with grief at the loss of a loved one. The cold, white face of the mother, drawn with
suffering and pain, lay back against the pillow, the thin blue lips drawn in a peaceful smile.
"Dear God, if you would give her back to me, if you would only give me one more
chance," pleaded the boy, "I would do, oh so differently. Dear God, why didn't 'you make
me see, before it was too late."
Evening faded into night. A silvery moon beamed on the cottage floor, a soft tinkle,
tinkle of a cowbell came from the distant pasture, playful spring breezes whispered softly in
the corners, but all was lost to the boy who knelt through the long hours of the night in the
silent death chamber. Alone with his sorrow and overwhelming grief, he made one resolve-
if God would grant him his mother's forgiveness and assure him of great happiness for her
in her new world, he should thenceforth live solely for others.
Weeks passed! Uneventful weeks that brought only agonized suffering and untold remorse
for the bereaved son.
Each night he went to the little lonely grave on the hill to pray and plead forgiveness for
his sin. It was now June. The grave was carpeted in a beautiful green with fragrant flowers
scattered here and there. Long hours he prayed in the moonlight, the breezes ruffling his
curly brown hair and cooling his burning brow. Remorse ate to his very soul on these nightly
Finally in the affairs of an outside world, there came rumblings of a great world war even
to our America. Things had occurred that made necessary our declaration of war against our
There was a call for American troops and suddenly this man, for such he had grown to be,
saw an opportunity to fulfill his promise. What a splendid opportunity to serve others! He
grew light-hearted thinking of it, and one night he knelt and bade farewell to the only tie that
bound him to this lonely village, his mother's grave.
It was one of those terrible, dismal nights in the trenches, so often read about, but so
imperfectly comprehended by those who have never been a part of the frightfulness. A cold,
drenching rain penetrated the very marrow of the poorly protected soldiers, huddled in the
trenches. Now and then there was a terrific explosion close by, as the fire of the enemy bore
down upon them. 'These sudden Hare-ups grew in frequency, keeping pace with the ruthlessness
of the opposing forces.
A week of this and the rain ceased, but the firing increased with added viciousness. One
night it was particularly intense and the world seemed to be on fire while bomb after bomb
exploded. There was a whispered command to the soldiers in the trenches. The enemy was
advancing. Quick preparations were in order, but the ranks of the American forces were
already sadly depleted and in need of immediate reinforcement. It was splendid the way the
....l"'.l-. 1925 I.'lEIl1IIIf
remaining force courageously carried out every order of their commander with as carefree and
light-hearted a spirit as if there were no such thing as death for them. At least they seemed
possessed of a deathless spirit and purpose.
Suddenly the firing ceased. The commander was apparently perplexed, and after long
and patient waiting, decided to risk a look out. There was an immediate volley of shots at a
much closer range and the officer fell back, mortally wounded. His attempts to whisper a com-
mand to his men were fruitless. They were as lost sheep, huddled together, not knowing what
turn to make next. To act without orders from their officer would have been fatal, so they
waited for the moment when necessity should demand immediate and decisive action. The
officer died with an unspoken command on his lips, just as a series of horrible yells pierced the
air, almost upon them.
Above the din there rose a fierce cry of defiance from the American ranks. Every eye
turned in admiration and relief to the fleet Yankee youth leading the attack with such undaunted
courage. Every man was his follower. The attack was a wretchedly inhuman one, and muti-
lated bodies were lying everywhere. It was not over. The second attack was even more inhu-
man and bloody than the first, but this time, the Americans were the victors.
When it was all over, each soldier turned in gratitude to the hero who had thus saved
them from certain doom.
He stood with bared head and blanched face lifted to heaven, uttering his last words.
"I have fulfilled my promise and mother welcomes me!" Then he fell back into the arms of a
Lee Montclifif had answered his God, his country, and his mother's call!
"Elie E251 iliaih Wana"
Honorable Mention Story-JOHN Sco'rT, '26
"Of course he's got to be kept out of the game, you idiotg we know that! What
we want to know is, how ?" The speaker was one of a group of three which had
been conversing long and earnestly in the rear booth of an ice cream parlor. He was
dressed the part of one of those up-to-date sheiks that seems to have been cut from
the same pattern. The person addressed as an idiot was a slim, nervous, crafty-eyed
boy about eighteen and the third of the party was of the obese, rotund sort, wearing
huge horn-rimmed spectacles and a smirking grin. Here he interjected, "Maybe we
could get him on a wild party and have it fixed so that he couldn't get home till-"
"No, that won't work. He hasn't been stepping out all football season."
"Well, the only thing I can see is to get him into a Car the day before the
game and lock him up some place."
"You are bright, you are! The whole darn town would be out looking for him.
Captain and best player of the football squad, and most popular man in school-
the first thing you'd know, We'd be eating bread and water with a charge of kid-
napping and abduction plastered on us for good luck. No, we've got to think of a
better way, something nice and simple."
"That alin't so simple either-and the Scranton-Georgeton game's only a week
away! Gosh, I wish he went to our school! We've got to win that game! I've
borrowed over twenty bucks to bet on it and th-e only way we can win is to get Frank
Laverty out of the way."
"You said it-but how.
"Listen fellows, I've got an idea. you know it's just time for exams over there.
Well, here's the dope: they always put the exams in that old tin can safe in the
ofhce. I'll get Smiley to get them for me and plant them where it will do a lot of
good. In the meantime, our principal will mysteriously find out that Frankie's got
those papers and will immediately declare him inelegible. How do you like that ?"
"But how will old 'Hendy' find out about it ?"
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"'That's easy! One of us will drop a letter that will be found and taken to
him. He'll read it and there'll be plenty in it to get his suspicion aroused. You guys
fix up a letter. I'll give you an old letter of Frank's, so's you can copy his signature.
Make it sarcastic as tho he was razzin' us because he could get through so easy. Be
careful not to mention any names 'cept his-you tend to that, and I'll get the exams
and plant them. Well, I've got a date. So long."
The next week they were very busy perfecting their plans. Every thing came
their way. The exam questions were easily procurred with the help of the light-fingered
Smiley, and planted in Laverty's desk. The fake letter was lost, found, and duly
reached the principal's hands. Friday afternoon they learned he had called the
Scranton principal on long distance. Naturally it was to protest Laverty.
Saturday afternoon they went to the game in high feather. The first half
ended 7-0 in their favor. Laverty was nowhere to be seen. At the beginning of the
second half the teams trotted into the field. Then came a single figure in the Purple
and ,Gold of Scranton. He walked over to the referee and back to the teamg a man
dropped outg the Scranton crowd gave a tremendous cheer and the game was on.
Laverty was playing! But how? Why? These questions were unanswerable. The
game ended 20-7 in favor of Scranton.
The crowds were rapidly leaving the scene of the recent conflict in the early
dusk and three chagrined, sullen, bad-tempered boys went too.
What could have happened to their perfect plan? They did not know that
fate had been against them when they picked the illiterate Smiley who couldn't tell
the difference between a Senior exam and a set of blank Freshmen Intelligence Tests.
Brien Merrill firahuatea
Honorable Ilrlention-MARION VAN WIE, '29
"Why do they all pick on Freshie ?" He's such a nut, nothing but"-and, with
that, Helen Merrill, a Freshman, passed by four Senior girls who were standing
in the hall, talking. Helen was headed for a class room, just any class roomg for the
8:25 bell had rung and so she did not want to go to the main room. But, after
going a short distance, she changed her mind.
"l've got to get my algebra and perhaps, if I go back to the main room, there
will be some one there I may speak to who has hers." Thus Helen turned back,
and the turning around and going back were to be the beginning of ia change in
The four Senior girls whom Helen had just passed did not notice her return
and thinking that she was out of sight, proceeded in their conversation about her.
"Really girls," said one of the four, "what will become of Helen Merrill? She
is certainly too happy and care-free, and especially so at the wrong time. Here it is
her first year in high school and all she does all day is to sing the latest songs."
"iVVell, Ruth, she may get through, others have. But, at least, I'm sure she'll
not make a record for herself which will remain always in High."
Helen listened, amazed, then she realized they were talking about her. "Good-
ness sake! I don't see Why they should talk about me like that. I'm not always
singing and wasn't I just now hurrying back to get my algebra ?"
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And then, Helen realized that their words were really true, for she didn't work
hard, and what she did do, she usually had to squeeze in at the last minute, or else
copy. Then the words hurt Heleng a look of determination replaced the tears which
had gathered in her blue eyes.
as an at in an as uf
Four years had passed, and it was Helen Merrill's graduation night. She went
into the building with some of her friends and once again, as she passed through the
hall, tears filled her eyes, but now they were tears of joy.
Helen went directly to the stage where the curtains were still closed. She went
to one end, alone, and leaned against the wall to think. She did not, however, think
long, for some voices in the front seats attracted her attention. They were the voices
of the girls who four years before had slandered Helen. She could hear their conver-
sation and, as she listened, she learned that it was once more about her.
"Ruth," said one, "just think! Tonight our little Helen Merrill is to be gradu-
ated with the highest honors. Remember how we used to think she would just get
"Yes, Jean, and for once, we predicted wrong. just think, she has been in
everything and won everything possible for her class and school!"
,"Girls," said another, "Helen Merrill is a wonder, but who woke her up?"
Helen laughed gleefully at this. Little did those girls realize who had awak-
ened her! E
But she had no more time to listen, for the curtains were about to be drawn.
That night when the people passed out, a look of bewilderment passed over the
faces of the four girls who had judged Helen Merrill, for in the crowd Helen had
looked at them, smiled, and started to sing softly.
"Why do they all pick on freshie?
He's such a nut, nothing but.
Squirrels all hang around him."
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'64 J'YTlT1. ."T??" f'
Page One Hundred Onefeff J
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Ah me, ah me-Such many things happened that me fears my diary is all out of
date. For, with looking over the new teachers and greeting old friends, the days
are all too full. On Sept. 8, the school started and we consulted our dear King
john to bring out his sprinkler, for we do like to keep our freshmen fresh. Sept. 9
was likewise spent guarding and protecting the Frosh and I did hear that one Senior
was so solicitous that he did send a Freshman to Mr. McKean to ask that dignitary
to escort him to his seat in the assembly. Today Miss Krebs did tell Smitty that
the only rhyme he could understand was nursery rhyme and even the dignified and
decorous English IV class was forced to smile. Likewise on this day did the Sopho-
mores elect Tom Earle as President again, an honor which they say he much coveted.
He was given as aids: Vice-President, D. Craing Secretary, janet Syversong Treas-
urer, Lucille Ritzinger.
