Tomahawk High School - Kwahamot Yearbook (Tomahawk, WI)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1926 volume:
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Mr. Donald English
' . -spari-
We, the Class of '27, dodicole flzif
'volume of zlae Kwolzomot to Mr.
Donald English in oppreviation
of his unfiring qwrts fo mzfve'
.vtomlords of llze Tomolmwk H' if
School during the pmt !l1roeyear3.7J Q V -Y FMF A 4
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Our School- Yeiffenlay amz' Today
'tHello Tody, Seems good to hear your voice."
"Who is this speaking ?"
"Why do you mean to say that you have forgotten "Cully" of the old high school
days? What are you doing tonight? Better come down to the Waldorf Astoria to the
Reunion Banquet of the Alumni of Tomahawk High. You will go, Tody? May I call
for you at seven-thirty? All right, see you later."
Clippings from New York Times
Edited by William Brady and Richard Stiff-'27
Reunion of T. H. S. Graduates
The Annual Reunion of the Tomahawk graduates now residing in New York was
held at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, Thursday evening at 7:30. Covers were laid for
two hundred. The tables were decorated with the old High School colors, blue and gold.
VVe were very fortunate in having with us Senator L. H. Hildebrand of Wash-
ington D. C., the old cheer Leader of 1926. Ambrose Smith the football and basketball
star of 1925--26 was also present. Mr. Smith is now President of the Wisconsin Athletic
It would be useless to give the names and addresses of all the illustrious grad-
uates of this well known Wisconsin high school but we have included the program with
excerpts from the many toasts which were given to show the development of the high
Annual Banquet of T. H. S. Alumni Association
New York City
Thursday evening, March 17, 1935
Tomahawk High School in 1900-Mrs. W. I. Macfarlane
Tomahawk High School in 1910-Mr. Herbert Miller
Tomahawk High School in 1912-Miss Georgia Scott
Tomahawk High School 1916-1935-Mr. Phillip Werner
Excerpts From Toasts
Tomahawk High School of 1900 by Dorothy Smith
"The Echov published by the members of the graduating class of 1900 was the
first real annual published by the pupils of the school. They were very proud of this
annual and of their high school which had just been erected in 1889. This school con-
..jI 7 Ig-,.,
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tained five assembly rooms, one of which has ,since been used as a recitation room. John
O'Connell had the honor of being the first Principal.
Soon the school rooms were found inadequate but it was not until 1907 that the
new high school was constructed.
Tomahawk High School-1910
The Re-Echo, which was published in 1910, was the .second publication of the
Tomahawk High School and the first annual to be issued by the Senior Class of the
new high school. '
Mr. L. C. Johnson, City Superintendent, stated in the foreword of the Re-Echo
that the new high school building expressed the newest and best ideas in equipment and
The variety of courses oiferedg the outside activities in public speaking, music
and athletics all made the Tomahawk High School a desirable institution of learning.
Tomahawk High School-1912
The Gold Book, the second publication from the new high school, was a great
improvement over the 1910 volume.
Under the able supervision of Superintendent L. C. Johnson the Public Speaking
department turned out two of the best debating teams of Northern Wisconsin.
Tomahawk High School-1916-1935
The next annual to be issued by a graduating class was called "Kwahamot" and
upon close observation it will be seen that this word is just 'Tomahawk spelled back-
From that time on the annual publication of Tomahawk High School has been
called the "Kwahamot.,' Tomahawk High School has made rapid strides in general
progress and has become one of the leading high schools of Northern Wisconsin.
We are sure the future holds even greater honors and .success for the old school.
"Here's to our alumni of the Blue and Gold. '
Classmates and pals that never grow old-
A rousing good cheer while we pledge to you
Loyalty, oh Tomahawk, Our School.
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MH' the xpfril of TUIIIIZAIVZCQ High
School sfojvsforfhfifofzz the pfzgfxr of the
SL y ,, . ,
liwahzzwoz' and grow' you 271 xfzzfzzro
yours Qcifh flue ZlllL'bll7lgL'I4J fizcex of your
olff kfi'.7'L'7l1llJ' and rho .joyom ffzefzzofiox of
your .roboof doyf,
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There were some big fish
Llved m the sed
The Inttle fnsh called them
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MISS HYER NHSS BUCKLUI
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HYER, HAZEL H.
Mathematics and Science
School and Degree-Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, B.
V . -1:-,sv-.5
School and Degree-
Gregg School, White-
School and Degree-
A water Normal H Atdd M .H X
Home Address-Schofield, mile 1 NSS- elm '
Home Address-Lake Wiscomin W1SC0nS1H
M'11, ' i. H R
I S "A word to the wise is Ready! Go!
UWGH I Swan-H sufficient." . l i
MATHER, DORIS VERHULST, BERNICEM pp
English English V XM
School and Degree-Uni- School and Degree-
versity of Wisconsin, B. Lawrence College, B. A. '
A' Home Address-Milladore, X vim ff
Home Address-Lady- Wisconsin ogy ' V J! VV
smith, Wisconsin. ..D0n,t get personals, 3 My
ENGLISH, DONALD J. BOYLE, W. P. WEBSTER, ROBERT ff rrp! I
Science Superintendent of Schools Manual Training yy J!!
School and Degree-Uni- School and Degree-Uni- School and Degree-Osh- I ix
versity of Wisconsin B. S. versity of Chicago M. A. kosh Normal ftp ,K K
Home Address-Wyocena, Home Address-Toma- Home AdLl1'9SS-Oshkoishvfrwi D
Wisconsin hawk, Wisconsin. Wisconsin. xl
"Now quit your nonsense." "Be there!" VA f O
GRAY, FLORENCE E. BRUNSVOLD, BERNICE
History and Civics Languages
School and Degree-Beloit Jifygi '
School and Degree-Law-
renee College B. A. College, B. A., Univeinsity ' MA LL
Home Address,-Milton, of Wisconsin, M. A. Amfdflfvy ,C 1 Mfr Z
Wisconsin Home Address-Beloit, V r ' I 4,f'M,4,
"I'll not speak to you Wisconsin I I W fflhf 'L
again." "Get to work at once!" ' C
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MCCORMICK, CHAR- FITZGERALD, A VA n,3lf'QA,,.ffV'
LOTTE Dometic Science '
School and Degree-Mil-
School and Degree-Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, B.
vi '1-A1 15
,., 1 ' 1
'JU -- A -ii Lk VS.
X N 11 H
School and Degree-
Stevens Point, University
of Wisconsin B. S.
"As I say."
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Elvera Larson . . President
Donald Danielson Vice President
Beulah Clark Secretary
Ray Bingham Treasurer
BINGHAM, RAYMOND . . "Ray"
General Course, 1-25 Commercial
Course, 3-45 Glee Club, 25 Radio Club,
2-35 Treasurer, 45 Class Play, 45 H. C.
H. C., 45 H. C. H. C. Sec., 4.
BLOCK, MARIE . . . "Marie"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 Basket
Ball, 45 Gym., 1-25 Prom Board, 35
Class Play, 4.
BROCK, HELEN . . . ffnelemv'
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 Gym., 1-25
Glee Club, 3-45 Declamatory, 3.
CHADEK, HARRY . . . "Chad"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Football, 2-3-
45 Basket Ball, 2-4.
CHVALA, CLARENCE . . "Ted"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Football, 2-3-
45 Basket Ball, 1-2-3-45 Class Play, 4.
CLARK, BEULAH . . "Clarkie"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Sec. Treasur-
er, 25 Secretary, 45 Annual Board, 35
Prom Board, 3.
41 l7 12:-4
DAMON, ARLETTE LOVA . "Let"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 Basket
Ball, 3-43 TF62l.'Sul'6l', 2-3.
DANIELSON, DONALD . "Donnie"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Radio Club,
2-3g Vice President, 4, Annual Board,
DAVIS, MARGARET AGNES . "Mugs"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-4, General
Course, 3-45 Prom Board, 33 Basket
Ball, 45 Glee Club, 1-3-43 Gym., 1-2-3-
4g Declamatory, 43 H. H. H., 3.
DRAEGER,ONEITA . . . "Nita"
Commercial Course, I-2-3-45 Basket
DURKEE, L. DORIS . . . "De"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Gym, 1.
FIGELKROUT, FRANCIS . "Franny"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-49 Glee Club,
1-2, Football, 1-2-4g H. C. H. C., 4.
.QI 18 Ig.,
I-THMANN, G. MARIE . . "Mree"
Commercial Course, 1-23 General
Course, 3-43 Glee Club, 1-2-3-43 Gym,
1-2-3-43 Basket Ball, 43 Declamatory,
4, H, C. H. c., 4, H. H. H., 3.
FREDERICKS, VERONICA THELMA
. . . . . . . . "Thelm"
General Course, 1-2g Commercial
Course, 3-43 Gym., 1-23 Glee Club, 3-4.
FULLER, HERBERT . . . "Hub"
General Course, 1-2-3-43 Radio Club,
2-33 Annual Board, 3.
GUTSCHE, L. VIVIAN . . "Viv"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-43 Gym, 1-23
Glee Club, 1.
HICKEY, B. HAZEL . . "Bridget"
Commercial Course, 13 General Course,
HILDEBRAND, LOUIS . "Louie"
General Course, 1-2-3--43 Glee Club, 1-
2-3-43 Iha Iha, 1-23 Football, 33 Cheer
Leader, 3-4, Prom Board, 3.
..,1I 19 Ig..
HUFSCHMIDT, LUCAS . "Lukie"
CommercIal Course, 1-2-3-4.
JOHNSON, H. VIOLA . "Johnny"
General Course, 1-25 Commercial
Course, 3-4, Glee Club, 2g Gym., 1.
KILllOE,HARRIET . . . "Stub'
General Course, 1-2, Commercial
Course, 3-14, Glee Club, 1-25 Gym., 1-
2-4, President, 15 Annual Board, 35
Prom Board, 3, H. C. H. C., 4.
KIND, RUTH . . , . "Rufus'
General Course, 1-2-3-4, Gym., 1-23
Glee Club, 3-4, Annual Board, 3.
KLADE, ANNA . "Ann" "Klaed'
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 Glee Club
KOCH, GORDON . . . "Cook'
Football, 35 Class Treasurer, 1.
:JI 20 Ir:-'
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Orchestra, 1-
2-39 Glee Club, 1-2-3: Radio Club, 25
LARSON, ELVERA . . . "Vera',
General Course, 15 Commercial Course,
2-3-45 Glee Club, 25 Prom Board, 35
Annual Board, 35 Class President, 2-
3-45 Declamatory, 2-3-45 Pres. On-R-
Oner Club, 45 Iba lha, 15 Basket Ball 4.
LARSON, GEORGE . . "Tilly"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Glee Club, 1-
25 Basket Ball, 2-35 Football, 2-45 Class
Play, 45 H. C. H. C., 4.
LEMAY, FLORENCE RACHELLE
. . . . . . . . "Ray"
General Course, 2-3-45 Commercial
Course, 1-3-45 Glee Club, 1-2-35 De-
clamatory, 2-45 Prom Board, 35 H. C.
H. C., 3-45 Class Play, 45 Entertain-
ment Assn., 2.
MAJOR, STELLA . . . "Stell"
-al 21 Iu-
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 General
Course, 3-45 T. N. T., 45 Prom Com-
mittee, 35 Annual Board, 35 Glee Club,
25 H. C. H. C., 45 Radio Club, 35 Class
MARQUARDT, EDWIN . . "Ed"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Glee Club, 2-
35 Gym., 25 Annual Board, 35 Football,
MILLER, STANLEY CLIFFORD .
. ...... "Sc00t"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Commercial
Course. 35 Orchestra, 1-2-35 Glee Club,
1-2-3: Iha lha, 1-25 Football, 3-45 Prom
MYERS, HAROLD . . "Preacher"
General Course, 19 Commercial Course,
2-3-4, Glee Club, 3-45 Debate, 3.
NASH, THOMAS . . . "Sonny"
General Course, 1-2-3-4, Annual Board,
39 Football, 3-4, Secretary and Treas.,
NICK,ALYCE . . . . "Al"
General Course, 1-2-3-4.
OELHAFEN, THELMA . "Thelm"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-4, General
Course, 2-33 Gym, 1-2-3-4, Basket
oLsoN, HARRIET . . . "Hat"
General Course, 1-2-3-45 Commercial
COl11'S6,3--4, Basket Ball, lg Public
Speaking, 2, Declamatory, 23 Glee
Club, 2-3-49 H. C. H. C., 4.