Friday I did rise and done my best for the Senior Class m-eeting, since one does
like to appear at one's best before his class. Robert Coomer was unanimously elected
President, probably, as Rubye said, "because he is so dove-like," to which Annie did
reply, "Yes, pigeon toed," which caused great mirth. K. Pauquette, E. Cassels, and
R. Noth were also elected. Glee Club was organized on that same day, and now
the noise will begin-the noise in the lower hall I mean, though King john is an
excellent chaperone. '
Oh me, but the fourteenth was a strenuous day! Not only must we endure
the noise of the Freshmen-Sophomore chorus, which was organized on that day. but
so must we also attend Dramatic club and join the free-for-all that was the result of
the elections. Lala's magnificent portrayal of Romeo each night won him a place,
while Shanks and Smitty were welcomed with open arms just because-No date that
night so did go to the library where I did hear that when Nliw Brown asked George
Curran if his theme was the result of his own labors, he asked her who else would
hunt around two days to find one for him if he didn't. The Frosh elected E. Bar-
tels, H. Fiedler, F. Rice, and R. Van VVormer as officers. On the fifteenth the teach-
ers were all dressed in their Sabbath best, because we voted for the annual board.
Miss Drowatzky, Miss Reiser, Miss Thomas. and lVIr. McKean were the lucky
ones, and then also on that day did the Juniors hold their class meeting. joe lVIistele's
sudden popularity after it did speak well of the success of the choice. M. Steele,
M. Wallace, and C. Smith were selected to aid him.
Today we did elect our cheer leaders and did have to nominate them from the
desk. I did stagger the length of the assembly to choke out something but oh, that
Sea of faces. L. Smith, C. Birkenmeyer, R. Kupper, A. McCaul, NI. Moriahan, and
M. Wallace were chosen. After school we watched football practice on the campus
for a short time and so enthralled did Mr. Coomer become in watching us, that
snap! bang! went his collar-bone. VVith weeping and wailing we left the field.
Also after school the Freshmen were told of H. S. Honors. I went to bed, vowing
never again to watch practice.
I am a physical and mental wreck, but must spare time to write these last few
days. Yesterday, the 7th, Miss Reiser blew off surplus steam concerning what she
I 5 Rage One Hundred Tfwo
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had heard about factions in the Senior class. Friday the cheer leaders were intro-
duced to the school with fifteen minutes of yelling and so stirred up did they get us,
that a charivari on Alma and Herb was a natural result. Ah me, such a town!
pemrits us to raise such cain! Alas, I am worn out!
On this day Neillsville did come here to be severely trounced by our football
team 19-0. We sure have a great start and also had the usual fun of riding up and
down the street, yelling ourselves hoarse.
Dropped into Miss Brown's room last night to hear the latest on Lala and
Elvira. Someone asked her if Lala had proposed yet and she said, No, but that there
was an engagement ring in his voice. On Sept. 22, Miss Brown was seen in the
assembly for the first time, while today Opal Heilman wrote 52 words a minute-
Fast girl! lVIr. McKean has had to consider putting an ordinance into effect, forbid-
ding girls to wear pumps to school, because of the casualties caused when they fall off
on the stairs.
lwany alumni visited school this day, to whom the girls sang-"We'll take you
back if you want to come back"-and in other ways completely fussed them. A new
chorus was organized today, a chorus consisting of juniors and Seniors. The Senior
Owl staff too, began work, with Jean Warren as Editor-in-Chief. Said Miss Krebs
to john Benz, "Are you going to support this owl ?" And our John replied, "Gosh,
no, it's got a staff!" After school we enjoyed Glee Club, much to the disgust of the
daters, and after supper we all sneaked out to the country club' to watch the old
teachers entertain the new at a wild cootey party. Miss Reiser must know a lot
about them, because she won the prize. Now a bit of shorthand before retiring and
then to bed.
Glorious day! VVC had fifteen minutes off to yell for the fellows who are going
to Viroqua tomorrow, and likewise a few moments to hear Bob Coomer invite us
all to the Senior party next week. I did hear Marion Van Wie say in the hall that
Elmer told her he had an important question to ask. "But whether," quoth she, "it
concerns the color of his tie, or the Senior party, I know not." Tonight we cele-
brate by watching the F reshmen-Sophomore Mother Goose Party. We sadly missed
the teachers who used to dress in costume for such occasions.
YVe are still gloating over the glorious victory over Viroqua Saturday. Think
mud, and, as Mac said, "Any team that can beat those
say we all! Today the Frosh started football practice and
as if they'll have a wonderful team. Miss Paulson started
too, and if any fellow in school wasn't there it Wasn't his
of it-19-6-in a sea of
huskies is a wonder." So
from the sidelines it looks
a Boys' Glee Club today,
fault. I've heard that after they started to sing, Gib said to Kanepus. "the next
song's going to be funny." "How so ?" replied the elder and sterner brother. "Be-
cause Miss Paulson announced 'Humoresquel' " Very poor Gib-we didn't think it
was funny at all.
Woke up this morning with a question ringing in my mind. Whom is joe going
to take to the Prom? Inspired by the thought, I did curl my hair but alas! to no avail!
The Senior Owl Staff had a meeting today, and Mask and Wig is holding tryouts for
the play "Stop Thief". Bet Red has the title part, for she's some heart stealer.
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Dr. Gudex spoke on the prevention of diseases today, emphasizing Infantile
Paralysis, so straightvvay, I started to cough using all my lung'power, but my efforts
were in vain. Anyway, I think the only paralysis I have is in my mind. In fact.
several teachers have told me so. The Seniors have given up their party because
of all the sickness-the pikers-so there's a good date gone to waste.
The first of October found Mr. McKean in Madison. We wonder what he
will bring us! Anna Olsen is downhearted. She only got a 92 and on a test! I
hear Jeanette Sowle is setting quite a record for the Frosh. The grades don't know
what they missed. Also, Floyd Shutter failed to appear in the Main Room to study
at six A. M. as is custom. Wonder what's the matter? Yesterday, the second, we
did hold the Mass Meeting for the Winona game. The Senior songs for the game
were introduced and John Feiting spoke. Of course, he was good! Today we lost
to Winona 27-0 and it was so cold we had to pry the frozen forms off the field
Yesterday was blue Monday for sure. Although I did valiantly sneeze, I was
not kicked out, but my sorrows were aided a bit by the sight of Doc's smiling face.
Miss Schwegler came back to school, so Abe no longer needs to sing "I Miss My
Swissu. In commemoration of DoC's return, the Hamot staff was at last organized.
The Sophomore football team was organized yesterday, showing a line of brilliant
stars. First fire drill and we hated to be disturbed from work! Today it snowed
and oh, such a downfall! Miss Krebs and Miss Thomas appeared in new fur coats.
"That's where my money goes." I wonder who killed the little animals. The
commerce club organized with Gordy as President and Mr. McKean told us about
the free medical exams the civic Club had provided.
Did rise the morning of the seventh and rush to school where was displayed Miss
Reiser's new diamond. We know, but Skinny didn't. Jane Leak also displayed her
athletic prowess by gracefully falling far and hard. After school did stay for the
Senior class meeting to decide about rings and then down town to hear about the
planned T. Keg stag-the first of the year-too. They'd better make it a sleigh-ride,
On October 8, the Owl subscription Contest started with amass meeting led by
K. Pauquette and the Seniors went over 100W paid up! At the said mass meeting
Bobby Kupper told the Sophs to stand and Gen. Clark gracefully arose. I ask you,
why? The eighth also saw the opening meeting of the Honor Society with all mem-
bers present, trying to graciously merit their new honor. Donald Lueck won the
wine glasses at the show. The Junior football team organized.
Ah me, such a day! Miss Johnson put on a splendid program before the main
room on fire prevention, and then we all proceeded to do everything wrong at fire
drill. In Latin, Skinney found he could do something Miss Campbell couldn't and
that was to read his own writing. The commerce gang is doing wonderful work
with C. Stoltz and Esther Beardsley the stars this week. Today I did drive to Ne-
koosa to see our first tie game in four years, 6-6, in our favor, Gordy ran 90 yards
for that 6 points, too. Am tired and cold now, and so to bed,
On Oct. 12 I did roundly scold the Freshmen for not observing our Senior
dignity, and then did go to Mrs. Krueger's class to be scolded by her for not work-
.EXX 7 ing. lVIe thinks I shall ask Mr. lVIcKean if we can have straps so that we could
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Page One Hundred Four
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hang our typewriters around our necks on the way to class. No excitement to speak
of, tho a new boy entered school and the girls are all a-go. Yesterday we did ballot
for carnival king and queen and great ran the excitement over who the lucky one was
to be. Today the first edition of the Owl came out and it was a worthy one. Doc
Bell quite convulsed the school by telling us to come to school dressed from waist
up for a picture.
On Oct. 15, the football boys did practice in Room 6 at 8 A. M. and a very
quiet practice it was, too. Yesterday Peg did put on an excellent mass meeting for
the Portage game, and today, we did tie that town 0-0. Also, a group of H. S.
lads and lassies voyaged to Richland Center and did have a hilarious time returning.
On the nineteenth I wondered as to the tired but beaming smile on Miss Kreb's
face, but did decide it was because of her week-end visitor. On Oct. 20 the Frosh-
Soph battled with the Soph's the victors 3-0. Today we did go to the field to watch
the field meet the Rotary Club put on and did hungrily gaze on the Weiner roast to
no avail. Today many tears and smiles were the result of the carnival election an-
nouncement, and Rubye was so fussed she took home Miss Drowatzky's keys so that
the dear lady was minus a dinner.
On Oct. 22 I did arise to again do my best for the Hamot pictures, and with
many smirks and sm-iles did have my countenance taken. I did rush and get my
ticket for "Stop Thief" which did go on sale that day. Yesterday did the 2nd team
play B. R. Falls 2nd team, and I hear some damsels did skip school. Today I went
to the Reedsburg-Tomah game that did end 0-0. And such a snow storm to come
home in! Then to bed.
On Oct. 26 Miss D. announced a Junior Owl staff meeting. Hope it's a
good one! Johnny Benz did ask Martin Noth for a Check book for a lady that
folds in the middle. Yesterday it did snow again so methinks the fellows will have
to take a bob sleigh to get a touchdown Saturday. Today, meeting here, meeting
there! Meeting everywhere! Hear a lot about Smash Splendid Sparta! Hope we
live up to it. Grace and Carl have resigned their Carnival positions to Margaret
and George, and Bob Coomer is back on the field to help the fellows in the Sparta
Miss Reiser and Ada were locked in school last Thursday night and did think
they would have to climb up the coal chute. A nd oh Friday! "We're as loyal as of
old!!' All the Alumni back for the big game. Peg Wallace put on a great mass
meeting and the weiner roast was wonderful. Today-oh, today, we lost to Sparta
3-0. Danny Sullivan broke his collar-bone, and Deitch and a few others robbed
Well, we all lived through the terrible game Saturday and were on hand bright
and early for the dress rehearsal for "Stop Thief". It was awful. We were all
scared to death. Yesterday night we gave it and it really wasn't half bad. Mr. J.
Rasmussen attempted to read the Police Gazette in English 4, but got fooled. The
football pictures were taken yesterday too-and today-oh blessed day-the teachers
go to the convention.
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Nov. 9. The teachers got back and at least they had swell marcelles. Yester-
day the carnival posters were put up and the Honor Society presented the scholar-
ship pins to the school. Today the Sophomores presented an Armistice program and
an address was given by Rev. Smith. We liked it. NOV. 13-
It seems so funny to see the students Walking to school with food under their
arms, but I did rise and grab my pound of butter, too, for the carnival candy must
be made. Today we learned the Juniors are the champions in football, good for them!
Another week gone, so I am tired and will go to bed. Nov. 20-
Monday we did all return to school raving about the Ten Commandments. The
teachers liked it, too, for a change. On Tuesday, Mrs. King did visit school, so we
were good, and on Wednesday came the big Carnival Mass meeting with the Seniors
taking the cake. Yesterday we had dress rehearsal for the Main Show with all the
side show people as audience, and tonight, oh glorious night, was Carnival.
Oh, but I was tired when I did arise Monday morn! everybody still had the Car-
nival spirit and was acting like a fool. On Tuesday we had another meeting to
decide our class rings and break few traditions, and today the Seniors put on
the Thanksgiving program with Mr. Dinsmore as the main speaker. The Sopho-
more Owl came out, too, and we all thought it was great, but best of all, we looked
forward to our two days of vacation! DEC 4
Ah hal Did you see Miss Thomas' ring? Looks like glass, it's so big, but maybe
the kids at Portage know better. And have you carefully looked at Buckley's skirts-
well-they're not! They're pants! On Dec. 2, the Rotary entertained the football
fellows and Les. Gottbeheut was elected captain for 1926-good luck, Les! Yester-
day the basketball squad knocked off work, and today Miss Campbell razzed her Latin
IV class with a defense of catiline. I got a coc at the Greeks and so to bed.
Brr-it's getting cold! Wish I had the teachers' nice fur coats. Rather hot in
Latin class though, with everyone flunking that awful quiz. Smitty reported to
room ll "when he got time", Monday. On December 8, the juniors invited us to
the Christmas party and I did cast longingeyes about the main room but did not
get a date. Today Doc announced that all teachers were to have their pictures taken
immediately. Bet that makes them mad! DEC' 12- A
On December 10 I did bring paper, holly, and ribbon to decorate the Christmas
baskets the Seniors are making as usual, and on December 11 we did travel to Maus-
ton to see the Mauston-Tomah Basketball game. The mass meeting in the after-
noon was good and as J. C. was sweet 16 that day, we all were excited. Tonight I
did go to 'the Christmas party and did see J. C. presented with a bottle of hair tonic.
A dirty dig, I say. Danced until tired and so to bed. DEC. IST
On December l4 we did go to Dramatic Club and on December 15 the Com-
merce Club did have a Christmas meeting with lots of food and fun. Wednesday,
Tomah won from Camp Douglas in the first home B. B. game of the year. Big boxing
match between halves, too, and we all enjoyed watching Lobe and Schendel. Yes-
terday Mr. lVIcKean gave a long talk on stealing. Gee, I'm going to be careful now'
But where will I get my pencils? Last night the Grade School presented a Christ-
mas operetta so we got out of Glee Club and a perfectly nice date. Today, Decem-
ber l8, school is out for vacation and ohl it seems so good! Merry Christmasi
One Hundred Six -
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He came, he saw, he conquered! Imagine going back to school to find Mr.
Gruenke married and Miss Krebs engaged! Smitty led cheers in the M. R. Monday
for the groom. Tuesday we all got settled and started to work once more. Bob
Coomer asked the school to a High School party given by the Seniors, since we're
all so good. Good of you to ask us! The debate team is at it again and they
do say they work after supper, too. Good way to get out!
The Boys' Glee Club met with the girls last night and, oh my! Today we had
a great mass meeting and just as John Drow started to talk, Bob Kupper introduced
the Mauston coach. We all went up to the game tonight and it was great. We've
got a good team and even tho the score was 22-21 in our favor, we were better than
Monday I did hurry to school to hear llliss Brown rave about her vacation in
Kansas City and thence to work. On Jan. 12 we had a great time in Physics, deter-
mining the difference between oscullation and oscillation. Maybe a demonstration
will help. Today I learned that Miss lVIcCluskey is holding night school to teach
the Teachers shorthand and typing. Who's teacher's pet?
Yesterday the Dramatic Club did present the School with a set of stage lights
and Doc Bell announced about the fudge cake that is to be given to the winner of
the kodak contest. A lady spoke on the Near East Relief and we learned a little
Turkish. Fatima and words like that, you know! Today we did cheer the fellows
Jn to Reedsburg. I did hear that Mr. McKean excused a few pious darlings from
school to go and cheer.
Monday I did arrive at school to join the Hght about the class rings and pins.
Back they go! On Tuesday D. Sullivan and J. Mistele were issued loafing cards.
Hereafter they will loaf in the M. R. from 8:25 to 12:40. Today R. Dana fell
down in the M. R. and oh, such a tumble! The Owl came out today, but I did
not have time to read it as the new semester has started, and I vowed I shall study
continually from now on.
' JAN. 22-
Yesterday we did plan greatly for the Sparta mass meeting and oh, if we don't
win! lVIiss Drowatzky is cracking the whip for the mid-year play. And oh-today-
the terrible Sparta game! Did we have a party afterwards? Oh no! Again no!
. JAN. 27-
Ah me, no excitement on Monday except a few hundred extra Physics topics.
On Tuesday Miss Riley did talk to us, and today I did watch the dress rehearsal for
the "Arrival of Kitty". Everybody very good, especially the dog!
Oh gee, it's cold! Yesterday we had to stay in the Main Room thirty min-
utes, it was so cold, and the inspector was seen around school. However, to offset
those difficulties, we all went to the "Arrival of Kitty", and laughed our heads off.
Today we were defeated by Camp Douglas, 17-8. A surprise? Well, I guess!
Better luck next time.
Q FEB. 3-
On Feb. 1, we did all dress up to have our Carnival picture taken for the
Hamot, and yesterday Portage did beat Tomah, 49-10. Gordy and Joe are back
5 a ,.,.
7' - J
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now, so let's go! Everybody! Today the basketball boys did oversleep and Mr.
McKean had a nice party for them when they returned. FEB. 5-
Yesterday we did have a mass meeting for the debate and basketball game, and
on that night Doc was sick, so Alice did take his place and debate Sparta. We won!
And today we did out-talk Melrose, though we did lose in B. B. to Bangor, 18-14.
The Freshmen helped to drown our sorrows tho at a grand mixer.
On Monday we did get our locker keys, so lock your locker! Yesterday, Feb.
6, the Sophs and Juniors practiced basketball and then the Frosh beat the grade
school-good for them! Today the Owl did come out. As I did stop to call on
Miss Krebs, I did notice she writes to Texas instead of lilichigan now.
Yesterday we did debate Mauston and Black River Falls, and did win from
both, and Mrs. Birkenmeyer did speak to us about Abraham Lincoln. Then tonite
we did go to Sparta to see the terrible slaughter of the H. S. first team. We saved
at least five points by the arrival of the second team. FEB. 17-
Oh me, such a terrible week! On yesterday did Mr. C. ask the Seniors to
hand in their suits, although he did let them have their pictures taken. Today the
initiation of the members of the Honor Society took place. FEB. 19-
No history yesterday! Miss Reiser was sick and we are awfully sorry. To-
night was the Reedsburg-Tomah game here and Red Boetzel received her name of
"77" at the party which the Sophomores gave. FEB. 23-
Yesterday much happened, so I'll write it up early. We had a first extemporan-
eous reading contest the first period and in the P. M. the Senior-Freshmen game
was played to a crowed gym, the 4th period and the rest of the day was holiday.
Gee, Willy, but Miss Thomas was so excited! Today I did watch the Senior all-
stars practice for the big game with the faculty and did earnestly pray a victory for
them and so to bed. FEB. 26-
On Feb. 24 did the long-awaited rings and pins come, while on the 25th L.
Clark came down with Scarlet Fever and Gen and Ruth were confined to their
dungeons. Much Romeo and Juliet stuff was enacted. On that day, also, did I see
a mysterious sign on the Main Room desk which same did say, "get your Prom date
now." I wonder if it will hurry him up! Tonight I did go down town to hear that
the Znd team did win the game with Bangor there, 10-9. Ye! MARCH 3-
Imagine! Minnie Wallace has bobbed her hair-my, she looks nice! I did go
to the st-eps to speed the debaters to De Pere Monday and there did my nose meet
the side-walk. Ah, these slippery walks! A new girl! Bernice Brust was the excite-
ment March 2, and they do say she is interested in Lost Sowles. A reading contest
was held between the Sophomores and Juniors yesterday, with the honors divided.
Yesterday we did also hold a mass meeting before the Portage game, which did end
36-9 in their favor. Today school was dismissed at 3 for the first declam contest-
40 girls out! Al, Min, Caroline, Betty, Connie, Ruth, Marg W., Janet, and Red
made the grade. And at seven this evening I did hear the oratorical contest, and a
good one it was, too! Doc, Carl, Kate, Ruth, Leonard, Reuben, Gib, Marg VV.
were lucky. f
Yesterday we filled out report cards and it made me feel queer to think it is the
last time we Seniors will do it. Today the boys went to the tournament elimination
we " '
Bnye Une Hundred Eight
41...-, 1H2li1'Iz111In1 -L+...
at Sparta where we did get second place. Today did Mr. Cummings, Mrs. Hart and
Miss Reiser entertain the Debaters and Basketball players at a dinner and dance and
gee, we had fun! MARCH QQ
On lVIarch 9, the Commercial students took the Civil Service Exam at La
Crosse and they sure had a good time! Today we did hear the Frosh are class
Basketball champions and to add to our sorrow Miss Reiser is ill.