PAUL, PIERRE ROLAND . "Pierre"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-4, T. N. T.,
3-43 Annual Board, 3, Prom Board, 33
Glee Club, 1-2, Orchestra, 1-2-3-4g Vice
21 22 le-
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SAHR, B. LAURA . . . " ' " 'I
General Course, 1-2-3-4.
SCHREIBER, MARY . . "Shrub"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 General
Course, 3-45 Glee Club, 4g Basket Ball,
SELINSKI, D. CATHERINE . ' Ca h"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 Glee Club,
SMITH, AMBROSE . . . "Unk"
General Course, 1-2-3-43 Football, 1-2-
3-43 Basket Ball, 1-2-35 Captain, 4.
STEELE, H. HORATIO . . "Fat"
General Course, 1-2-3-4g Football, 2.
.441 23 Ig..
STONEBERG, AUGUST . "Augie"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-4g Radio
TAYLOR, JENNIE . . . "Jane"
Commercial Course, 1-2-3-45 Gym., lg
Glee Club, 3-45 Annual Board, 3.
VVHITE, ELLIOT . . . "Pa"
General Course, 1-25 Commercial
Course, 3-43 Glee Club, 2.
WINKEH, SAM . . . "Sammy"
General Course, 1-2-3-43 Commercial
Course, 1-2-3-4g Class Plav, 45 T. N.
T.. 1-2-3-43 Vice President, 23 On-R-
Oner, 45 Glee Club, 1-2, Annual Board,
35 H. C. H. C., 4.
--QI 24 Ie--
7 , -1-553'
Senior Clays Wz'fl
We the Class of 1926 being in full possession of all the faculties of the mind, do
hereby will, bequeath, confer, and give our individual, mental, moral and intellectual
possessions to the following named legatees, respectively:
We, Raymond Bingham and Herbert Fuller, leave our omnipresent sailor trousers to
"Skinny" Martin and Donald Taylor.
I, Marie Block, leave to Margaret Tierney the responsibility of graduating Finn. I
know this will be a very pleasant task.
I, Helen Brock, bequeath my never ceasing giggles to Mabelle Blum.
I, Harry Chadek, leave my football suit to Lloyd Parkins tif he promises not to wear
it to churchl.
I, Ted Chvala, bequeath my collegiate dancing to "Sheikh Eklund, our dashing, blond
I, Beulah Clark, will my good marks to Madeline Grube, so that she may add them to
the many she has already acquired.
I, Arlette Damon, leave my little .sister to carry on my bright shining work in the short-
I, Donald Danielson, will my knowledge of radios to "Dick" Stutz.
I, Margaret Davis, leave my natural, pink cheeks to Irene Jachs.
I, Doris Durkee, leave my ability to do the Charleston to Stella Robarge.
I, Oneita Draeger, will my slender figure to Luella Osero.
I, Francis Egelkraut, bequeath my oratorical ambition to William Brady.
I, Marie Ehmann, will my cooking ability to Eunice Johnson, she may need it after she
I, Thelma Fredericks, will my blond complexion to Gladys Kershaw.
I, Vivian Gutsche, leave my plump cheeks to Alice Oelhafen.
I, Hazel Hickey, leave my freckles to Carrie Brady. "To them that hath shall be given!"
I, Louis Hildebrand, bequeath my megaphone to Olaf Horneland. He can use it in
I, Lucas Hufschmid, will my desire to get something for nothing to "Olie" Haugen.
1, Viola Johnson, will my blu.shes to Marion Day.
1, Harriet Kilroe, leave my interest in Ex-Seniors to Jennie Damon and Margaret
I, Ruth Kind, leave my long walk to school to some long distance operator.
I, Anna Klacle, leave my power to "stick to the end" to Leona Fritschler.
I, Gordon Koch, leave my late hours to David Jones.
I, George Larson, leave my love to argue to "Peck" Bebeau.
I, Elvera Larson, bequeath my class office to LaNor Swanson. I know she will be
g - 'ni'-g:'9'3'
I, Rachelle Lemay, leave my place in the French 4 class to any ambitious applicant.
I, Stella Major, leave my love for red hair to Paul L'Abbe.
I, Edward Marquardt, will my long legged trousers to "Shadow" Schultz. He will need
I, Clifford Miller, leave my Minnesota Nfght Hawks Hying around High School.
I, Harold Meyers, am leaving to Gertrude Murphy my responsibility off christianizing
thettudents. I hope she will spend all her time at this unfinished task.
I, Thomas Nash, leave my good sportsmanship to "Fat" Oelhafen. It's good for reduc-
I, Alyce Nick, bequeath my collegiate style to Virginia Miller. "She has a very good
I, Thelma Oelhafen, leave "the way I make circles" to Bill Brady. It is a more facile
method than Gregg!
I, Harriet Olson, leave my continuous grin to Leona Fritschler. Leona pleaseuse it!
I, Roland Paul, bequeath my musical laugh to Esther Barney, stipulating only, that my
echoes still are allowed to linger in the corridors.
I, Jeannette Rell, leave my Rhinelander sheiks to Rhinelander girls. My interest there
I, Laura Sahr, bequeath my giggles to O.scar Stoneberg.
I, August Stoneberg, leave my position at the typewriter to Harold Allord. Watch your
step-do not slide under!
I, Jennie Taylor, bequeath my good humor to Billy Leverance.
I, John Tully, leave to Arthur Rheinholdt one barrel of spectacle oil for optical better-
ment. Said oil is also a wonderful Hute lubricant.
I, Eliot White, will my scientific knowledge to Charles Ehmann.
1, Sam Winker, being in my right mind will my petrified head to my Worst enemy in
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, We THE CLASS OF 1926, hereunto set our hand and
seal this first day of June in the year of our Lord ONE THOUSAND NINE HUNDRED
and TWENTY SIX.
and delivered CLASS OF 1926 fSealJ
in the presence
Mr. Boyle fPrincipal
Miss Bucklin, fAdvisorj
Elvera Larson fClass Presidentj
-31 26 Ig..
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lst Rowe N, Rolrerge, F. Wu1'l, M. Tierney, V. Myre. D. Smith, L. Swanson, H. Scott, F. Mills, E, Prem--
v0" A Pow ll
s , . 0 .
End Rexx -I.. Osero, T. Nick. R. Stiff. P. NVerncr, XV. Oclhafen, F. Stutz, D. Olson, S. Thompson
:7Zll1li07' lijlllibf Schifffzzlr'
Juniors crawl out of bed, rub their eyes and decide it's time they were at school.
They giab their breakfast and away they run eating it on the way.
The bell rings. The obedient Juniors gallop to their classes. For forty-five
minutes excuses are given, themes are counted and lessons are recited. The
modest Juniors then move back to the assembly.
Blessed study. Ten minutes spent for History and ten minutes for English and
twenty minutes arranging ties, fixing hair, whispering and passing notes. Five
minutes spent gazing around the room.
Now comes a solid forty-five minutes of Shorthand where commensurable and in-
commensurable circles and lines including joined and disjoined are studied.
Every Junior has an expression of wisdom on his or her face so no one is the
The boys go to Manual Training and vainly learn how to build a barn, a house
and furniture. In a few centuries they will undoubtedly realize the value of
these magnificent things. You can often hear Mr. Webster's clear voice com-
manding. The voice being followed by the sound of a hammer.
Main Room period. Biology is studied for fifteen minutes. Then the books are
closed and put away much to Mr. Englislfs displeasure. While the remainder
of the period is spent in thoughts of the good dinner which is ahead.
--:EI 29 Ib-
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lst Row -VV Brady. H. Allord. R. Griffith, H. Dewing, I.. Marquardt, C. Eklund, P. L'Al1be, S. Lal7'ave.
2nd Row J. Ilanien, R. Iielonga, ID. Caron, D. Comeau, E. Johnson. M. Grulxe, A. Gxvynn, A. Draeger
l2:00 Noon. Ten minutes spent giving instructions to get back on time, ten minutes
spent in making unruly pupils go out the right door and go back upstairs and
walk down. Then the weary juniors manage to find their way home. After
dinner they come back and play leap frog over the desks and tag around the
1:15 School is called again. General Assembly-Mr. Boyle announces some books
overdue at the library, and also the loss of someone's rubbers. The Juniors now
endeavor to fathom the mistic realm of France. For a time, which seems ages,
French is taught.
2:00 Mr. Boyle's class is dismissed. Then for forty-five minutes Juniors indulge in
reciting Poe, Emerson, and Thoreau and all the rest of the deceased.
2:45 The Juniors at this period assemble in the Biology room. The lights are lowered,
the curtains pulled down and the ref'lecto.scope entertains them Csometimesj.
3:30 School is dismissed. Nut' sed. The Main Room must be cleared for the use of
declamatory, class play and spelling.
What is done from this time until 8:00 A. M. remains a blank to everyone but the
Juniors. Of course it is understood that no class parties or wienner roasts should be
given on a school night and the movies should not be attended more than eight times a
--:AI 30 Is-'
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Margaret Extrorn . . . . President
Neorna Ostrandei' Vice President
Lillian Gladfeltei' . Secretary
Albert Ehn . Treasurei'
1 Row C. Uellxafc-n, D. NYahn. I". Slxwkiigo, K. Schultz, L. Parkins, C. Winker, G. Murphy.
'nd Him V. lX.illc r, M. Uh-y. N. Ustrandfr, C. Smith, IC. Thonmson, N. Sliidlcr. C. Sutherland.
Ilrd lion- J. NX'il:y. M. l,5I1Q'Ql'L'l', M. Miller. M. Olson.
Sophomores Twenty Years Hence
Listen, my children, and you shall hear,
What happened to the Sophomores after twenty years.
Floyd Anderson is now a cowboy riding loronchos.
Philip Bailey is now a 'tsheikl' in Chicago.
Alice Bebeau has obtained her lifelong ambition-a housewife.
Peck Bebeau is doing the Charleston at the Trianon.
Jessie Bell is the vamp of Tomahawk.
Laura Bishop has joined the convent.
Ma1'ie Bongers is teaching the Charleston.
Benjamin Crawford is the professor of Tomahawk High School.
Catherine Day is mayor of French Town.
Tessie Dean is inventing a cure for freckles.
Margaret Dernbach is an actress at Hollywood.
Ruth Dotter is as smart as Fllma now.
Henry Draeger is still studying Geometry.
Veronica Draegcr is a Russian Snake Dancer in Cuba.
Charles Ehmann has become a monk.
Albert Ehn is a minister.
Mildred Fyenson has a "brand new" marcelle.
Margaret Extrom broke her toes during a toe dance.
Charles Flannigan went to the African Jungles to find his future mate.
Mae Olson has gone South.
Neoma Ostrander is heart broken and love sick.
Lloyd l"arkins owns a handkerchief factory.
Leona Fritschler went into partnership with VVrig'ley's.
V-21 33 111--
g - 'E'-5f'g 3','J"
lsl Row iM. Bongers, M. Extrom, M. Evenson. C. Elimann. P. Bcbcau, P. Bailey, V. Broun, R. lloticr
nd Row fV. Ilraeger, I. Clark. L. I"ritsrhler, J. Bell. A. Ehn, T. Dean. M. Deinkach, C. Day, A. liclmcau
Lillian Gladfelter is a gym instructor.
Phil Glinesva well to do lawyer.
Adell Gregory is secretary of the Parkins Company.
Theodore Hansen is an artist.
Olive Harlan is a missionary in Southern Africa.
Florence Hatton went for a visit to N. P. and did not come back.
Lawrence Haugen!--woke up.
Irene Heddon4Bob Tiffany and Irene are missing.
Olaf Horneland has gone to Paris--VVhy'? ?
Francis Inman stopped going to church.
Irene Jack is teaching the Square Dance.
Elvera Johnson is catching butterfly tiles.
David Jones is an M. D.
David Johnson is an orator.
Zella Johnson is the tallest lady in Tomahawk.
Agnes Kellaher is married-to whom?
Elmer Kempf is still in Cash and Carry Business.
Evelyn Krueger and ? are happily married.
Merle Kershaw is wearing long skirts.
Vida Lewerenz is teaching declamatory.
William Leverance is an English teacher.
Virginia Miller is traveling with the circus.
Mildred Miller-a Woman police.
Gert. Murphy is taking lessons from Irene Jacli.
Caryl Oelhafen eloped with a boy from Wausau.
Carl Schultz runs the tanning factory.