Monday did the juniors and Sophs hold an extemporaneous contest in which A
Gould and M. Wallace were the victors. Yesterday did the many sick ones return
to school. Much flu about. Today being St. Patrick's day, many of the best 0'
us we dolled up in green, Ada especially. NIARCH 24-
Another extemporaneous speaking contest with E. Kyle, C. Cahill, and L
Drescher the stars this time, was held Thursday. The Seniors did play the Faculty
and we played ten cents to seet it. It was worth it, and the Seniors won! Very mucl'
excitement Monday A. M., for we must all go to Room 5 to see the substitute
teacher, Miss Mahlum. We liked her. Yesterday We did take many picturw for the
Hamot, while today we did hold the Hamot Mass Meeting. The Owl came out
with the names of the people in the Class Play cast and, after school, Conny, Beth
Kyle. R. Com-pton, and Al won the declam contest. A MARCH 26-
The big typing contest was held in the M. R. yesterday and it certainly caused
enough excitement. Carl B., A. Miller, G. Olson, and Mr. Ganfield went to Viro-
qua today, so no Algebra-fun for the Freshmen! MARCH 31-
Miss Kuhefuss had hiccoughs all Monday and not a word could she say without
an additional hic! Yesterday J. Drowatzky, G. Olson, C. Birkenmeyer, and G.
Winter won the extemp speech contest. March thirteenth everyone tore around
saying goodbye to the teachers and getting his back word done before vacation. We
were all sorry to see Miss Mahlum leave, too. APRIL 13-
We all came back April 7, and were glad to welcome Miss Reiser after her
long illness. Prom and Hamot are certainly keeping the Juniors and Seniors hop-
ping this week. This lVIonday the Teachers' Reading Circle had a dinner in the
D. S. rooms and the VVisconsin Boys' Glee Club sang in the asembly. Quite a
party afterwards at Jeans! Some people looked sleepy the next morning. Track is
in full swing now, so every night we go out and cheer the fellows on.
Such a week of contests! I've hardly had a moment. Fxtemp Reading and
Speech, plus Declam and oratory are too much for one week. But we do have tc
beat Sparta on field day!
I am so excited I can hardly write, but must tell about Prom April 30. It was
great and Marion was a lovely Prom Queen. joe was thrilled, too. Fishing the
next day, but not much kick in doing it, as it was Saturday and no day off.
. JUNE 5-
Oh, you poor diary! I certainly have neglected you, but I must just jot down
about our commencement week. The class picnic was great fun, while an out-of-door
class day proved a wonderful success. Class play went off beautifully too, and oh,
commencement night! Well, it's all over now and our last tears are shed, but any-
way, we have a memory of four perfect High School years.
.K M. .x.
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Page One Hundred
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"AnD framv gum' minh In mirth zmh mrrrimvnt
llihirh lmrz ex thnuuanh harmn mth lmgthrnu life"
One llznzdrfd Tan
-Uhr Gaming uf Ihr Shrrm
. 1H2Efll'la1nnI .
1. A Sparta Game
Speeches on Good Sports
Big Mass Meeting
No parties for football men
2. A Quizz
Exhortation to review
Popularity for A students
3. A Date
Getting a note
A comb and vanity
Meeting at Library
Dressing up for Glee Club
Bills at Tony's
Do You Remember I-Iow We Laughed
The Seniors beat the Faculty
Mr. Gruenke was annoyed by coughing
Edwin Eirschele changed his seat.
Bill Zeigler sported his new hat.
Bob and Sm-itty made Mask and Wig.
Bobbie Kupper introduced the Mauston
Ada said she never fell for the Irish.
Count came to school at 8:00.
University Glee Club was here. '
Connie, Grace, and Rubye skipped
Shorter second periods .... Connie Kyle
Someone to come to rehearsals,
A trip to Tunnel City. . .Eliz. Burdick
To go to Prom with him. .Cora Lemon
Another trip to Kansas City,
More Tire Trouble. . .John Rasmussen
Another Company Game . Joyce Mitchell
Someone to walk home with,
HAVE You EVER No'r1cED?
Room 5 .................... Empty
Emil Olson .......
.. .... Early
Frances Marquart ...... Not Prepared
Frederick Kuckuck .
English IV .......... ..... S tudying
. . . .... Singing
Harold Teen .. .... Reuben Meyers
Salesman Sam .....
Katsenjamer Kids . .
Flapper Fanny ......
.Lester and Orald
. . Elizabeth Kyle
Modish Mitzy ......... Jean Warren
Mama's Angel Child . .Douglas Harris
Walt s ................ Tutty Walters
Skeezics ...... ..... L eslie Smith
Andy Gump ....... ......... J . C.
Little Orphan Annie ...... Ada Gordon
Ella Cinders .......... Adelyn Schufft
Moon Mullens ........... John Scott
Percy and Freddy .... Gordon and Bob
Bringing up Father ..... Mrs. Greunke
Tillie the Toiler ..... Marion Anderson
L-,111 A , '
4,:iw"..5 :I FX
Page One Hundred 2-1
-2.-.-.F-:. 1512 L3 iiauunt
1926 HAMOT OUT!!
"l-Iamots have been published and
may continue to be published, but
no Hamot of the past and future
can ever equal the .1926 issue." The
high school stairs, hall, and class-
rooms, and even the campus were
packed with excited, delighted pu-
pils, each carrying his precious vol-
ume. Seniors, as they gazed upon
this volume, which will bring fond
memories of dear old T. H. S., wept
hitter, heart-breaking tears. Under-
classmen gazed enraptured at the
masterpiece and longed for the day
when they will manage the editing
of a Hamot. Even our careworn
teachers were stirred with emotions
of humor, held their sides with
laughter, and wondered at the
cleverness exhibited throughout the
MASS MEETING HELD
On Wednesday, May 23, a very
peppy mass meeting was held. The
following students received "T's"
for surpassing in their certain line
of work. C. Walters, Love-Mak-
ing, R. Clark, Industry, R. Schweg-
ler, Gum-chewingg Grace Ander-
son, Pep, J. Rasmussen, Never
RULE BOOK OF CONDUCT
At a ball game, if possible, stand
in front of someone so that he may
rest his eyes by gazing at a blank
In the class-room it invariably
pleases the teacher if you pay strict
attention to what is going on out-
side the window.
At the movies it is good etiquette
to read aloud all the ads, for those
inear you may be near sighted.
5'lfAt a restaurant always gurgle
ygiar soup in your throat before
srallowing. This can't fail to
, ,pl bse your fellow diners.
rjhba serious meeting, clap your
,. , 'ds after ever number to show
My K. ,r
,Lg-----.......,. -g T. W,
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One Hundred Twel-'ve
A HOWLING SUCCESS
The Prom of '25 was joyfully
held in the third ward primary gym
this year, and the great success of
the mammoth undertaking speaks
well for the splendid managing
ability of Charles Fett and Raymond
Knicke. Mr. james made a darling
Prom Queen while Harold Shutter
was a striking Prom King. Ruth
Compton, as Chief Dish-Washer,
and Gordon Wallace, as Master of
the Brooms, contributed much to the
complete success of the evening.
Decorations were in the form of
egg beaters and pancake turners
festooned about the balcony, while
Mulehide roofing and kerosene cans
in dainty groups on the ceiling
added much. Refreshments consist-
ing of dictionary and pencil sharp-
ener sandwiches and olive oil
chocolate sauce were served by the
Senior Prom beau-less girls.
At 7 o'clock the kiddy car race
was held with the Prom Queen and
King as leaders and at 7:45 the
happy party broke up.
Tell me, my friend, didja ever
get up in the mornin' feelin' kinda
chilly? Of course ya hadda be to
school on time or else tell yer teech-
er ya overslept, and that would be
a hard task for any guy. I know,
I had experience. Didja ever do it?
Didja ever have a date with
somebody and meet 'em a half hour
before time or generally about half
hour late? Gee! it's a funny feel-
in'. I know, I had experience.
Didja ever do it?
Didja ever git home kinda late
from school and tell yer Ma that
ya hadda do some extra work when
ya had been paradin' the streets
with yer best beau and she caught
ya at it, but ya didn't know it?
Then when ya got home ya got-
for fibbin' ter yer Ma. I know, I
had experience. Didja ever do it?
On june 2, the brilliant class of
'26 ceases to be, but the memory of
it will ever be in the hearts of the
teachers whom they have made
mental wrecks and the townspeo-
ple, who have stood them for four
years. Ima Dumbbell's valedic-
tory will long be remembered as
well as Bea Flunker's brilliant salu-
tatory. The Class Day program was
opened with the march of the class
to the stirring tune of "Daddy get
your Baby out of jail." The ad-
dress of welcome by our president,
John Smith, was followed by plant-
ing of the class fruits, the onion
and the raspberry. The memory of
the gorgeous class play, "Mr. Mc-
Kean and the Sheik Problem", star-
ring Gordy, Doc, Deitch, john, Rue-
bcn, and Bob stirred every heart to
tears, while the beautiful baccalau-
reate sermon delivered by C?J on
"wasting school time on outside ac-
tivities" was well appreciated by the
classes. Commencement night
dawned clear and rainy. Features
of evening were the presenting of
the key to the best all-around per-
son-Tutty Walters, and the spade
to Floyd Shutter. Diplomas were
shuffled out by King John, and then
after a farewell trip to the old meet-
ing place, the fire escapes, the mob
CARNIVAL GREAT SUCCESS
The T. H. S. Carnival was held
Nov. 20, and much success of un-
dertaking was due to the beauty
of the main show. This gorgeous
extravaganza was produced by the
united efforts of the class. The
stage represented a touching home
scene in the Heinz factory in the
late afternoon when the little pick-
les came home. Alice McCaul as
garlic-strong and sturdy for the
boys-and Doc Bell as a glowing
beet, were the prize exhibits. Due
to the excellent management, the
deficit was only 5456. Expenses, 14
cents, and income 52.02.
PUBLISHED NOW AND THEN
Editor-in-Chief - JOHN SCOTT
Ink Spllaher - - RUBYE NOTH
Blotter - , - ALICE MCCALL
Adviser , - - - MISS TAKE
Member of Circular Inverted
T. H. S. CARD DECK:
Spades fGold Diggersj
Mr. Ganfield-Miss McCluskey
Loafer's-We have none
Why Girls Leave Home-Ernest
How it Feels to be a Sap-John
How to Make Him Fall-Hilda
How to Resemble an Angel-Man
Bashfulness and its Cure-Mr.
Pretty Hair and its Growing-Mr.
How to Grow Big Feet-Douglas
I Love Me-Evelyn Walters
The Sheik-Cletus Weiss
Popularity Plus-Edwin Bell
Chatter Box-Ruth Clark
Story of a Bad Boy-Ralph Reising
Little Miss Mix Up-Margaret
Furnishing a Home-Misses Krebs,
Little Minister-Martin Noth
Little Women-Agnes Murphy,
Little Men-Maurice Mee, R. Kup-
Legend of Sleepy Hollow-Emil
Mind and Work-The Debaters
Why I go to all the Dances-john
Bashful Little Girl-Evelyn Gould
Economics of Love-Gordon Wal-
Extravagance of Love-Robert Coo-
The Message from Buelow-Vida
VVhy I like a Fat Man-Elvira
Mires, How to treat them-Rubye
The Passing Throng-The Teach-
ers' Training Girls
The Choir Invisible-Back of Main
Port of Missing Men-Rooms 12-14
. Red Letter Days
When Red Boetzel hasn't a curl,
When Wallace Gerke takes out a
When Buckley gets a 100 mark,
And Lewis Brown is a Latin shark.
When Miss Campbell speaks before
And the Senior Basketball Team
When Elmer Henry goes to school
And Onan Vaudell forgets how to
When Arllys Falkner forgets how to
And Brick McLeod gives back Arl-
When the fire escapes are empty
And Prom couples forget how to
Then Mr, McKean will forget his
And J. C. will be happy at a game
FREE ADVICE TO LOVE-LORN
This column is conducted for the
purpose of giving those entering the
uncertain world of love, pointers on
that great subject. The assistant
editors of this column are all ex-
perienced in that line and have
saved many broken-hearted men
and women from suicide through a
short correspondence with them.
Staff ............... Miss Fairfacts
Miss Krebs, Mr. Ganfield
Dear Miss Fairfacts:
How can I make my bashful beau
Dear Miss McCaul:
Get him to go out for basketball,
Dear Miss Fairfacts:
We are deeply in love, but our
parents do not approve of early
marriage. We wish to elope. What
shall we do?
Brick and Arlys.
Dear Brick and Arlys:
By all means elope. Your hap-
piness is at stake. Take Brick with
There is a boy in this school whom
I just adore. He is a Senior and
won't notice me. What can I do?
Don't tell me to forget him.
The only thing is to wait until
you grow. You might try stretch-
I am seventeen years old, a nifty
dresser, very good looking, isome-
thing of the Rudolf Valentino typel,
and an expert dancer, but the girls
don't take to me. I would like to
find me a sweetheart and I am en-
closing a picture. Please answer
and tell me what to do.
fylf K fa
Dear john: g 2
We would advise you to continuejf DQ'
printing your letter in the Policegjg 1 F
Gazette and in the meantime we. f -Q.
will send your picture to the blixfdy " ,f
institute at Janesville where youasj-LFP 7
are sure to find success. . sf-3
9' ft M 1-29
'.'- +5522 , -'
e One Hundred Thirtec.i"i?"6,."7I
19 EB 19121111111
Editor ---- J' . C.
CUMMINGS Pen Cleaner
- - WAY NE HARRIS
Mauston there: Oh memories of
the last time we played Mauston!
The team successfully combated the
snow drifts and got there O. K.
Certain People of Importance got
there by methods best known to
themselves. The game, by the way,
was a very good one.
Camp Douglas here: There nat-
ty jeune hommes arrived at our
High School rather self-assured but
"the boys" had the effect upon them
that a shingle nail has on a bal-
loon tire, or anyway one somewhat
of that nature.
Mauston here: Another good
game. The boys certainly deserved
a win and they nearly got it. Al-
though there was an after-school
party, the boys all turned in early to
keep in trim for next week.
Reedsburg there: A hard trip,
inferior grub, and a poor gym con-
spired together to cause the loss
in the last seconds of an overtime
period. It was one of the most
brilliant games of the season. To-
mah's cheering was led by our fa-
mous Smitty. Two of his friends
were mysteriously detained at Hust-
ler and Elroy.
Sparta there: Rather a slow
game. Sparta was not up to her
usual form, and so 'tthe boys", al-
ways sympathetic, consoled them by
allowing them to make a few bas-
kets. This angered "the boylsu
coach so he substituted practically
a new team--which of course was
in no condition to cope with the
strong Sparta quintette. Smitty, as
cheerleader, and Scott, as timekeep-
er, were especially in good form.
Games 'with new team:
Reedsburg here: A slow, dull
game. Reedsburg getting an easy
Bangor there: The new team was
quite lucky and managed to beat
-.X Bangor by a small margin. Ban-
,qa Qpgor was in the lead until the last
xrninute of play.
F Portage here: Owing to a mixup
District Elimination Tournament at
New Lisbon: The husky team
nearly got a win on us but the new
team held together long enough to
get a small lead before the final
Hillsboro: With pep instilled by
the victory of the forenoon over
New Lisbon, the new team just
took Hillsboro off their feet. Hur-
rah!! They go to La Crosse. May-
Track work is progressing beau-
tifully and in August, when the
fellows hand in their suits, we will
have a first-class team. Miss Reiser
received first place in the reducing
race with Bob Coomer's ma as
trainer, while Conrad Walters got
second. Jean Warren won the 100-
yard dash with Bernice Brust a
close second. They both put all
their soul into the work. Maurice
Mee won the shot put and Mar-
garet Popenfus took second. The
half-mile relay was won by the
Senior class team with the North
Primary second. Members of the
winning team were: john Rasmus-
sen, Raymond Stellings, Olive
Schroeder, and Ernestine Sherer.
Rueben Meyers won the reclining
contest with no second place: Edythe
Mitchell and Red Boetzel tied for
first place in the Benjamin handi-
cap with Mike and Bob running
close behind. Emil Preuss won the
Rapid Cal. contest, while I. C. won
the billiard tournament by a nose.
Elvira and Lala won neck to neck
in the 100-yard dash. Orville
Wildes and Dick Dana got first
and second in the low hurdles with
M. Van Wie and D. Gordon trail-
ing. Antonio Angelo, affectionately
termed Tony, won the oratorical
contest and was awarded the laurel
wreath by Ada Gordon. Eugene
Strandt and Frederick Kuckuck tied
in the snail race, while Walter
Schone came in last. Miss Drowatz-
ky and Miss Schuelke won the kid-
dy car race and Wm. Ziegler re-
ceived first honors in the standing
f ' schedules, the Portage High
xx ool Team came here instead of
.Edie 8th graders. The game of
Q .cpurse was too one-sided to be in-
Herest-ipg, with Tomah so far ahead.
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4' --e----,- .-,.,wM,
-fi 121- .
X V .ik " ge One Hundred Fourteen
So many requests from subscri-
bers have been received requesting
an issue touching upon all the im-
portant sporting events of the year,
that the management finally asked
me, as one of the best known sport
writers, to take this job. I have
given it my best efforts and now
I present it to the reading public
in the following article "Athletics
2546-H I Keep Track
Neillsville: Played at Tomah.
We sure had a "hot time". Ritzin-
ger's bakery oven was cool in com-
Shorty Herman entertained us on
the way down. Light lunches were
served at the Newry and Cashton.
Wallace composed his latest out-
burst, "Ukelele Uke" in one flat.
We left the Howering pastures of
Viroqua wet, tired, HUNGRY, with
a victory to our credit.
"Ay yus came down from Mina-
sotay." Those terrible Swedes!
But we played a wonderful game,
Another joy ride with Shorty.
The wonderful invigorating air
gave us all huge appetites for our
dinner of poached eggs. The boys
played a very good game.
The poorest game of the season-
no life or spirit. But Miss Thomas
One of the best games this sea-
son in spite of the rain. J. C. com-
mented especially on it. Pleasant,
warm ride home. Beautiful day.
Another poor game, however the
boys being nothing if not generous
-decided that after 13 years Sparta
should have something to show for
Marion Anderson entertained at
dinner. john Scott, Shanks, and
Bob were the only guests able to
attend: Doc Bell, Reuben, and
Skinney, on account of their won-
derful victory over La Crosse and
not being invited, were unable to
FREE ADVICE TO LOVE-LO-RN
Dear Miss Fairfacts:
If a girl, whom I do not know,
falls down on the ice while skating,
is it proper for me to pick her up?
Dear Mr. Bernett:
A pick-up is never good form.
Leave her on the ice until you find
someone to introduce you.
Early last fall the "elite" of our
fair school were entertained at an
elaborate party given by Mr. Rue-
ben Meyers at the Country Club.
This was one of the outstanding
society events of the year and was
attended by a huge flock of the
"600". We do not know, but have
heard that there was at least one
flat tire in the crowd.
Janet Syverson had an "at home"
9-12 last Friday evening.
Jeanette Sowle entertained a
group of friends after the Sparta
Basketball game. Deitch amused the
kiddies with his parlor tricks.
Miss Viola 177D Boetzel held
open house from Sept. 8 to june 2,
entertaining the 400 fboysl.
Radio was never better than the
night of the Radio Dance at the
K. C. Hall, given by Fiedler, Stees,
Honel, and Meyers, at the height
of the social season.
Bernice Brust, a former figure in
the La Crosse social world, is fast
becoming one of the social leaders
of the village.
Mr. McKean entertained at a
post Prom Fishing Party early May
1. The party ended May 3, with
everyone still going.
McCaul's cottage was the scene
of a jolly commencement party on
June 2. This is fast becoming an
institution among the younger set.
Tony holds open house every
night, giving all people all privi-
leges. He also gives away all day
suckers to those who make the most
The EVENT OF THE YEAR
was held at Warren's April 12,
when the sheiks of Wisconsin were
charmed by the dazzling girls of
Tomah. Who got the best pick?
Wanted-Experienced cook to
make my fudge for the bets I lose.
Wanted-To know how to make
my eyes behave. I
Marion Van VVie.
Wanted-A good girl, and I
want her bad.
VVanted-A girl with a car,
whose pa is a liorist and generosity
a family trait.
Lost-All fear of women.
UPORTAGE TRIUMPHS I !"
Drama in 10 acts and no scences.
Flapper Doll..Elizabeth Kyle
The Flirt Doll.Annie Laurie Gould
The Reliable Doll...Onan Vaudell
The Musical Doll..Kenneth Heser
The All-around Doll,
Dancing Doll..Minnie Taylor
The Truth about the Bluffing Bug-
Characters - Olson and Birken-
Scene laid in Room XIII
"Getting Ready For Prom"
A Problem Drama depicting child
labor in Tomah High School.