Kermit Schultz-Kermit and ? are happily married.
Nellie Seebauer is running a hotel.
Caroline Smith is reducing.
Fred Strenge has been arrested for having three wives.
.441 34 Ip..
g - d:2."g.?'J"
lst Row -W. Leveranco, K. Hatch, D. Jones, R. Langlois, T.
Hanson 0 Ho nclanml P fln N
Ind Rowe-E. Keinpf, I. Heddon, A, Gregurie, O. Harlan, A. Kellaher, l Jarh N Iewlance L Hr
3111 Rowe Z. Johnson, F. Inman, M. Kershaw, L. Gladfelter, I H nm I Jolin'-on
Celia Sutherland is a Science teacher.
Marion Ungerer is Jersey City's most popular gg
William Taylor is still playing' cards.
Emma Thompson is on her Way to Holland.
Dietrich VVahn went to Australia to be a hermit.
Conny Winker is running a ferry boat in Jersey
Margaret Flannigan has finally forgiven Phil.
5- . A-2-5-793'
S0106 aware Poem
List to the tale We have to tell,
Of lads and lasses of the Sophomore Class,
Peppy, ready, for work or fun,
Now really our story has only begun.
S is for Schultz, he's a basketball star,
O is for Ole, a fellow worth knowing,
P is for Peck, I love him, "in the neck,"
H is for Heine, he's rather tiny,
O is for Olaf he's none but the wisest,
M is for Murphy, "The Wild Irish Rose,"
O is for Oelhafen, she dotes on detentions
R is for Ruth, she's there on corrections,
E is for Evenson, she's got the last line.
C is for Crawford, the witty and wise,
L is for Floydy the "sh.eik" of the town,
A is for Anderson the Wild Western rider
S is for Strengee, the bright Latin Star,
S is for Seniors which we long to be.
1 1 -15.132
Q I N
flu WW R
as P sea
Edward Mundingei 1.... President
Florence Hansen Vice President
Marjorie Extrorn Secretary
Florence Piper Treasurer
lst Row R. Sz-hlicf, D. Taylor. C. Urban, P. Krause, XV. VVic'km:xn, l-I. Suilitl, H. Stillings, D, Shen.
Znll Row' G. Robinson, J. Stuiz, M. Wrnrslalid, J. Ruliarpre, V. Smith, S. Robe-rife, K. Tierney, E. Stolwbclm
A. Reinhold, J. Stillings.
Zlrd Row- F. wViOX'l'il1C'lil, M. Reinhold, M. Shcltel, ll. Swearinmln, M. V. Griffith, G. Sc'l1el'l'110r, E. l'1'eno
vost. M. Sulherlunrl. M. Skag'el'lw1'g4', VV. Steililiafel.
1. Here we are the Freshmen
The class of "29.'l
We aim to know our lessons
And have a joyous time.
2. The upper classmen look at us
As tho' welre awful green.
Of course we say we clo-not care,
But we think itls pretty mean.
3. A little strange we seem to feel,
But you just wait and see-
Our shyness will go up in smoke,
When seniors we get to be.
4. First we callefl a meeting
Our class colors to select
And after a little debating'
Cardinal and silver stood on deck.
5- , -11-5-F:-95'
st Rowe -I., Day, L. Durkee. M. Block, E. Barney, IJ. Bolzeau, E. Erickson, H. Krueprer, R. Grant M
Bnheim. M. Anderson, C. Buschman.
End Row V. Kleinfelt, L. Hulce, li. Chvala, R. Adams, E. Arneson, V. Ilaigle, A. Full, V. Guthu
rd Row C. Hufschmidl, M. Blum, 111. Roheau, Brady, F. Hansen, M. Extrmn. M. Day. M. Dodd
Brown, E. Aaserude.
5. We gave a Freshman party,
A private one at that,
And to tip the piano player
We passed around the hat.
6. We learned to like our teachers
The very first week at school.
They gave us hard long lessons
But of course that is the rule.
7. We have some speakers in our class
In declam they stood the test
When speaking on the stage one day
Florence and Mary Ann were the best.
i' .1 1
lst Row- H. U4-lmele, A. Allord, H, Lewerenz, C. Argusl, C. Mzwc-ouillcr, IC. Mllllklil1Ll'l'l'. D Kxugle H Bdhx
Zusl Rowe ll. lVlartin. R. 0'Conncll, A. Oclhafcn. Nl. Lokkcn, I.. Reynolds, ld. Kunlz, A Mllls V M.-mt ey
23rd Rowe I., MoIl'il, F, Piper, E. McDonald, C. Miller, G. MvCax'1lxy, Il, Miller, H. Koch M Mdlfll P KOL1
8. When we come back to school next ye
As Sophomores we'll be Seen.
Then we'll look at those new Freshmen
As though they came from paris green.
9. VVe'll try to make our class succeed
U. bet VV6,1'6 going to try,
We'll raise it up in glory
If we have to do or die.
--QI 41 lick
V . 455:95-
is for finish
Thatis what we'll all do.
is for right
Our motto in school.
is for ever
W6,1'6 right in it all.
is for students
'We never stall.
H is for hungry
Hungry for knowledge.
M is for more
Our motto in college.
A is for athletes
Some stars we have too.
is for never
No wrong will we clo.
is for credits
Sixteen in all.
is for luck
They win or they fall.
A is for ancestors
Some fine ones we have
is for silly,
No! We always behave.
is for Sophomores we soon will be
Just watch our fast working,
Just watch and you'll see.
--Q1 42 It--
JI 43 11:-
' , as-,eff
lst Row-fl". Piper, E. Krueger, B. Rusche. A. Klade, A. Gregorio, L. Bishop, G. Robarge, V. Manthey,
C. McCarthy, J. Taylor.
2nd RowfM. Extroin, R. 0'Connell, J. Bell, V. Miller, T. Nick, M. Ungerer, M. Chadek, M. Schreiber,
H. Olson, E. Johnson, C. Huschinann, Miss GehlhoH'.
Srml Row E. Prenevost, J. Wiley, R. Grant, C. Brady, Il. Bebeau, A. Oelhafon, K. Tierney, C. Miller,
M. Bonyrers, T. l"1'eLle1'iL'kS.
Gzrlf' Glee C616
The Girl's Glee Club has a membership of thirty members this year with Ramona
O'Conne1l as accompanist. It meets twice a week, Monday and Tuesday afternoons at
the eighth hour. After that dreaded ordeal of testing voices in September, the club
begins it's hard training for the school year.
Owing to the illness of Miss Gehlhoff an operetta could not be given this year,
but the club sang at the high school Christmas program, American Legion program and
broadcasted from radio station W. H. B. L. in February.
Boys' Glee C616
In this case "quality not quantity" is our motto for the Boy's Glee Club boasts of
only nine members. However, it is a thriving organization and meets on Wednesday
and Thursday afternoons.
Some members of the organization are real soloists singing in Church choirs and
participating in public entertainments. Two of the boys broadcasted from station VV. H.
B. L. at the Lyric theatre in February.
We regret to lose by graduation, Louis Hildebrand, our first high tenor, but are
glad that our other members are still under classmen and will be with us next year.
U - "'-E-g3'9'.?'
Left to RightfM. Parmeter, V. Miller, M. Major, L. Parkins, C. Miller, K. Schultz, R. Paul, R. O'Connell,
Miss Gehlholf, VV. Polege, C. Argust, L. Haugan, D. Jones, H. Allord, E. Johnson, S. Polege.
Students of Tomahawk High School are gradually awakening to the fact that it
is an honor to play in their high .school orchestra. Their O W N orchestra, a student
There has been an increased interest and membership in the organization this
year and as a result we have fourteen loyal musicians in our orchestra.
The violinists have been obliged to work especially hard this year to balance the
increased number of brass instruments. We are very sorry to lose two Senior violinists,
Roland Paul and Clifford Miller by graduation.
The organization has furnished music at the American Legion program at the
high school auditorium one night during National Educational Week. It also played
at the Civic and Commercial Club banquet given at Hotel Mitchell in December.
Under the able supervision of Miss Gehlhoff, new folios have been purchased for
the group and the membership increased. Rehearsals are held each Friday at the
eighth hour. We are glad to .say that the Music department can offer credit for this
type of work. '
Personnel of Orchestra
lst Violin Drums
Roland Paul Sylvester Polege
Clifford Miller Harold Allord
Karl Schultz 2nd Violin
lst Clarinet Marion Major
Virginia Miller 2nd Clarinet
Maurice Parmeter Floyd Parking
Urial Polege Eunice Johnson
Lawrence Haugen Bass Horn
Alto Horn Carmen Argust
David Jones PiaI10
'F , -1:3-,surf
Florence Hanson Advlmm Powell
So many people turned out for declamatory work this year that it was necessary
to hold two preliminary contests, one for Freshmen and the other for Seniors. These
contests were held in the high school auditorium March 17th and 18th.
Florence Hanson and Mary Ann Day were given first and second places respec-
tively in the Freshmen contest. In the Senior contest Elvera Larson was given first
place. Mary Schreiber and Rachelle Lemay tied for second.
It was not necessary to hold a preliminary contest for Sophomores and Juniors
because only two had entered from each class. Therefore these contestants did not speak
until the final contest March 25th.
The final declamatory contest was held at the Tomahawk High School, March
25th, 1926 at eight o'clock. There were nine contestants, two Freshmen, two Sopho-
mores, two Juniors and three Seniors.
The judges awarded first place to Florence Hanson, second to Adrienne Powell and
thi1'd to Elvera Larson. Florence Hanson will receive the medal which is given by Mr.
Emerich of this city to the individual winning first place in each annual contest.
These winners in the final contest went to the district contest at Merrill on April
Sith in which Florence Hanson was awarded fourth place.
al 47 is
' . -1-:Lyra-f
H. Kilroe, M, Block, S. Major, G. Larson, R. Bingham, A. Nix-k, M. Schreiber, S. Winker, R. Iiemay, J. Tully.
Sfwior Cfass Play
Cast of Characters
Danvers Meredith, Healthy, wealthy, and wise ..,,...,.....,...,....,. George Larson
Mrs. Marion Weatherby, His aunt who plans not wisely but well .......... Marie Block
Hose and Edith Parson, two rosebuds in a garden of girls,,Stella Major, Harriet Kilroe
Janet Dalton, who usually gets what she goes after ....,,a,...... .. .-Y,.... Alyce Nick
"Mamas", who takes what she wants when she wants it .... .,a.. . ---Rachelle Lemay
"Lefty", a light lingered young gentleman ,,,,..,,.... ..,a...........a.. J 'Olin Tully
"The Old Soak", The proud father of these two ,,..,,..,,..a,....,s.,,v.. Sam Winker
Jason, Mrs. Hankes, who love and serve the Mei-emlith's--Ray Bingham, Mary Schreiber
4 8 Ip.
g - 'lily-Wg'
Synopsis of Senior Class Play
The Senior Class Play "OH SUSAN" was presented April 22-23 at the High
School Auditorium. The play was a high class comedy, clever in both situation and
repartee, and staged after the manner of a professional stage success, with "squashy"
furn'ture, soft lights, stunning gowns and characters of poise and good looks.
The hero, young Dan Meredith, a bit girl shy, refuses to meet the girl his match
making Aunt insists upon his marrying. Auntie is determined he shall meet her. In
the meantime Janet, the girl in question, is a bit peevish at the snub and decides to pan
Dan in kind.
She walks into his apartment gets into a mixup with two crooks who are busy
lifting the family plate, drives them out and gets caught. She impersonates the thief.
Dan engages her as a servant just to play the benevolent old gentleman act.
Janet is a "bust" as a servant, but a howling success with Danny. He falls for
his Hsoivant goil" and falls hard. He won't even listen when all his friends accuse
her of swallowing the ancestral jewels. After lots of fiirting on the part of the Happers,
and several ineffectual attempts to see the mysterious house maid, Auntie and the girls
coral the elusive Dan, and he introduces Susan the house maid. When he realizes he's
been doped he Hies into passion, declares he will commit suicide or drink himself to
deaths throws his guest into the gutter and makes himself hateful in general. The love-
ly lady is sure she's lost him, begs forgiveness and everythings alright. But Dan puts
his foot into it again when she learns that he has known her ever since she pulled the
fake story about being a thief. However, peace finally reigns,.and it's "Oh Danvers!"
"Oh! Susan!" and so on far into the night.
0 f l
Standing---C. Eklund. S. Major. S. Winker.