Slave Driver ......... Miss Krebs
Assistant Whip Holder,
With the aid of Prom Date Fixers,
Prom Date Breakers, etc.
The Senior Thanksgiving pro-
gram was one of the most excellent
of the year. Prof. Edwin Krase
gave an interesting discourse on
"what we have to kick about",
stressing too many parties, too easy
teachers, and too many vacations.
The entire assembly sang "Every-
thing going wrong", and after a
song by the Glee Club, the program
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1525 Il'lilI1I11i' :'
what me Ehink nf Gburarlura anh Early Gbther
Harold Sowle: "Give me the endearing charms of a female friendship."
George Curran: "The mildest mannered man that ever cut a throat."
Leo Gasper: "Strange to the world he wears a bashful look."
Shanks Fuchs: "Sometimes I think I want a girl."
Janet Syverson: "I chatter, chatter as I go."
Clarence Rice: "'Tis feared he will die of overworkf'
Reuben Meyers: "Love makes me thrice a man."
Doc Bell: "Her bright smile haunts me still."
, Onan Viaudell: "A man that likes to hear himself imitate Beethoven."
Smitty: "I never dare be as funny as I can."
Jack Rasmussen: "A little company now and then is relished by the best
Lester Hall: "I am a son of the soil, and there I shall stay."
R. Jerdee: "If noise were a power, I'd be a giant."
John Scott: "I love the ladies."
Jeanette Sowle: "Happy as the day is long."
Edith Becker: "Sing away sorrow, cast away love."
Minnie Wallace: "What sweet delight a quiet life affords l"
Opal Heilman: "When you know her better you'll wish to know her well.'
Evelyn johnson: "She is a quiet girl, sometimes."
Florence Donovan: "Shure, indeed, and I'm right."
Robinson Johnson: "Deep on his front, engraven, deliberation sat."
Hilda Blado: "Give me Harold, or give me death."
John Drowatzky: "I must become more proficient in the art of dancing."
Harold Buelow: "I love to argue."
Esther Beardsley: "How could the Owl have been printed without me ?"
Clarence Anderson: "I must have a marcel at the beauty shoppe."
Charles Fett: "Mascot for Room IO."
Helen Buschman: "Would that I were a court reporter."
Harold Olson: "I lead a quiet life."
Earl Schmasow: "Me and my typewriter."
Melvin Kling: "Mr. Forehand's right hand."
Ada Wyatt: "Oh, for a stroll on a country road."
,N QQ., William Fosbinder: "Let music swell the breeze."
.gi Kr Miss Brown: "What is the setting of this story ?"
Ai 5. X Francis Rice: "The chair."
i: ' if .,f
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rg K One Hundred Sixteen
l'M - 1525 IFIEIIIIUI
Count: "Why is a steady girl like a Ford ?"
Shanks: "Don't know, why is she?"
Count: "Because she's a crank and keeps a fellow on the go."
Alma Gerke: "Alas! I fear I haven't written anything that will live."
Opal Heilman: "Cheer up! Be thankful you are alive in spite of what you
Ruth Wendland: "How does Dietch sing ?"
Evelyn Johnson: "Just like he typewritesf'
Ruth: "Howzat ?"
E. J.: "Can't hit the key."
Ruth Compton Cat one of those Sunday night suppersjz "Have another help-
If you don't, it will go to waste."
Ada Gordan lon a dietj: "No thanks. If I do it will go to waist."
Minnie Lanke: "What kind of leather makes the best shoes ?"
Liz Lanke: "I don't know, but banana skins make the best slippers."
Miss Reiser: "Mac looks so contented with you petting him, Grace."
Grace: "Well, he should be, for I don't do that very often."
Rubye: "Smitty, I hear you have a new suit."
Annie: "It's a humdinger, too."
Smitty: "No, it's a Kupenheimerf'
Be Prepared For
Exit and Entrance of T. T. C. girls.
Mr. McKean's Speeches.
Miss Schwegler's warning in the halls.
Danny Sullivan's wise cracks.
A good time at Sparta.
Ada Gordon's stories.
Miss Campbell's wit.
Alice McCaul's answer.
Elinore Kuckuck's Drawing.
Slams from the Alumni.
Encouragement from Miss Reiser.
Miss Drowatzky's advice.
Leona Raabe's kindness. Qf
George Curran's politeness. 4, g
Cards to the oflice. ,D
Request for Note Books. 531 JA
Margaret Wallace's curls. E Z
Bertha Laurson's A's. 5
Page One Hundred Sefvenlee ' ,Xf
I X .
f iii' if
JM: i 5 is
. 121213 113111111 ::L"l.-....-.
AS we weave in this book the
memories of our hiqh school
daqs, we must not forget bg whose
efforts ancl whole-hearted support
that this annual was realized. Cfo
those people, the ever'-loqal support-
ers of Tornah Hiqh School, the ad'
vertisers, we extencl our sincere vote
THE 1926 STAFF
Pity H d ed Eightee
KIKG m',w Wat! CEN
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You young folks just stepping into the business
of life have a bright and very attractive outlook.
Responsibilities don't Weight very heavily and
coming years have no terrors.
-But responsibilities come quickly, the years
pass rapidly and what has the average man and
woman to show ten years after entering life's
serious business? Some-a great deal, but the
greater number-very little-Hwhy, just simply
because they did not start saving soon enough.
Don't you young men and Women make this
mistake. As you earn, save, and save persist-
ently, for your savings account will always be a
source of comfort and probably be the basis of
The WARREN'S BANK pays compound in-
terest on Savings Accounts and offers friendly
advice and assistance to young savers. A small
initial deposit added to at regular intervals, all
bearing compound interest, will give you finan-
cial independence if YOU WILL LET YOUR
if I T34 ,,., ,,,.,. .,.. . ..,, -.....- -,...,..., , L.
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age One Hundred Tfwenty
1925 TIEIIIILTI """i'.........:l'..-T.
Things You Never
The Time You Spent In School
The Money You Spend At
Monroe Countys Largest Store
Quality Speaks Louder Than
YOU GET TI-IE BEST OF
Tomah Cash Merc. Co.
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ii'-l 1925 33181111111 A
Six years we've been in business HERE
And gained a little every YEAR.
Small profits don't pile up the JACK.
But makes our customers come BACK.
The Nuzum Lumber Co.
HBCSTQN I ANS"
A Famous Shoes for Men
At Popular Prices
C. W. MEAD
, Everything for Mens' and Boys' Wear
3 TGMAH, WISCONSIN
ES f ,.
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mv, :A 'A
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e One Hundr d T y
" Tl-I NK YOU"
To the Faculty and Student Body
Could we but clasp your hand and thank you personally for the patronage
and good will you extended us during our business career in Tomah, we would
be in the height of our glory.
That of course is impossible, so the only means of getting our message to
you is thru' the columns of our grand old Hamot. To convey this message to
you in the way we hope to, by using printers ink, is a rather difficult task, nev-
ertheless, we trust true and sincere.
To the class of "26," we congratulate you and wish you success. XVe know
that it's a selfish motive that prompts this statement, but we do hate to have
your school days come to a close in Tomah High. We have been the best of
friends during your school days, and that friendship is the kind that lasts. We
know not what the future brings, and if the time ever does come when you need
us, remember we are ever at your command.
GOULDS GIFT Sl-IGP
"You know the rest"
VVe hope and trust you'll like each
Though we can't help but feel
That had you all contributed some,
They'd have that much more appeal.
A grand old thing this annual,
The school gets credited,
The printer gets a nice fat check,
large battery un-
With the Radio
is no limit to the
number of am-
pere hours which
may be drawn
from the battery
in normal use.
The staff gets debited, Tires
By heck! '
Exide Battery Station
F. J. KENNEDY, prop.
Phone 19 TOMAH, Wils.
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Page One Hundred Tfwenty-I
The rnost Tasteful part of a
delightful dinner is-
Rich, Creamy, Tomah Butter
. 4 XY IM'
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is E' 2, fl f"1
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-1-'-' which is made
l North-West l The Farmers' Butter
S UR PASSING
excellence is often represented by
some outstanding name
Rolls-Royce - - fautomobilesl
Tiffany - - fdiamondsl
Steinway - - fpianosj
Better Yet - fbreadj
BETTER YET BAKERY
X"'1"'3i5'4Q,F -f"'YP'Hge One Hand d f
Page Um' Ilundrrd Tfwrnty-fiafe
TAILOR DRY CLEANER
Q ALL WORK MUST SATISFY
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I walked the aisle of study-land
In hopes of having fun.
In all that busy. studious band-
W'ho joined me? Not a one!
'Twas the hour of twelve, plus
The air was calm and still,
All worked like good bees i11 a hive
With worth of might and will.
Not an eyelid quivered from a page.
No time had they for me.
I stalked the room, now in a rage,
But they refused to see!
Four hundred strong they seolied
No mischief-makers they.
'Till blinded with lone misery
I could no longer stay.
I passed along in lonely gloom
So angry that I screamed.
And stumbling out of that old
Awoke to tind l'd dreamed.
. JL 1'
TOMAH - - WISCONSIN
Hart Sehaffner 8: Marx
scout the worlds style centers to give men the best
ROM Paris, London and other foreign
cities style authorities forward the
new models as they appear in the best
dressed circles. They are relayed to you.
New colors, weaves and lines. Prices are
A T! ' Ps
fi. - ,f' 7'
- " 1' -swf
,HM WW ., Ny- ,gs-4
Page Om' Hundred Twenty-smith 'T Qi
I retire sweetly dreaming of the next day's work,
I have tasks heaped up before me that I'd never think to shirk,
I like my booksg hard study too,
And anything that's work I do,
But waste of time I always rue,
It makes me feel so doggone blue!
Billy slipped into the school house
And scampered to his seat,
As quiet as a little mouse
On nimble little feet.
He knew that he had work to dog
Got at it right away,
We think it's nne, now what think you
He does it every day.
Every member in the class
Had every lesson done,
And every question you could ask
Was answered by each one!
ls an important factor in school
life. We do expert watch and
clock repairing. Certificate of
Master Watchmaker awarded in
JAMES S. LANGWILL
The Home of Walter's Blue
Monitor - Herald
XL SUPERIGR AVENUE
PHONE 230 IN ALL WAYS
' " X
Q if ' 1?
V - I --E--t ,...Et,-....
I A F ' '
One Hu zdred Tfttenly-eight
Tomah Co-Operative Elevator
Quality, Service and Price
' PHONE 33
Quality Portraits and Enlargements that possess that real
quality so necessary to the making of first-class portraits
Photographer for the Class of 1926
TOMAH -------- WISCONSIN
The Home of Diverrzjied
SU PERVISED BY
Cooper Amusement Co.
"The Leading Shows of the Time"
Most courteous ....... Miss Paulson
Most sedate ....... Miss Drowatzky
Jolliest ....... ........ M iss Krebs
Cutest .... . ..... .
N icest .............
Best looking .....
Most honorable. .
. Mrs. Kruegers
Most reserved ......
Married first .......
. . . . .Mr. Ganfield
Strictest ............... Mr. Stockton
Best all around..
Most popular ....
. . .Mr. McKean
. . .Mr. Cummings
Most dependable .... Miss Beeckler
Most loquacious ....
. .Miss Johnson
. . . .Miss Brown
Best scout ......... Miss McCluskey
Best natured ........ Miss Kuhefuss
Most original ........... Miss Reiser
Page One Hundred T-'wenly-nififi'
Q - if fs.
:-:-: ,N -LX f2,?:2
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X-4 ., , --'
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. X A
lkliili 11811101 ..."T.-.'g."
Better to have it and not need it
Than to need lt and not have it
C. W. BIRKENMEYER
1013 SUPERIOR AVE.
OFFICE PHONE 339
The Tomah Hardware Company
H. STROKEL, Proprietor
Hot Air Heating - Cutlery - Paints - Oils - Glass
THE WINCHESTER STORE
OUR CANDY BOX
Lemon Drops- l
Evelyn VValters and Vera Hill
Reuben Ierdee and Edward Forster
Emil Preuss and William Petrie
Tom Earle and Leonard Tralmer
John Scott and Paulus Taylor
Florence Donovan and Agnes Brown
All Day Suckers-
Irwin Niehuhr and Alfred Laudon
Richard Dano and Orville Wildes
Marcella Olson and Hazel McLeod
John and Harold Rasmussen
Norma Fitch and Mr. King
Onan Vaudell and Hubert Fosbinder
TT- 'Q ww... ,- , , , ...D..- ,
JT. , 3 3- I
f"e'Pi?ge One Hundred Thirty
This space is reserved for the
Advertiser, who was too busy
-couldift see the value-we
or ot-didn? turn in his
copy-wishes he had now.
15135 Illlllllll i:Qigg:.1ij1g1i11iii2
C arpet tacks and builders hardware
O il and coal stoves
Nl op wringers, pails, and wash tubs
E lectric light bulbs
I ce cream freezers
N ails and hammers
N ew stock of
D rills, augurs, buts, braces, 5
S crews, bolts, nuts, washers and S
E verything in plumbing and heating
S teadily on the farm or in town.
ll? Appreriate Your B1lSZ.71ES.Y
DROW HARDWARE COMPANY
1103 SUPERIOR AVENUE PHONE NUMBER 7
STORE TELEPHONE No. 234 RESIDENCE TELEPHONE No. 252-3R
J. C. HI-INNING, Manager, Factory Tuner. and Repair Man of Pipe Organs, Reed
Organs and Pianos.
"For thi' .ldvanrement of IilI1Lf1-In X
.. ,T ,
Pagf Om' Hundred Thirty-Imr
2 i 4-5
Q L V
OUR HIGH SCHOOL FLIVVER
Body Cbig partj ......
Carburetor fhot airj ....
Tail Light ..........
Exhaust Qsmokej . . .
Spark Plug .......
Steering Wheel . . .
Cut Out .... .............
Gasoline Cneeded to runj ..
Windshield Cprotectionj ....
Spot Light ............
Bright Head-lights ....
Spare Tire .
Motor Cworks now and thenj ....
Horn ........ .. ...........
Four Fenders fprotectorsj . . .
License ....... ..........
Gas Tank Qlowj ...
Bumper Calways aheadj ....
Clock ftime keeperj ....
. . . . . . Donald Lueck
. . . Charles Andres
. . . Rueben Meyers
. . . . . . Herbert Gerke
Basket Ball Squad
. .Alloth VVestphal
. . . . Craige Scott
. . . Viola Boetzel
. . . . Diz Vandervort
..... Gilbert Olson
. . . . Class Presidents
. . . . La La Eirschele
. . . Edwin Krase
. . . George Wells
. . . Debate Team
. . . . Carl Cahill
Crank . . . ......... We would like to tell but-
Cushions .... .... C onrad Walters and Duke Winters
if One Hundred Thirty-tfwo
. 1925 Iffltlmlli
Danny Sullivan: "Verna, do you like
Verna Schmidt: "I don't know, I have
known you only for a short time."
Mr. Ganfield CServing dinnerlz "Miss
McCluskey, do you want a lemon?"
Miss McCluskey: "No, thank you."
Teacher: "Will you help the Old
Conrad VV. : "Shure, where are they?"
Mr. McKean: "What do you expect
to be when you get out of college?"
Bobby Kupper: "An old man."
Echoes from Geometry
Vivian Kellog: "In 'two right trian-
gles, is the hypotenuse an arm, or is it
Carl Cahill: fExaming geometric
designs on Helen's slipperj "There is
a Gothic cathedral on there."
Miss Drowatzky: "How do your
clothes show use of geometry
Donald Lueck: "I'm dressed in
Buckley Heser: "The other day I
pulled off something big down in the
Donald Henry: "You don't say, what
was it?" ,
Buckley: "My shoes."
Mr. Greunke: "Ed, why are you
coming to school?"
Ed Olson: "To keep peace in the
Everil Thiel: "Last year I wrote a
story for the Owl, but 'the teacher said
it was too much of a love story."
Miss Brown: "Well Everil, you
should write about something that you
have had experience with."
Reuben Meyers: You've spilled
punch all over your coat.
Diz Vandevort: I guess the drinks
are on me then.
Luella Behrens: "We are getting up
a raffle for a poor old man. You'll
buy a ticket, won't you?"
Adelyn Schulft: "Oh! gracious, no.
What would I do it I were to win
Mr. Stockton: "Last night I made
an awful mistake."
Miss Schwegler: "That so? How
Mr. S: "I 'took a dose of turpentinef'
Mrs. S: "How do you feel?"
Mr. Stockton: "Er-r-oily."
At the Carnival:
Connie Rice: "Do you suppose there
is something in this punch ?"
Ada Gordon: "I just saw them fish
Martha Brandenburg's coat out of it."
At Debate Meeing:
Mr. Ganfield: "They allow young
boys to work on scaffolding."
Rubye Noth: "Say, is that why they
let young boys hang people?"
Miss Krebs: "Leslie, if the king died,
who would rule?"
Smitty: "The queen."
Miss Krebs: "If the queen died, who
would rule next?"
Smitty: "The Jack:
Carl Birkenmeyer: "You look sweet
enough to eat."
Grace Winters: "I do eat, where
shall we go?"
Ernest Bartels: "Dad, the pup is
chewing up the roll of films that I got
for my camera." '
Dr. Bartels: "Well, go get some of
that tooth paste that removes films
from the teeth,"
Miss Campbell says:
Tis wrong for any maid to be
Abroad at night alone:
A chaperone she needs till she
Can call some chap-.her-own."
Kanepus: "I have some new whisk-
ers on my neck."
John Benz: "Rubber set, I suppose.
:jf f 9
Page One Hundred Thirty-i ii :
gf' A U ,X
...-.....W...H."""'n""""'m'L 15125 IIIZIIIIUI T
NYLOTIS AIDS TO
The Two Best Places BEAUTY
H O M E Ph a rm a cy
AND THE The Nyai StOl'C
Frigidaire Service at our
TOMAH ICE CREAM
DRY oooos, CARPETS C1,oAKs, FURS, sims
Exclusive Dry Goods and Ladies'
A MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE
AT THE MOST REASONABLE PRICES
We Are Bound to Please at Any Cost
TOMAH - - - WISCONSIN
4"A?'Page One Hundred Thirty-four
1100 Superior Ave.
A BEAUTY AID FOR EVERY
M arinello M ethods and Pre-
Scientific Facial and Scalp
MY RE PUTATION
Has been built through years
of painstaking, scientific
eyesight service. I have set
myself a high standard.
I must live up to that stand-
ard to sustain my reputa-
That is why you get such
thorough service when you
come to me for eyesight ex-
amination and glasses.
L. A. Baumgarten
Elmer Henry: "How did you get
your hands so soft?"
Clarence Stoltz: "I wear gloves
when I sleep."
Elmer Henry: "Tell me, do you
wear a hat when you sleep?"
Lucille Strandt: "I wouldn't be a
fool if I were you."
Janet Syverson: "Your right, you
Miss Johnson: "Give me a sen-
tence containing the words detest
John Nicke: "Shurel I Hunked de-
test and my pa gave me deduce.
Sylvester Honish: "Did you ever
read "Looking Backward?"
Sylvester Heilman: "Yes, once in
an exam, and I got suspended."
Traffic Cop: "Hey, that's a one
Miss McCluskey: "I'm only going
He: "Passed by your house last
She: CBoredD "Thanks"
Douglas Harris: "I could die
John Benz: "Someone will catch
you sometime and you will."
Charlotte Hunt: "I got zero in
Juliet White: "That's nothing.
Charlotte: "What's nothing?"
Shanks: "I have an idea."
Smitty: "Treat it kindly, it is in
a strange place."
Mr. Gruenke: "What is density?"
Charles Andres: "Can't define it.
but I can give a good illustration."
Mr. Gruenke: "The illustration is
good, sit down."
Miss Thomas: "Have you read
Tom Earle: "All but his "Emul-
sion ?" I have seen it advertised, but
I have never been able to get a
copy of it."
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Page One Hundred Thirty-f 55"'lx"5l f T A '
DR BEST QUALITY
E. J. TAYLoR -..
Oflice over Kirst Harness Shop B O S S H A R D
TOMAI-I, WISCONSIN Dmggm
J THE REXALL STORE
Phone 55-2 nngs
TOMAH - - WISCONSIN
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WATCHES AND DIAMONDS
High-Grade Watch, Clock and
Gzfty That Laft
M1 TOMAH - - WISCONSIN
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XI ,, Oflicial wma, Inspectors for C., M. zu st. P. Ry
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E. J. Guernsey
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Have You Visited An
Electric Store Lately ?
When electrical devices were crude but new, they
aroused more interest than they do today when they
are perfected, economical and practical. Perhaps you
do not realize what great progress has been made.
The next time you are down town, stop in at
some electrical store. You will probably be amazed
at what you see.
There is scarcely anything in daily house work
that cannot be done better, safer, and quicker with
the aid of some electrical device.