Sitting:-C. Oelhafen, R. Paul, M. Grubc.
T. N. T.
The T. N. T. which stands for Tomahawk News Tatler, is one of the organizations
formed five years ago. Every week it is allowed about two half columns of the weekly
paper, The Tomahawk Leader. lt contains news from the school stories, jingles, jokes,
and poems which are for the purpose of giving the people of Tomahawk a chance to be-
come acquainted with school life.
Editor-in-chief Roland Paul
Assistant Editor Madeline Grube
--al 50 In--
"On-IG OIZFTM C616
President . Elvera Larson
Vice President Sam Winker
At the beginning of this school year, a group of High School students, with the
help of Mr. Boyle, organized a group which developed into the On-R-Oner Club. The
club was organized for the purpose of developing honesty in high school students and
doing away with the little, unpleasant occurances that marred school life. The school
as a whole, favored this plan, and in a few days many pupils pledged themselves to be
honest and fair to all fellow students.
Since the club was formed nothing serious has happened, so it has proved to be
of some value. It is hoped that this organization may continue to develop next year
and that more members may be secured. The aim of this organization is to have every
high school pupil a member.
1-I will not take any article from another person's desk without first having
asked and obtained the consent of the owner. Neither will I take any article which
has been left in or about the building or on the school grounds without first asking and
obtaining the consent of the owner.
2-I will not borrow a school-mates books, note-books, papers, or other work or
possessions without his knowledge and consent.
Punishment for Offenders
If any member of the club has reason to believe that any other member has not
been faithful in obeying the regulations of the organization, he may report the matter
to the president. The president, after conferring with the principal, may bring the
matter before the members in a called meeting. After presenting the case, together
with what evidence has been obtained, th president will call for a vote on the question
as to whether or not the offender shall be excluded from the club. Voting shall be by
ballot. A person may be excluded from the club only by a vote of two thirds of the
members of the club.
..:-,II 51 Ip..
g - 4?-5-95'
A true student of history always finds it possible to study this fascinating sub-
ject in many diierent ways. With many good reference books in any high school or
public library, a pupil can always find some new and interesting treatment of the many
phases of history.
Like the classes of previous years, the classes of '26 had a group of enthusiastic
members, eager to learn more details of the subject. So early in December they gath-
ered together to dcide definitely on a plan for a club. They sent out a call for more
members and gave a cordial invitation to all who had any credits whatsoever in Hi.story.
The name H. C. H. C. was chosen which means the Hatchet City History Club.
Plans were made for the future meetings, membership campaigns were held, and finally
the club grew to its full capacity.
The chairman of the Entertainment Committee, Alyce Nick, provided for some
very pleasant educational and social programs.
The club was fortunate in having .so many under classmen in the group. They
showed very good spirit and with their cooperation next year the club will be able to
work out the many plans which have already been formulated.
V . --e,::v5-
Yfe Commervzkzf Cofzfeyl
The District Commercial Contest was held April 17, 1926. Due to the bad condi-
tion of the roads between Tomahawk and Rhinelander, the Tomahawk Contestants were
transferred to the Wausau district. Those who participated in this event were: LaNor
Swanson and Tekla Nick for Junior Typewriting, and Marie Block and Mary Schreiber
for Senior Typewriting and Senior Shorthand. Miss Bucklin and Miss Thierbach ac-
companied the girls to Wausau.
The Contest Program was as follows:
Penmanship . 10:00
Rapid Calculation 11:00
Bookkeeping . 1:00
Senior Typing 2:00
Junior Typing 2:30
Senior Shorthand . . . 3:00
The Shorthand Dictation was given by Mrs. Thompson-Wilson, of the Vocational
School, and was very satisfactory. The Typing contest was held on the stage of the
Wausau High School Auditorium.
Those who won for Tomahawk were:
Junior Typing . . . Third-Tekla Nick
Senior Shorthand . . Fourth-Mary Schreiber
The Wausau High School secured 35 points from all entries, making that school
the winner of the highest score at the District Contest.
--HI 53 If-4
fimzmzf Baan! Coffin!
Early in October the Annual Board decided that it might be a good idea to have
a contest for the purpose of creating interest in the 1926 sale. This sale is always held
in advance of the publication of the annual for the school year in order to obtain an esti-
mate of the number of annuals which are desired by the student body.
The plan proposed was an interesting one. It was held open for all high school
pupils who were interested. Prizes given to the winners of the contest in each class
were copies of this year's edition of the Kwahamot.
Prizes were offered only to one individual in each class who could make the most
words out of the words "Kvvahamot Year Book." The Winners of the contest are listed
Freshmen Alice Oelhafen
Sophomore Olaf Horneland
Junior William Oelhafen
Senior Vivian Gutsche
'-QI 54 In-A
5- n -IF.:-139'3'
Sept. 25 The first dance of the season was given by the Junior class, so that
they might raise funds for the High School Annual. A candy booth was held in one
corner, while in the corner opposite the Minnesota "Night" Hawks furnished some peppy
Oct. 2 A warm moonlight night just before winter came roaring on its way, the
Freshmen were overjoyed because of the arrival of a hard time party which was to be
held in the gym.
At seven o'clock the bums and poor people of the village were beginning to arrive.
Many were dressed in rags, tags, while many were dressed in old fashioned clothes.
The Freshmen Orche.stra was the hit of the evening, playing many virginia reels
and square dances. The Happers of the village showed us a new dance called the "Fox
Trot" in which we all took part but thinking it very crazy. A vamp from the city
named Stella showed us a very popular dance named the "Charleston," at which the
fiddlers and other orchestra players had to pep up.
A light lunch was served. At eleven o'clock we hitched up the horse and buggy
to drive homeward.
An extra column was added to the "Village Gossiper" the succeeding day telling
about the splendid time at the party.
Oct. 9 In order to show our appreciation for the beautiful season of Autumn
which the Tomahawk people are able to enjoy to the fullest, the Junior class sponsored
another dance. The good will of the class was shown when many of its members
furnished cars and went out to gather large branches of the Autumn leaves with which
the gym was artistically and prettily decorated. The lights were covered with orange
crepe paper, giving an orange tint to everything about.
The invitation committee made very pretty invitations, while the girls of the class
brought candy. With the addition of the Minnesota "Nite" Hawks, mainly a High
School orchestra, the whole evening was a success.
Oct. 30 The Sophomore class gave their first party, which was a masquerade, on
October 30, 1925. The dance started at 8:30. Only the maskers were allowed on the
Hoor for the first part of the evening. At 9:30 everyone unmasked and the prizes were
awarded to those whom the judges selected. These were prizes for the best looking cos-
tume, the best group and the best comic. The gymnasium was decorated with streamers
of orange and black, black cats, owls, witches and bats. Large orange paper pumpkins
covered the lights.
Candy and ice cream were sold at the booths upstairs and downstairs. The gym
was crowded and everyone had a "dandy" time. Hough'S three piece orchestra furnish-
ed the music and played "Home Sweet Home" at twelve o'clock.
Dec. 4 After the Junior girls of the High School had fought for the Champion-
ship of the Basket Ball Tournament the Annual Board gave a dance. Minnesota "Nite"
Hawks furnished the music.
Dec. 11 A dance was given by the Annual Board after Wausau had defeated
Tomahawk in a hard fought game of Basket Ball.
r-:il 56 In-'
Dec. 18 After an easy defeat over Merrill another dance was given for the bene-
fit of the Annual.
It was a crisp autumnal evening. I had been feeling rather tired and uneasy
after the long day of hard work and decided to take a short walk before retiring. As I
was passing the Tomahawk High School, I noticed that the gymnasium was well lighted,
there were many cars in front of the building. What was that? Music! Ah, how well
I knew that particular syncopated melody.
Why not drop in and see what was going on? As I climbed the many stairs to
the first floor of the building, I heard some High School people who entered the hall
with me saying to each other, "Aren,t you glad that the Seniors are giving a, costume
party tonight ?"
Here and there in the long hall were many quaint and picturesque figures and as
I entered the gymnasium and went out on to the balcony to watch the dancers on the
floor below, it seemed indeed as though the glory of the past was again revealed on this
Yes, George and Martha Washington were there accompanied by many of the old
friends that used to gather at Mount Vernon. Ballet dancers who might have stepped
from the gay court of Louis XIV at Versailles, dusky revelers from the Sunny South and
many a merry lass from Holland, France, Britain, Scotland and Ireland.
At ten o'clock a dainty lunch was served and it was not until twelve o'clock that
the dance was over and the gay revelers Went home saying that it had been one of the
best parties of the year.
Jan. 30 The Mosinee followers of their team are about the peppiest people we
have ever seen. So after Tomahawk had defeated them by only a few points we decided
to have a dance. Music was furnished by Roland Paul. The dance ended with the
Home Sweet Home waltz at eleven thirty as it was Saturday night.
Feb. 5 A large number of Tomahawk people turned out February 5th to enjoy
themselves at the Sophomore Valentine Carnival and Confetti Dance given at the High
School. The building was crowded with people from 7:30 until 9:30 enjoying the num-
erous side-shows. The side shows were as follows "The Kissing Booth," "Miss Cellan-
eous," "The Funny Five," "The Circusf' "The Dentist" and "Trip Around the World."
At 10:30 a light lunch of cofee and doughnuts was served in the Koffee Kafe.
At 9:30, Hough's Orchestra arrived and the people flocked into the gym to dance.
The gym was prettily decorated in red and white streamers, hearts and cupids. At sev-
eral booths, trimmed in valentine decorations, candy, ice cream and confetti were sold.
All booths were sold out long before 12 o'clock.
The carnival was a big financial .success for the Sophomores.
Feb. 26 Coach Webster gave a dance on this date, the proceeds of which were to
take the boys to the Tournament. We are sorry that Mr. Boyle's words are true.
Tomahawk lacks interest in the Basket Ball Team. Only a small crowd attended the
dance. How ever every one enjoyed themselves and the ones who stayed at home soon
.gl 51 Ip.,
3 - 'ni'-glifj'
The 1926 Prom
For years past the High School Prom has been an affair of city wide, nay county
wide, importance. People of Tomahawk have looked upon the Prom as the one big
social event of the year, and have always swelled the attendance accordingly.
Last year, whether by chance or otherwise, the number of outsiders attending
the Prom was smaller than before, and the bulk of the crowd was made up of High
School students and Alumni not long out of school, and the younger set from Toma-
hawk's regular dance circle. The more select atmosphere of the af'f'air was such a
relief that the school authorities began to consider the advisability of making the affair
a strictly school party. Then it was that they began to realize the enormous cost of
decorating, providing music, and invitations on such an extensive scale. It seemed
hardly logical that the High School should be responsible for practically the one social
function of the year, so the school authorities this year controlled the event, and made
it a school affair.
The date set for the Prom this year was May 7th, and for the first time in years
it was staged in the High School Gymnasium. The bleachers were removed so as to
clear the entire floor for dancing, and the two small rooms adjoining the gymnasium
were finished with davenports, chairs and shaded lights for the accomodation of those
who might not be dancing at the moment. Thus the dance fioor was not crowded with
chairs destined for the comfort of the dancers, but filled with spectators. The upper
hall way served as a sort of Annex to the gymnasium Hoor, and helped distribute the
crowd of dancers. As the tickets were sold at the first landing on the front stairs, there
was no confusion in the hall to interfere with the dancing.
The decorations were designed to carry out an effect compatible with a May time
party and also to use the Junior Class Colors. The walls, balcony and ceiling were
covered with narrow curled streamers of pea green and white, the ceiling in a loosely
woven lattice and the balcony draped downward so as to hide the unsightly wooden
beams underneath. The side walls were a continuance of the streamers from the balcony.
The radiators, pipes and other jarring details were banked unformally with pink apple
blossoms as was the balcony railing. This left an open space so that the spectators
could get an unobstructed view of the dancers. The lower balcony lights were put on
extensions and covered with crepe lanterns. The halls and stair ways received the same
treatment with streamers and masses of apple blossoms. The whole effect was fragile,
airy, and springlike, and the rooms were given an added size seemingly, because of the
heighth and color of the decorations.
Hough's Orchestra furnished the music, and we might add at a very reasonable
di.scount. Thus local talent would always be profitable for such affairs, especially when
there is no doubt as to the quality of the orchestra, as there may have been in previous
years. On the whole, the first High School Prom was a success in every sense of the
word and proved the first premis in the argument for private High School entertain-
7 , 'E-551
lst Row VV. Brady, Mr. VVebstor, fcoachl H. Fuller, R. Bingham, F. Stutz. R. Stiff, Ib, Wahn.