Tiff IV!-,l't'fIIl.f1A7l Powfr and Liglzf Crfnlpnny ff 115
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Beauty Receiving Sets
5 Tube Wet A Battery S119
5 tube Dry A Battery S110
Orders Taken for Any Kind of
102, Dixcount to High School Student:
On display at Nicke Implement Store
ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS
George Washington Herman
Hickory, dickory dock
A mouse ran up the main room clock,
Opening the door walked boldly in
And made that noisy old bell ring,
Till all our ears began to sting,
Till Mr. Cummings fixed the thing.
Though all his etforts naught would
For that old bell would ring and ring
Until it chose to stop!
Jack and Jill fell in a test
Both shrugged in joyous jest
But climbing up to see their mark,
Fell back in endless dark,
Never to rise again!
TOMAH'S PAI T HOP
R. G. 0 EN
Painter and Interior Decorator
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Enczmels
PAPER HANGING A SPECIALTY
561 L F7
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Page One Hundred Thirty-n
...............-.-.'-"'-'-"'- 12125 HEIIIIUI
Let This Ad Remind
You of One Thought
The Variety Store
And rattles down the street,
And engages in a race
With "Tiz, for Tired Feet."
"The Supreme Special" follows
And starts a "Chinese War,"
With the "Powerful Katrinkaf'
While hitting on all four.
They enter "Starving Russia,"
Land of "The Co-eds Dream."
Where t'The Lily of the Dust"
Grows near the sparkling stream.
" 'Another Damned Ford,"' says
"It's like the 'Yellow Perilf
just an 'Idiosyncrasyf
Enough to make a mare ill."
Thus relmuH'ed they leave in gloom,
As the "Sore Eye Special" quakes,
For "Misery-Loves Company,"
With "Four Wheels and No
E A-CO FLOUR
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Quality Meats and Quality Groceries
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4? ' ii? ii One Hundred Forty
, .. ..i..-...----
-LDEL1C1oUs" ICE CREAM
. 1925 14161111111 ,
P. A. GIESLER
Meats, Groceries, Fruits and
PHONE 172 . PROMPT DELIVERY
A. L. RANNEY WM. MISTELE
Tomah Ice Cream Co.
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OFFICES AND LABORATORY
Second Floor Moore Building. Ofnce is open from 8:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M.
Saturday from 8:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. and 7:00 P. M. to 9:00 P. M.
Dr. A. E. Winter Dr. A. R. Bell Dr. T. j. Sheehy
Dr. W. E. Bartels
Dr. S. Donovan
HOUVS3 9 A- M- to 4 P- M- Hours: 9 A. M. to 4 P. M.
1012 Superior Ave. Phone 371
Donovan Sc Gleiss
Dr. H. L. Syverson
Phone 80 for appointment
H. B. johnson, M. D.
Optometrist and Eye Specialist
Office at residence on Kilbourne Ave.
Dr. R. E. Kyle
Hours: 9 AM. to 4 P. M.
Gas extraction by appointment
L. G. Scheurich, M. D
Hours: 9 A. M. to 4 P. M.
Office over Butterfly
W. R. McCau1
Dr. E. Yackel
Hours: 9 A. M. to 4 P.M.
1007 Superior Ave.
I-I e r b e r t R o s e
Bank of Tomah Bldg.
Hours of Office: 9 to 4 P. M.
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You Start Right
THRIFT is truly the first round
in the ladder of success. The
thrift habit once acquired promotes
self-confidence, better judgement,
determination and ambition. With
those qualities you are better pre-
pared to grasp your opportunities
and make the most of them.
This institution has many attractive
plans for thrifty young men and
women to make their start in life
and we welcome the opportunity of
BANK OF TGMAI-l
ge One Hundred Forty-four
'- 15215 1121111111 --.-.. '-
I i 'Gib
Hot Water, Steam and
Keen Kutter Tools and Cutlery
Tinning and Plumbing
T O M A H
P R I N T I N G
School PrintingA Specialty
Phone No. 31
Complete Line of
MILLINERY and ART coops
A Successful Future Awaits
You in Business 21221228-lfZ?,25
A FEW months at this
school prepares you for a
counsel? 'N h good position ln the business
Secreglggfgvgrk world. Our graduates are in
Bookkee in big demand. Write depart-
Accoungng ment AF for our interesting
Bug, Adminigtratlon free book "Moving Your Fu-
Commerce Q Finance ture Forward". It will help
you choose a career.
Wausau Business Institute
E. D. Widmer, Pres. Fstablished 1886
Neil Evans: I see that in Germany
marks are getting lower and
Harry Day: Well they can't be
worse there than they are in
Tomah High School. Kline get
lower each time I get my card.
Doc Bell: tin main rooml-Come
dressed up, at least from the
waist up, as the pictures for the
Hamot are to be taken this after-
Genevieve Mistele found the red
paddle on her locker, which read:
"Bring this to the oliicef' She went
to Mr. McKean very much concern-
ed and said, "I'm supposed to bring
my locker to the oliice, hut it's too
heavy I can't carry it.
VVallace Gerke: "I like Elsie Smith
best of all."
Eugene Strand: "Well who is she?
I'd like to get acquainted."
VVallace: "Can't, she's my I.. C.
., , 4 P V AX
V' W I Y-Uk M 'M Xi S53
Page One Hundrrd Forty-ftf?'5i'a2 ,7
, ..J"K, ,
Did This Man Succeed
Andrew Carnegie saidg "His complete
knowledge of the facts removed the
venture from the field of speculation and
made it a sound investment."
This significant sentence is found in a
biographical sketch of Andrew Garnegie.
Throughout his long carreer he made it
his rule to act always from full possession
of the facts.
Behind his sound judgement was
thorough investigation. He made himself
master not only ofthe information but also
of the best method of putting it to use.
Providing facts and methods the
Farmers 81 Merchants Bank is established
to give all business men the advantage of
professional research into the facts and the
methods of sound business management.
Register for its service.
Farmers 81 Merchants Bank
THE LARGEST BANK IN MONROE COUNTY
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T219 g x jffi 5 One Hundred Forty-:ix
Page Una Ilundrfd Iforiy-smfvn
- Milli ililllml 1-jgtli'
Oak Hill Cranberry
el and Mammouth
Our Specialty B U T T S
High Grade Wisconsin
Grown Cranberries and
Gebhardt 8: Gebhardt
GROWERS and SHIPPERS
Like the man in the moon, stare you
in the face, wherever you may roam.
lf you are standing in front of a movie-or drop in on a
friend for a radio concert-if you are spending the evening on
the front porch-or taking a Stroll along the lane-in the
course of the conversation when the talk turns to clothes-
You'11 hear some-one in the party remark about the ever new
styles and wonderful values at
C L O T H I E R
TOMAI-l, W l SCGN SIN
'Ptrge One Hundred Forty-eight
Charles Fett: 'Tm trying to get ahead."
Orville Wildes: "By golly, you need one."
Jeanette Sowle: "I thought you took Algebra in your freshmen year?"
Shanks: "I did, but the faculty encored me twice."
Miss Campbell: "What shape is the earth?"
Mildred Hunt: "Round"
Miss C. : "How do you know it's round?"
M. H. : "Well, it's square theng I won't argue with you."
Buckey Heser: "You never laugh at my jokes."
Marion Van Wie: "I wouldn't dare to."
Buckley: "Why not?"
Marion: "I've always been taught .to respect old age."
Kanepus: "D' ja pass in your Physics test?"
La 'La: "Yes, but I almost passed away when he said I got the highest
Edith Becker: "What three poets would you name if you sat down on a
Beulah Hill: "Dickens, Howe it Burns."
Hilda Blado: "Here you are an hour late again.
keeping me standing here like a fool?"
Harold Sowle: "I can't help the way you stand."
What do you mean
This Space is dedicated to those of the
Commerce Department and others who
have given us their grateful Services.
-The Business Stal?
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Page One Hundred Forty- ,
:::::::::::::: 1HEB'?kunuI ::::::::::::g.
It suits the taste
Our bread and pastry suits the taste
and pleases the digestion. Our modern
bakery is sanitary, and the foods are
pure and of real food value.
john Ritzingers Bakery
Exclusive Styles f0rLadieS
TRUE SHAPE HOSIERY
AT YOUR SERVICE
THE LADIES SHOP
A josephine E. Van Wie
by O! 'Qi
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S .ip jifii.,
"Uv :g?,jifft ' A fe
One Hundred Fifty
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Life Insurance as a Safe Investment
The New York Life
A safe Company to invest in, a Company that has stood the test for
more than 80 years, and has never been found wanting. A company com-
posed of over 2,000,000 Policy Holders. During 1925 it paid to Policy
Holders nearly 354,000,000 in dividends alone. The total amount paid by
The New York life to policy holders during 1925 was upward of
Big Business Men of today are turning to Life Insurance as a much
saver investment than Stocks and Bonds.
To bear out this statement, there are over 200 Policy Holders that are
now carrying a million or more of insurance each.
The total amount of Insurance written in the United States which is
nearly double the amount of all the Life Insurance written prior to the
year 1900. This shows clearly which way the tide is turning.
The average High School is about 18 years of age. The policy recom-
mended to them, is one written by
The New York Life
with an annual premium at that age on a 35,000 policy of fSl0S.10.
This policy gives you absolute protection. If you live it protects your
old age. The cash value of the policy increases from year to year, and
with the dividends left with the company at interest, creates a rapidly
If you die. 35,000 to your heirs, plus all dividends which you have
left with the Company.
If you are disabled: S50 a month C6005 per year payable to you for
life in event of total and presumably permanent disability before age 60.
If you die from Accident, 310,000 is payable, plus all the dividends that
you have left with the Company to accumulate.
In a Nutshell
You put away a small sum each year in order to accumulate a large
sum. You save a little each day while you are young and you have a
competence when you are old. You master your Money now, so that it
shall never master you.
This sort of a policy protects you from all angles. It really takes the
worry out of life.
You can obtain this policy, or any other policy written by the New
York Life Insurance Company, by applying to,
W. L. HOWES
Agent for the New York Life Co.
Mc Caul Block, Phone 15. Tomah, Wisconsin
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KURT EYER CO.
ENGRAVE RS - PRINTERS
Get our s ecial rice on our Com lete Annual
P P Y P
Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete
College Annuals in the United States
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"How sweei lhe nmmzliglzi sleeps upon llzis bunk!
Here will we sil, and Ief flie sounds of music
Creep in our ecirsg sofl sfillness and lhe nidhf
Become fhe lunches of sweef harmony."
Mercharzf of Venice.
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