End Row J. liulwarge, l'. Bebeau. C. Flannigan, L. Haugen.
Clrd Row C. Eklund, E. Marfluardl. li, Oellmlbii, A. Smith, lcaptaiuj C. Chvala, L. Foster, T. Nash,
Ted Chvala .
Thomas Nash, Capt.
Carl Eklund .
Paul Bebeau .
-.QI 60 Ir'-
V . -:,:u-5
Resume of the Football Season
The Tomahawk High School Football team started off the 1925 season with a
defeat from the Wausau High, by a 28 to 0 score. The game was played at Wausau on
a very muddy field, and it made the handling of the ball very difficult which resulted in
The following week we played our first home game of the season with the Wis-
consin Rapids High. The game was hard fought from beginning to end, and It furnish-
ed many thrills for the large crowd that was on hand to see the two teams battle. The
final score was 13 to 0 in our favor. "Moco" Flannigan and Hairy Chadek made the
two tcuchdowns for Tomahawk while "Unk" Smith played a very good defensive game.
Time after time he smashed through the Rapids line, broke up their interference, and
tackled the runner for losses.
Minccqua High was our last home game of the season and they were defeated 45
to 0. The small school fought hard, but they were unable to pierce our strong defense
for long enough gains to score. This was a non-conference game but it furnished good
practice for the regulars, and the many subs that were used.
Our team journeyed to Stevens Point for their next game and they were defeated
by the strcng Point High, 14 to 0. The game was played in a driving snowstorm, and
although our team carried the ball to within scoring distance several times, they were
unable to make a touchdown on the team that won the Valley Championship for 1925.
"Finn" Rcbarge made some good gains for his team, beside intercepting several of the
Point's forward passes.
The next game on the schedule was at Merrill with our ancient rivals, the Merrill
High School. The game was by far the hardest fought of the season, andthe outcome
was not decided until the 3rd quarter when Harry Chadek scored a touchdown on a
beautiful 25 yard run. This was the only score made during the entire game, and the
final score was 6 to 0. Merrill threatened to score in the last minute of play when
Krom, their 200 pound fullback advanced the ball to his 1 foot line with 2 downs to
make a touchdown, but Tomahawk showed its real fighting spirit by holding them for
downs and then punting out of danger. This was Merrill's first defeat of the season,
and it came as a surprise to many of the fans because Merrill was conceded to have a
very good chance of winning the Championship of the Valley.
Our boys invaded Rhinelander for their last game of the season, and they fought
a 0 to 0 game with the team that finished last in the Conference standing. Tomahawk
had the ball on Rhinelander's 1 yard line several times, but failed to score because of
fumbles. In the 4th quarter they put over a touchdown, but the ball was called back
because of a penalty on them.
Tomahawk finished it's season with three wins, two defeats, and one tie game.
This is a good record considering that they are the smallest school in the Valley. Pros-
pects are bright for the team next year. Nine men, Capt. Nash, Smith, Chvala, Chadek,
Egelkrout, Robarge, Marquardt, Fuller and Bingham graduate this year leaving Flanni-
gan, Bebeau, Foster, Oelhafen, Eklund, Stutz, Haugen, Brady, Stiff and Wahn to build
up a team for next year. Ambrose Smith was placed at center on the 1st all conference
team and Harry Chadek was placed at Halfback on the 2nd team.
Wausau . 28 Tomahawk
Wisconsin Rapids 0 Tomahawk
Minocqua . 0 Tomahawk
Stevens Point 14 Tomahawk
Merrill . 0 Tomahawk
Rhinelander . 0 Tomahawk .
Opponents 42 Tomahawk Total
Wisconsin Valley League Standing for 1925
Stevens Point -- .... 7 0
Antigo ....a,. .... 4 1
Merrill ..... .... 4 1
Shawano --- ---- 3 2
Wausau .,.. - .... 4 3
Tomahawk ......... .... 2 2
Wisconsin Rapids ,-- ---- 2 3
Marshfield ......... .... 1 5
Nekoosa --- ...1., ---- 0 3
Medford .... .... 0 3
Rhinelander -- .... 0 4
M3hoc.aua- vs TZ-me.hawk
Gila. vs Tomakaw
--:il 63 lx:-4
lst Row- C. Chvala, M. Parmeler, K. Schultz, Coach VVebster, S. Poleyxo.
Zncl Row- J. Robarge, A. Smith, P. liebeau.
3rd Row' L. Foster, H. Chadek, C. Eklund.
A-QI 64 Ib-
T ' 'E'-p-'SFF'
Resume ofthe Bafketball Seaman
Tomahawk High School opened up it's basketball season the
first week in December with a well earned victory over the
Minocqua High. The Minocqua boys fought hard, and the score
at the half was 10 to 6 in their favor, but in the last half our
team played hard and won by a 34 to 12 score.
In their next game the team lost it's first home game in two
years, to the strong Wausau High by an 18 to 13 score. The
team fought hard but they were unable to stop Wausau's long
shots. "Teddy" Chvala and "Finn" Robarge played a very good
guarding game, allowing their oppon-
ents only a few short shots at the
In the last home game before
Christmas vacation Tomahawk easily
defeated the Merrill High, 38 to 5. In
the second half, Web called down
some of the boys from the balcony
who had played in the Preliminary
and put them in the game and even
they outplayed the Merrill team.
The team journeyed to Rhinelander
for their first out of town game of the
season and they returned home the
victors by a 25 to 22 score. The game
was very close throughout, and at no
time was Tomahawk sure of victory.
"Unk" Smith was the High point
scorer with 12 points.
The following week after the Rhine-
lander game "Web" sent his team
against an Alumni team for a practice
game and the High School won, 36 to X
In the return game with Merrill
our team conquered the county seat- Capt. "Unk" Smith
ers for about the 15th consecutive
time. Both teams fought about even in the first half, and the
score was 6 to 8 in our favor, but in the last half it was a walk-
away for our team and the final score was 27 to 8. This was
"Teddy" Chvala's last game and he ended it by making several
field goals beside playing a very good guarding game.
Medford was next on the schedule and they were given the
worst defeat that they had suffered all season. The game ended
with a 52 to 2 score.
After traveling all day on their return trip from Medford,
Tomahawk played a home game with Mosinee and defeated them
..,zI 65 Ig..
2 f,, Fuzzy" Foster
1' f 4?-5:93
39 to 23. The "Sulphate City" team scored 6 points in thc
first two minutes of play and it looked as though Tonialiawk
was in for a beating but they soon overcame this lead and
stayed ahead during the rest of the game. "Peck" Bebeau
scored 20 of our points.
The following Tuesday the team took a two day trip to
Stevens Point and Wisconsin Rapids. It seems to be Toma-
hawk's luck to be beaten by the State Champions. Last year
it was the La Crosse High School, and this year it was
Stevens Point. The Point beat us 39 to 12. This was our
worst defeat all season, but it's no dis-
grace to be beaten by a State, Champion-
They dropped their next game with the
Rapids by a 27 to 15 score. The game
was fast from beginning to end, and
Tomahawk led at the end of the third
quarter, 9 to 6, but their opponents made
a rally in the last quarter which won for
The team got revenge on the Wausau
High for their early season defeat when
they journeyed to Wausau and defeated
them 22 to 13. At the end of the first
half the score was 9 to 6 in favor of
Wausau, and it was tied at the end of
the 3rd quarter, but in the 4th quarter
Tomahawk ran away from the team that
later beat them in the finals for the Dis-
trict Championship. i
After defeating Wausau on Friday, the
team played a return game with Mosinee
and they lost by a 23 to 20 score. The
first half ended 17 to 10 in our favor and
Tomahawk was ahead up until the last
minute when Mosinee made a couple of
Tripoli High was the la.st home game of the season for
Tomahawk and they were easily defeated, 36 to 5. This was
Tripoli's first defeat in all starts and although they fought
hard they were unable to shoot as well as our team.
The Rhinelander District basketball Tournament this year
had teams entered from Antigo, Eagle River, Medford, Park
Falls, Rhinelander, Tripoli, Wausau, and Tomahawk. Public
opinion seemed to give Rhinelander first place, Wausau
second, and Tomahawk third. Tomahawk was fortunate in
drawing an easy team, Medford, for their first game and
beat them 30 to 8.
-QI 66 Ig..
,f , ,
' . Asgrrj-
They won their second game from their bitterest rival,
Rhinelander. It was the most exciting and hardest fought
game of the tournament and the outcome was not decided
until the last minute when Tomahawk scored 2 field goals
which made the score 13 to 9 in our favor. It was hard
for the team to win because they were minus their captain
and center, "Unk" Smith who was put out of the game, by
officials in the 1st four minutes on personal fouls. "Finn,'
Robarge and "Fuzzy" Foster played a very good guarding
game for our team, and in only one or two instances did
Rhinelander get the ball on the rebound.
The next night, the 13th,
they played Wausau for the
District Championship and
they came 'out on the short
end of a 26 to 12 score.
Whether the 13th was an un-
lucky day 01' whether they
were all tired out from their
hard game the nfght before
was hard to say but they
couldn't score on the team
which they had defeated two
weeks before at Wausau, 22
to 13. About 200 loyal fans
from Tomahawk made the
trip to Rhinelander to see the
two teams battle and al-
though the team lost they
gave their best and showed
themselves to be true sports-
Three men, Capt. Smith,
Robarge, and Chadek, will be
lost this year by graduation
leaving Foster, Bebeau, Ek- HHS-1'1'YH Chadek
lund, Shultz, Parmeter,
Bloomquist, and Polege to build up a team for next year.
Thus ended the 1925-26 basketball season for the T. H.
S. With eleven triumphs and five defeats Coach Webster
and his boys have completed a very successful season.
Playing against schools that were much larger than they,
the team has given good accounts of themselves even in
defeat and this season will go down in the Athletic His-
tory of the School as one of the most successful ever
undertaken. Much credit must be given to Mr. Webster
our coach, who has worked hard to give Tomahawk one of
the best basketball teams in the northern part of the State,
-QI 67 Bc.,
g - A-2-5 53'
and if our future teams are as good as the teams that he has
What has happened to high
school pep at mass meetings? Al-
though there were quite a few
loyal supporters at almost every
football and basketball game yet
L 'lti we feel that the high school people
did not take as much interest in
athletics as would be desirable.
During the inter-class tourna-
ments in November and December
considerable interest was shown,
but it gradually died out, as it has
V been seen to do in other
What happens to it? It must be that athletics grow Ustalev
with the .school at large.
At the time of the Rhinelander tournament, however, there
seemed to be a general return of spirit, as it were, evidenced
by the packed busses running to the games.
Let us hope that, as the importance of athletics becomes
more apparent, more interest will be shown in this branch of
school activities, for they a1'e becoming vital in almost all
hawk will never lack successful teams.
developed during the time that he has been our Coach, Tomo,-
Sirfeligbtf on Atbletzr' Smfon
Pep! plus fifty loyal high school football fans helped
to make the football games at Wausau and Stevens Point
interesting in spite of the inclement weather.
Mosinee ....... --
Stevens Point ........ - .... 39
Chadek --- ----
' , '-tpevj'
Sea.f0n'.r T ata!
----- 5 Tomahawk
--- 8 Tomahawk
--- 2 Tomahawk
---r ......... 27 Tomahawk
--- 5 Tomahawk
--- 8 Tomahawk
--- 9 Tomahawk
Field Goals Free-throws
----- 64 16
--- 53 13
--- 38 2
--- 16 4
--- 10 0
-- 7 5
-- 6 0
-- 1 1
--- .... --15
Wisconsin Valley League Standings for 1925-26
Wisconsin Rapids ---
Stevens Point .....
--- - 2
------ - 1
V . -'-g,,:-rf
lst Row- E. Prunevost, O. Ilraeger, N. Roberge, Miss Thierbaeh, coach.
2nd Row E. Johnson, l". Wurl, M. Block, captain ot' 2nd team. E. McDonald, V. Myre.
Zlrd Row A. Damien, lil. Johnson, M. Tierney. captain oi' lst team, K. Tierney, IP. Comeau.
Girls Basketball .Tournament
The girls team of the Junior class won the class basketball tournament which
was held last December. In the first round of the tournament the Sophomores defeat-
ed the Seniors 3 to 0, and the Juniors won from the Frosh by an 18 to 6 score. The
Freshman won 3rd place by defeating the Seniors 5 to 4 and in the final game for the
Championship the Juniors triumphed over the Sophs 10 to 0.
This was the first Girls tournament held for several years, and it is hoped that it
may become an annual event.
Boys Basketball Tournament
The Senior Class won the annual boys class tournament, held last December.
The first night, the Sophs. defeated the Frosh. 51 to 22, and Seniors won from the
Juniors 35 to 24. In the final games the Juniors won from the Frosh. 53 to 28 and in
the game for the Championship the Seniors ran away from the Sophs. 58 to 35.
, 3 ff X. ,
W fm' ' 3:
-Mrs. Raymond Ganes .....
Elsie Bartz .....
Amel Bronsted --
Hazel Burdick ---
Emily Enberg --
Flora Emerich ...,
Esther Hanson --
Hulda Johnson --
Emil Lanska ....
George Londo .....,
Rosweld Meunier ---
Mary Nystrom ....
Helen Seidle ....
Esther Venne ---
Ruth Riebel ..,.
Ruth Allord ...,.. -
Sibyl Conkrite .........
Anna Frederickson -
Hannah Garfield ---
Elmer Grant ......
Ellen Huntoon --
John Iverson ---
Agnes Kilroe ......
Margaret Klade ---
Howard Lewis ----
Arthur Loftus .........
Helen May .........
George Nick .......
Martha Ostrander --
Robert Parker .....
Mary Shea ........
Leander Sheldon ---
Flo Stone ........
Grad Wolke -...
Elsie Wurl ....
George Ziegler --
Martha Iverson ---
Esther Veitch ---
Phyllis Rell ...,.
Emma Cherrier ---
Nellie Smith ......
Hilah Bloomquist --
Marie Stutz ......
Edwinna Stiles ....
Alcide Lemay ......
Jakie Wipperfurth --
Agnes Reich ......
-Mrs. Art Shubring .......
-Clerk, Hardware Store ...z.
-Mrs. D. Shaney .........,
-M rs. George
-M rs. Jacks
-----Jersey City, Wis.
-Barber ...-..-.....-..... ..............
.Gen. Mgr. Kr
Sec. of Steel
-Mrs. Martin Loftus -...-
-Mrs. Earnest Rill .....-
-Mrs. W. G. Bauman -..-
-Mrs. Dixon -..-...--
Parts Corp. --..
Los Angeles, Calif.
Gahan ------------.--------- Rhinelander, Wis.
,-----,----u ----Tomahawk, Ws.
Conley ---- ---Tomahawk, Wis.
-- .... Tomahawk, Wis.
----- ---- Wausau Wis.
-Construction Work --..
-Mrs. Oscar Peterson -----
-Stenographer ........ .....-
-Mining Engineer ---
-Prop. Furniture Store ....
-Mrs. A. Conant ----
-Mrs. Naset ..----.-
-Mrs. Geo. Lackaye ....
-Mrs. E. A. Kovats .-...
-Mrs. L. A. Streetdaine ...-
-Mrs. O. Scheffner ......
----Santa Ana, Calif.
--------U. of Wisconsin
Ariz. State Law School
----Santa Ana, California
---Log Angeles, Calif.
-Stenographer -.-.---.--------.--..---...- Tomahawk, Wis.
-Mrs. Alcide Lemay .-.-.-....-............... Austin, Minn.
-Division Storekeeper, C. M.
XL St. P.
R. R. -.--. Austin, Minn.
-Post Office Employee .--.-...-----..
-Nurse, St. Luke'S Hospital ..----...-----.-..--- Chicago, Ill.
Henry Bronsted --
Clara Guerin ....
Blanche Ott ......
Ned Boorman ....
Norma Oelhafen -
Oscar Eklund ....
Dorothy Meunier -
Helen Brooks ....
Alice Johnson ---
Helen Bame .....
Vera Jelinek ....
Alfred Venne ---
Joy Lee ........
Elaine Aley ,,,...
Wilfred Barbour --
Louise Reinholdt -
Ruth Hein .......
Elvira Johnson --
Emma Bartz ....
Beth Moifitt .....
--i:With standard Oil co.---
Teacher .............. -
.Mrs. V. Sievert .......
..Mrs. M. Mott .......
Mrs. A. Pearson---
At Home ..--
Mrs. Graves ---------
Mrs. Walter Dipman ----
Lyle Chanley -.---- ---
Douglas Froelich -
Myrtle Smith -.--
Vivian Smith ..--
Leo Montgomery -
Florence Seymour ------ -
Edgar Lemay ----
William Gahan --
Bernice Millard --
Carol Welty -----.
Mable Lund .-.-
Freida Martin ---
Helen Johnson ---
Eva Schdgloski ---
Mary McCarthy --
Clara Kempf .----
May Foss ----..-
Lillian Eittreim --
Adolph Stutz --.-
Rowe Baker .....
Edgar Theiler ....
John Murphy ----
Gerald Luschow --
Beatrice Alber ---
Stella Marie Allord
Mrs. Rodgerson -----------
Engineer, Falk Corporation ------
Gahan Store -------------..--
Mrs. Whaley ........--.-...
Mrs. Neal Mack -------
Mrs. Erwin Siesennop---
Mrs. Ralph Smitha --.----
Bank of Tomahawk ..--
Mrs. A. Bushor -----.
Dental Nurse ------
Mrs. Robarge .-..--
-----Washington, D. C.
New York, N. Y.
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.
------- Chicago, Ill.
----Los Angeles, Calif.
--- ...- Tomahawk,
-------Mrs. Nelson ---------- --- --------Chicago, Ill.
-------Mrs. M. Thompson----- ------- ----Tomahawk, Wis.
-------Mrs. L. Theiler------- ----Spirit Falls, Wis.
-----Working --------- ----Milwaukee, Wis.
-------Doctor -------- -- ----------Chicago, Ill.
-------Student--- ----- -------U. of Wisconsin
-------Student ---- ----- ----Marquette University
-------At Home----- -------Tomahawk, Wis.
------,Orchestra --------- ----Milwaukee, Wis.
-----.Clerk -------------- ------Antigo, Wis.
-------Mrs. Kelly---------- ----Tomahawk, Wis.
------Mrs. Frawley------ ----Tomahawk, Wis.
Reuben Anderson .ee,.. -
Earl Conkrite ...... ----
Wayland Duboise ,,.... -
Sidney Engleman ,a..,, -
Genevieve Gahan --- ----Stenographer ---
Ambrose Gahan ..,, ----
Chester Hanson .,,, ----
Esther Haugen .... ----
Prop. of Ford Garage .........
Asst. Cashier, Bradley
Bank Clerk ......
--------- --------Tomahawk, Wis.
Teacher ........ ........
Bookkeeper .... .......
Stenographer .... ,...-.
Leonard Hunziker ....,, -Mechanic .....
Helen Kilroe ....,c. ----Home .........s. - --
Jule Loftus .... --
Nina Meunier --
Engineer -- ............. -
----Mrs. S. Engleman----
Neil Mitchell ...... ----Teacher ......... ---
Oscar Newborg ,... .... C lerk ............
Luella Sheldon --- .... Teacher ---
Janet Smith --- ----Teacher --- -----
Virgil Alber --- ----At Home----------
Pearl Bacotte -- ----Stenographer -----
Aileen Bohmsach --- ----
Gladys Bame ....
Alice Clark ....a,
James Clark ---
Lyle Conkrite ....
At Home .........,
----Druggist ........ ---
Lenore Cull ........ ----Mrs. E, Hoenisch----
Wesley Dutrisac .... ----Clerk ......... ---
Mildred Duvie ---
---.Teacher ...... ----
Marion Extrom .... -s--Stenographer ---
Isablle Gahan ...... ,... S tenographer ---
Raymond Gillette --- ----U. S. Navy----
Vera Hun ziker ---
Virginia Jelinek .... ---
Julia Johnson .......... -Mrs, Carl Bronsted---
Marie Kummer ....,.... -Stenographer .....
Loyola Lemay ....,, ----Stenographer ---
lrene Lovejoy ....
John Luschow ....
Theodore Loftus ....
Mining Engineer ..,,........
----Student, Marquette Un
Hugh McClernon --- ----Railway Clerk--------
Erick Nyberg ...... ---.
Post Office Clerk .....
Leo Odegard ,..-.,..... -At Home .........
Sylvester Odegard ...... -At Home ...........
Belle Scott ............ .
Alvira Smith ..-... ----
Julius Stern ---
Gerald Stutz --
lree Stiles -...
Mayme Bell ....... ----
Mrs. Harold Baker ............
Student University of Wisconsin---
Emma Wogsland --- ----Teacher ---
Roy Bloomquist ---- ---
Delia Danielson -------- -
Lawrence Eklund ------ -
Emil Thompson ---- ----
Paper Maker ----
.31 74 pc.
----Glenwood City, Wis.
------St. Paul, Minn.
Menominee Fallsi Wis.
--- Wausau, Wis.
----St. Olaf College
----U. of Wisconsin
Ella Blum ...........,n -At Home .......
Mary Gorskey ....,,... -Stenographer --
Ruth Foss ....
Vivian Fuller ---
Albert Marcell ---
Cora Martinson .... .... -
Harry McClernon ...... -
7 , -gg-,:':r5'
Bank Clerk ..............W
Mrs. O. Thompson .,.....,.,
At Home ...............
Margaret McCarthy ...W -Telephone Operator ...,...
Balnor Nelson .....,... -Bank Clerk ........., .....
Florence Nick .......... -Mrs. Reed .........
Arthur Nickel ---
Bertha Osero ---
Irene Provost ---
Evelyn Reich ---
Dorothy Smith ---
Mrs. A. Bronste-d ......W
- p .....
-----Mrs. A. Belke---
Matt Stutz .......,,... -Pharmacist ....
Emmanuel Stern ....... .,
Ethel Sayers ...s..
Winifred Tierney .,..... -
Julian Lemay .......... -
Herbert Manthey ....... -
Nancy Bingham --
Lucille Langlois .....,.. -Beauty Parlor ......
Stewart Smith ......... -
Grace Foster ..-..
Laurentia Venne ....... -
Deva Roehrborn eM,---. -
Elna Johnson ...-....-- -
George Oelhafen ..-..-.
Lucille Lundgreen ...... -
-Bookkeeper ............--.- ...--
Elma Dotter ........... -Stenographer ....
Arthur Haugan --
Lillian Ungerer --
Isabel Jasche ---
Emmett Smith ---
Marcha Adams ---
Leone Alber .....
-Mrs. Edwin Tholl -...
Clerk at Paper Mill ..-.
Esther Bloomquist ...... -Student -....-..
Evelyn Bratlie ---
Marie Cull ,.....
Dora Dean .....-.
Harriet Gillette --
-----Mrs. W. Gahan----
-----Clerk ----- ----
Harriet Grube ---------- -Student ------
Florence Isberg -------- -Bookkeeper -------
Walter Kropla ---
Muriel L'Abbe ---
Arthur Larson ---
Wilma Manthey --
Lydia Martin ---------- Bookkeeper ----
Juanita McCarthy ------ .Student ------
Alice Nash ------------- -Clerk ------
Elsie Nick ------------- -.Bookkeeper --
Maurice Nickel ---
-----Bank Clerk --
------- Chicago, Ill.
----U. of Wisconsin
Student ---------- ---
Mrs. Letender -----------
Mrs. C. Johnson ----------
Bookkeeper ----- ------
At Home ----- -------
----U. of Wisconsin
At Home ------- -----
Asst. Librarian -----------
Student QNursing Schoolj ---- -
-----U. of Wisconsin
----U. of Wisconsin
Mrs. A. Knutsen ---------- ----- -------
----Wausau Business College
Stevens Point Normal
- -------- Tomahawk, Wis.
----- ----------Chicago, Ill.
------ ----Tomahawk, Wis.
7 , -eg'-5:-15'
Richard Nielson ........ -Civil Service---
Verle Orcutt ----------- -
Student ----------- ------
Student --------------- ------
-----Battle Creek, Mich.
Nellie Orcutt --- ---- -Telephone Operator ---- ------ T omahawk, Wis.
Marie Osero ----- ----- C lerk -.------,-.-,- ---- T omahawk, Wis.
Anna Pearson --- - -----------------.- ------ K ennan, Wis.
Mabel Pederson -------- -At Home ------- ----- T omahawk, Wis.
Grace Stiles ------------ -Stenographer ---- ---- T omahawk, Wis.
Mildred Sutherland ----- -Clerk --------- ----- W ausau, Wis.
Harriet Swanson -----.- -Clerk ---------- ----------- M inocqua, Wis.
Alice Uebele ----- ---- - Mrs. Hogland ---- ----.------ T omahawk, Wis.
Riley Whitmore -- ----- Student ------- - --Wausau Business College
Helen Wissing --------- -Stenographer ---- ----- ----------- T 0 mahawk, Wis.
Florence Comeau ------- -Student ---------- ------------- C hicago, Ill.
William Kaphaem ------ -U. S. Army ---------- ------ C hicago, Ill.
Evelyn Ball ----------- -Student ---- ----- -------------- T o mahawk, Wis.
Mary Blum ------------ -Student ------- Merrill Commercial College
Eugene Brady --- ---- -Clerk --------- ---------- T omahawk, Wis.
Mabel Burdick --- ----. Stenographcr -- ----------- Tomahawk, Wis.
Ruby Carsten ---- ---- - Stenographer --- ------------- Duluth, Minn.
Dorothy Conant -- ----- Student .------ ----- M errill Training School
Mae Cronkrite --- ---- -At Home ------ ---------- T omahawk, Wis.
Frederick Cull --- ----- Paper Maker ----- -------------- T omahawk, Wis.
Dorothea Davis -- ---- -At Home ----- --------- ----- T o mahawk, Wis.
Agnes Dewing --------- -Student --.- ------- -------- M e rrill, Wis.
Margaret Evenson ------ -Student ---- ------ ---- M i lwaukee, Wis.
Mary L. Floyd --------- -Student ------ ------- ------- O s hkosh, Wis.
Dora Frederickson ------ -At Home ------- -----.- ----- T o mahawk, Wis.
Archie Hepburn -------- -Clerk --------- --------- T omahawk, Wis.
Hugh Hickey ----
Robert Ireland ---
Eunice Inman ---,.,.---
-At Home -----
Dorothea Jacobson ------. At Home ----
Harold Johnson -------- -At Home ----
Roderick Johnson -----. -Student ----
Hilga Kall ------------- ..Clerk --------
Pearl Kaminsky --------
-Steno grapher ----
Jane Luce ------------- .Student -------
Louise LaFave ---------
Alice Moffitt -----------
Laura Nelson ----
Antonia Nibler ---
Ralph Nickel ---
-Mrs. Roth --------
..,gI 76 la
----- Chicago, Ill.
----- -----Tomahawk, Wis.
---- --------Chicago, Ill.
- ------ Tomahawk, Wis.
-----North Western Union
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Krazy Kmwff Kat- Ups
Snake Charmer-Margaret Extrom
Wild Woman-Irene Jach
Animal Trainers-Floyd Anderson, Ker-
Fortune Teller-Agnes Kellaher
Popcorn ManAEdward Nick
Trapeze Performers-Karl Schultz, Vir-
Monkeys-Verona Draeger, Benjamin
llis Trainer-Paul Bebeau
Maggie 8x Jiggs-Margaret and Charles
Clowns-Dave Jones and Cony Winker
Seals-Phil Glines and Tessie Dean
Giiaffs-Gladys and Merle Kershaw
Doves-Irene Heddon, Zella Johnson,
Zebras-Nellie Seebauer and Fred
Idquestrian-Laura Bishop, Marie Bong-
Dishwashers-Vesta Brown, Minnie
Vamps-Catherine Day, Margaret Dern-
bach, Ruth Dotter
Hyenas-Henry Draeger, Mildred Even-
I "" olar Bear-Lillian Gladfelter
Trained Fleas-Leona Fritschler, Adell
Gregorie, Ted Hanson, Olive Harlan,
White Mice-Francis Inman, Elvera
Johnson, David Johnson, Evelyn
Krueger, Mae Olson
Gypsies--Gert Murphy, Lida Reynolds
Soup Orchestra-Deitrick Wahn, William
Taylor, Nancy Shidler, Caryl Oel-
hafen, Mildred Miller, William Lev-
erance, Karl Kopelke, Neoma
At the Pantry
"Hey, Pit, I came in yesterday for a
"Yes, Will you have the same today ?"
"Why, I might if no one else is using
Peck-Say Fuzz, you know what. that
waitress made me mad this morning.
She said to me, "Do you know how many
waffles you have eaten already?" I said
"No" and she said, "this makes the 26th,"
Well that made me so mad I just got up
and went to class without my breakfast.
R. Stiii'-"Have you ever read "To a
Field Mouse ?"
Sunk-"No, how did you get them to
Finn-"What is more tragic than for a
man to lose his job '?"
Lars-"To lose his appetite when he
is working for his board."
Somebody--"Fin was the goal of my
"Well, dear, father kicked the goal."
Our Famous Explorers
Hunter, Trader, and Trapper-Harold
Deer Hunter--Knot two legged onesj
Pad Hunter-All those taking typing.
V - 4-53532
Wold lnuk and. Meadow
X . ff
Just .Twenty Years! Ago
I wandered back to Tomahawk,
And I'm glad to let you know.
I saw the place I went to school,
Just twenty years ago.
I walked up on the stage once more,
It all came back to me.
I could see the kids all sitting there
Just like they used to be.
But Harold joined the follies,
He never preached a sin.
In his place there is a pious man,
They used to call him "Fin."
Roland's a mechanic,
He's always full of grease.
"Unk" moved to Jersey City,
And there he's raising geese.
Bob Griffith runs a street car,
Its numberls sixty three.
It goes around the corner,
Where Sterns' grocery used to be.
Carl Eklund's gone to Sweden,
He didn't like it here.
He said, 'tLand of the Free," is bunk,
If we can't have good beer."
Gert Murphy joined the convent,
And is no more a vamp.
While "Lanky Schultz is still in town,
He goes 'round lighting lamps.
Phil Werner, he got married,
He finally settled down,
He's on a farm near Bradley,
And is hauling wood to town.
Paul and Dorothy are in love,
Just like they used to be.
They're living very happy,
And have a family tree.
There are many other students,
Who are living there today.
And yet some others wandered off,
And are many miles away.
I'd like to see the same old gang
For just an hour or so.
And we'd meet in the same old Way we
Just twenty years ago.
From T. N. T.
Candy Sale-American History Class
T. Nash-Old Tom
Sam W.-Mixed candy
Ambrose S.-Old Colony
Thelma O.-Peanut' Brittle
Francis E.-Coconut Candy
Ruth Kind-Babe Ruth
Beaulah C.-Lemon Drops
Elvera L.-Butter Scotch
Lucas H.-Flat Tire
George L.-Gum Drops
Alice N.-Puffed Rice
Onieta D.-Is Zat So
Ray B.-Niggar Baby
Genette R.-Chocolate Stars
Clifford M. and Ruth-"Hearts"
Edwin M.-Stick Candy
M. Ehmann-College Special.
Can You Imagine
Finn having a big nose.
Marie walking on stilts.
Leona on the stage.
Carl not Wanting to give a talk on
Stiff and Dewing not fighting.
Schultz one foot taller.
Barney not winning a prize in skating.
Unk picking up his feet.
Vivian tipping the scales for one-hund-
red pounds more.
Jennie and Harry not sitting to-gether.
Franny being bowlegged.
Leta not having a date.
Gus trying to catch mice.
Mr. Boyle not saying "Be there."
-QI 80 Ig..
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hz-LWK Winter Spovts Ca.:-nival
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Imagine Him CHerj
In his seat
With green hair
In girls clothes
Curling his hair
To love and be loved
Acting like a girl
Staying in nights
With her mouth empty
Not at a dance
Short and Fat
Liking Miss Hyer
To tease Gus
To love Paul
To be a coach
With rolled socks
To dance well
To be a boy
To hale Dorothy
To be a bad boy
To be bad
To be fat
Step it off
To get S. M.
To ditch Herb.
To be strong
With her hair in a little knot To be an old maid
A foot taller
With a date
With a hair cut
Not boy crazy
Seven feet tall
Without his Mama
To be an opera singer
To talk without privlege
To get French
To have curls
To be a Minister
Palm beach life
To be a banker
To get a man
To dye his hair
In a Car
On the Farm
In the Pantry
In Her Seat
At the Telephone
Out of Town
Talking of Dates
Kidding the Frosh
Looking for a Man
Speaking to Eleanor
Talking to Dorothy
Trying to Get Rid of
Not Tease Gus
Have a Pug Nose
Go on the Stage
Be with Gladys
Live and Love
Be a Girl
Leave Dorothy Alone
Cull and Ec
Sit up and Take Notice Stewy
Have a good Time
Be a good Nurse
Be Eating Dry Toast
Skiing Be an Animal Trainer
Gossipping Live and Learn
Wishing for Something Be a French Girl
Dolling Up Use Rouge
Being Good B6 Bad
Taking Care of Web's Studying
Wheel a Baby Buggy
To Make Love
,.,,I 83 lc.
, - "'-2-5352
H Calendar me H
The first day of school. John Stutz, a freshman came to school waving a green
The initiation of the Frosh being over school has started in earnest.
Lack of knowledge. Miss Hyer went to the dentist to have her wisdom teeth put
Absent minded Dolores forgot which row her seat was in. Whe1'e was George 'Z
Florence Hanson lost the spike off from her slipper.
First day of the Tomahawk Fair. Bob Tiffany brought his chickens in.
Esther's mother gave her a nickel to go on the merry-go-round.
First Freshman class meeting. Every one wanted to be president.
Juniors celebrate with the first dance of the school year.
Catherine M. and Evelyn P. were seen roller skating to school today.
First fire drill, screams and thrills, Oh Boy!
Freshman have their first grown up party.
Autumn dance given by Juniors.
No geography? ? ? ? Mr. Boyle slipped on a banana peeling on his way to school.
Sure sign of winter. Gus wore her tassel cap.
Irene Heddon brought a cold sore to school with her.
The first snowfall.
Francis Eglekrout tried to pretend he was a little bird and gave us a very fine
Finn stayed home because he had to help his mother with the washing.
Fuzzy getting old? He had another birthday to-day.
Juniors have another dance.
Big commotion. Miss Fitzgerald swallowed a large safety pin during sewing.
Kenneth was caught making eyes at Leta.
Hallowe'en party, given by Sophomores.
Freshman's hard time party.
Teacher's Convention at Milwaukee.
Armistice Day Program at 11:00.
Seniors dress up Party. Miss Mathers took the cake, Roland the pie.
Something unusual? Spud came to school alone. QWhere was Dud?l
Oscar finally came to the conclusion that his hair is turning red.
High School Tournament. Sophomores, defeated the Freshman, Seniors defeat
The final game. Seniors first place. Sophomores second.
Francis Egelkrout decided that it didnyt pay to Hirt with the Freshman girls.
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Billy discovered that he had a weak heart after LaNor gave him a mean look dur-
Basket Ball between Oysters and Shrimps. The latter being the winners. Game
with Minocqua. We won.
Stop! Look! and Read! Red Bloomquist went to Church for the first time in
Two more days of suspense until the Wausau Game.
Miss Gray danced the hop for the first time at the dance given by Juniors, after
the Wausau game. We were defeated.
We had the honor of being visited in school by "Mr, Sneezing Powder." He was
greeted by all, especially Mr. Boyle.
Miss Bucklin started her Xmas shopping.
Game with Merrill. We won.
First day of school after vacation. Philip came to school crying, because his beauty
sleep had been disturbed.
Things were running fairly smooth until a graceful little freshman fell down the
Everybody getting ready for the game with Rhinelander.
Hurray! we beat Rhinelander.
Miss Bucklin forget to give "Skoof" his daily bawling out.
Carol was trying to figure out all day why she was sent to the office for doing
Paul brought Dorothy a sack of kisses. fof course they were candyj
Peck is just beginning to realize that Xmas is over.
A bright question. Dolores asked Mr. Boyle what an elevator looked like.
Just think! Tillie slid all the way down the fire escape without stopping for re-
Ed Mundinger brought an all day sucker to school for Mona.
Game with Stevens Point. We lost.
Everybody turned out for the Sophomore carnival.
The first spelling quiz.
Bob Griffith was hunting all over for his shoe string.
A few of the little fellows who voted for the valentine box were: Ted, Unk, and
Abraham Lincolnis birthday. Mr. Boyle read the Gettsburg Address during the
latter part of the afternoon to the students.
Gert Murphy rendered first aid to her stockings.
Miss Hyer gets the swelled head? ? ? 'I She comes down with the mumps.
We defeated Wausau.
Cony got his hair cut.
Web. gave Finn fair warning to play post office during basket ball.
Game with Tripoli. We won.
.QI 86 Ig..
7 , -ezfgavj'
1. Being wash day Skinny had to stay home so his mother could wash his socks.
2. Polly and Florence forgot to Write their daily note.
3. David lost his gum during Geometry. Five cents wasted.
10. Big pep meeting. Rhinelander tournament.
11. We beat Medford.
12. Rhinelander game. We won.
13. Wausau game. We were defeated.
16. Toddy was getting ready for Saint Patrick's Day.
17. Richard went around whistling "To the Wearing of the Green."
18. Declam., classes shortened.
22. "Skoof" came to school with a bandage on his face? Ruth came to school minus
24. "Sunk" Dewing shows his ability on hints for Prom Decorations.
25. Evening of Declam. Florence lst.
26. The last day of school before Easter vacation.
call of the Wild
The Lone Rider .
A Lovely Romeo .
To Have and To Hold
Feet of Clay .
Peter Pan . .
Manslaughter . ' .
A Must Must Fight to Live
He Who Gets Slapped .
Seventeen . .
Just Around The Corner
The Leather Pushers
Classmates . .
S0 Big . . .
Thundering Herd . .
Circus Cyclone . .
A Welcome Stranger
The Little Minister
The Play is the Thing
. Tom Nash
. Hootin Anne
. Carl Eklund
. Harriet Kilroe
. Richard Stifl'
. "Fizz" Foster
. Ted Chvala
. . '? ? ? ? 7
Basket Ball Players
nker and Rachelle L.
. Karl Schultz
. "Be There"
. Jennie Damon
. Harold Meyer
From T. N. T.
Our Magazine Rack
Paris Fashions .
Little Folks .
True Romance .
Housewife . .
. . . . Marie Block
Harriett Kilroe, Carl Ecklund
. . . Dorothy Smith
. . . . . Alyce Nick
Gertrude Murphy, Lawrence Haugen
Paul Bebeau, Ambrose Smith, Finn Roberge
. Jennie Damon, Harry Chadek
. . Donald Danielson
. Marie Ehmann
. Roland Paul
LOST-His heart. Finder please return.
WANTED-A good hair dye. Dorothy
WANTED-Powder guaranteed not to
rub off. Gertrude Murphy.
LOST-Some backbone. A number of T.
H. S. students.
FOR RENT-A front seat in assembly
room. Vivian Gutsche.
WANTED-A book on "Courtship".
WANTED-A new powder puff. La Nor
FOUND-A good grin. William Brady.
WANTED-A chance to clean up on the
Seniors. The Juniors.
WANTED-A quiet corner where we
won't be disturbed at noon. Harry
Chadek, Jennie Damon, George Larson,
WANTED-A partition between my
"Brother Bill" and me. Carrie Brady.
Why QTeachers Sometimes Drink the Ink
In a musical examination the following
responses were handed in:
"Working on the Levee" is a Scotch
"The Star Spangled Banneri' was writ-
ten by Robert Fulton.
The French National Anthem is the
Battle Hymn of the Republic.
From a Science exam:
A microscope makes things visible to
the naked eye.
A cucumber is a kind of fruit liked by
a few people and I am one.
Law of Physics-the efficiency of the
"couple" depends upon the length of the
From History Class:
The French Revolution was a war
fought against the Persians.
The Monroe Doctrine was a document
proposed by the Holy Alliance.
Miss Gray in History Class:
"Why were the Southerners better
prepared for war than the Northerners ?"
"Because they were more used to hav-
ing arms about them."
.QI 83 Ip..
We ask that you give the advertis-
ing of the following merchants, pro-
fessional men and manufacturers
your Careful considerationg their
generous patronage has helped to
make this book possible.
-QI 89 Ir:-
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1o1n1u1u1n1m-101n1
The Store With
We Solicit Your
1014,1,,1,,1,,1,,101 1 1 1 1 ..u1U1u1,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
e-QI 90 Ik:-e
HDress Well and Sueceecln
It's part of your education to know how to present a good appearance,
to dress well, and impress people favorably. No man can succeed in
this progressive world of ours today without paying close attention to
his dress. It's our business as clothiers and furnishers to fit you with
the best in clothing, hats, caps, shoes and all your accessories at the
lowest possible prices. You're assured of correct style and quality
here at low cost.
R. STERN 8: SON
Home of Hart Schaffner 81 Marx Clothes
Merrill Commercial College
Proof of Results Accomplished?-Promises
The following letter written by a school teacher is conclusive
proof of the confidence Merrill Citizens have in our school:
Nov. 20, 1925.
To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that my son, Rudie, attended the Merrill
Commercial College five months under the efficient leadership of W.
H. AuBuchon and he was sent to a position in the office of the Kinzel
Lumber Company, Merrill, Wis.
I am pleased to say, further, that anyone who attends the Mer-
rill Commercial College and studies will find it a good school.
Mr. AuBuchon, the manager, promised my son a position when
he entered the school, and the school lived up to his promise.
f,SignedJ R. C. Jehn.
Principal of Trinity Lutheran School.
1011: 2 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 101010:ni:winin--mx-:ml-nniiw.-frism-rx-1:1111
, 'SKI 91 if:-
D. C. JONES NICK ik SONS
For lowest prices
and highest quality
D. C. JONES UNDERTAKING
HAY AND FEED Telephone ee
Mr. Boyle-fscratching his headl Life Fue
"Now, is this plain?" Accldent Tornado
H. A1101-11-UNO, it is solid." Health Farm Property
Redh-"Don't you ever go to a place
of V E LABB13
Buckeye-"Surely, I am going to o -
see her now."
Paul-"They say that Dorothy
suffers in silence."
Louis-'tSure, thats what makes
em suffer-the silence."
Harry-"Pm going to marry a
pretty girl, and a good cook."
Ed-'eYou can't do that, that would
Just a Little Advice
If you make love on the door step
1lon't lean on the door bell.
Use and Occupancy
11111111 101111111 11,1 1 1 111111111101 1o1o11,1o1o11m11x11x11,101
.dl 9 Q
Headquarters for Fish-
ing Tackle and Sporting
Armstrong Automatic Shee
Electric Range Style
Maytag Washers Service
Don't ask her if it's the Hrst time
shels been kissedg never tempt any
girl to lie.
A girl in a taxi is worth two in a
You can always draw Queens if you
have the Jack.
Carl awoke to look upon a face,
Silent, white and cold,
Oh! Friend the agony he felt,
Can never half be told.
They had lived together but a year.
Too soon, it seemed to see,
Those gentle hands outstretched and
That toiled so hard for him.
His waking thoughts had been of one,
Who now to sleep had dropped.
'lvxvas hard to realize, Oh! Friend,
His lngersall had stopped.
City Cash Market
Choice Meats, Fruits
We Specialize in
HOME MADE SAUSAGES
1 1 1 1 1 1o1o1o1o1o1o1n1n1o1o1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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Wisconsin Valley Electric Company
LIGHT-POWER AND HEAT
"The Right Lamp in Every Socket
Means More Money in Your Pocket"
Let us send one of our lighting experts to your home at no cost to
look over your Hxtures and give you a list of the proper lamps for
each socket. It's the real money-saving thing to do.
Call Telephone 60
D0 IT ELECTRICALLY COURTEsv-EFFICIENCY-sERvIcE
Bill L.-Cllunning in the housej
'tMother, there is a man outside cry-
ing, and he wants a nickel."
Mother-"What is the man crying
about, son 7"
Bill-"Oh, he's crying "Peanuts five
cents a bag."
The other day Bob Tiffany wanted
to know if fly-paper was the best
paper of which to make kites.
One litle Fresh mailed his love
letters in the Valentine Box.
Many sailors think Long Island
Sound was made by a fog horn.
Can you remember that fellow who
ate ice cream first and sour after-
wards because his stomach was upset.
Brose wanted to know how the
people stayed on the earth before the
law of gravity was passed.
A. j. OLSON
101-11:11o1o1o1n1o1o1 1 1 1 10141101 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
--al 94 Ia-A
Zu.: 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -L 1 -4 1 1 -i -2 2 1 -'ri
5'WL':.f.S.fi:-VBS "Thrift," What is it? It means the forming of
systematic and temperate habits. One of these
habits should be systematic saving, for without
"capital" that Hopper-tunityw might be lost. Consult
us at the
X- X 'iw S X T.
1 if 4. di A if
S S S Si
A Successful Future
Awaits You in Business R F
Providing' You are
, , Hardware, Automobiles,
A tew months at this school prepares
you for a good position in the business Trucks, Farm Machin-
world. Our graduates are in big de-
mand. Write department A2 for our ery and Tractors, Vic-
interesting free book "Moving Your
Future Forward". It will help you trolas and Records
choose a career.
Courses in- Westinghouse Light
seel-etariai Work and Power Plants
Bus. Administration T91-mg Cash
Commerce and Finance
. Phone 144
, Instltute , Resilience so
E. D. Widmer, Pres. Wausau, Wis.
1011,111010101-110101111 1 1 1 1 1 11:1-u1:111111v1m-1u1u1n.1u.1u1-n1-
A Big Complete stock of
Newest Ladies' and 111
Misses' Coats and Dress-
es on our racks 1 1 1 1 1 1
IVE INVITE INSPECTION
Mmm II L TOMAHAWK,
V1 . WI .
V S Mercanhlefompanu 1 S
TOIVIAI-IAWK DRUG. CO.
NOVELTIES AND SPORTING GOODS
WE SPECIALIZE IN SCHOOL SUPPLIES
ALL EDISON GOODS
-Q1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1u1u1u1u1u1n1n1-11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 10101
ERVICE Gesell-Buran Co.
THE QUALITY STORE
SATISFACTION IWEN AND BUYS
Annual Board Meeting-
Miss Gray: What shall I call this
page with the snapshots of the faculty
Fat L'Abbe: Scraps.
Fat: Start talking, Miss Gray, we
Want some more humor.
Swede-"I feel confident that Doc.
English is German."
Swede-"Because his marks are so
R. Lemay-"Hello, is this Ed?
Say, do you know anything about the
boy scout movement ?"
Ed.-"NO, I don't dance that Way."
Mother-"Why are you feeding the
baby yeast, John?',
JohnM'tHe swallowed a nickel, and
I am trying to raise the dough."
Unk-'Tye got a date tonight."
Ted-"With what, a fig?"
Tl-IE PA TRY
T. J. Gibson
Ice Cream, Candies,
"Better than you expected"
10101 1n1u1n1o1o1n1n1 1 110101 101o1u-11101010-u1n101-1101
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Portrait and Commercial Photography
also . . . Kodak Finishing
Your friends can buy anything you
can give them except . . .
Have it made at
Elle met:-:el Art Stuhin
Member Master Photo Finishers of Ameri
HOME-MADE ICE CREAM
CANDY-KITCHEN AND KITCHEN COMBINED
Phone No. V2
101 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1o1o1o1o1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -'Hi
C. B. PRIDE, PRESIDENT
B. A. PRIDE, VICE PRES. AND MGR.
A. J. THELEN, SECRETARY
Tomahawk Pulp gl Paper Co.
PULP AND PAPER
TOMAHAWK, WIS. Mills at WISCONSIN DAM, WIS., KING, WIS
Tomahawk Steel or lron Works
Hot Air Furnaces, Coal Chutes, Boilers and
Pea Canning Machinery
Locomotive Repairing and Overhauling
General Machine Shop Work
6 iii? l
-1: 'df U KQV: Ui Q
v , 5?
. X X 9
Tbe above trade mark is evidence of the best
in High School Annual printing. Our service
department is ready to help you on your next
year book. Our slogan not "How Cbeapn
but HI-low Goodffw
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TGMAI-IAWK IVIGTGR CO.
AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE
Suits and Overcoats
Dr- R036 Made by Your Home
Oelhafen Block Fred C. Kiade Sz Sons
Office Hours: 8:30-12:00 A. M. Dry Cleaning
1:00-5:00 P' M' Work Guaranteed
Sunk-"Gee, he told the funiest
story in class." Y' -
Red-ffnm you laught at it?" Relnhgldt
Sunk-"Yes, and all the other girls
Fuzz-"What Subject have xou
picked for your theme 7" Masonic Temple Bldg.
Fuzz-"Where are you going to get
y0ur material?" Tomahawk, Wis. Phone 141
Crawford-"Out of my head."
KELLOGG BROS. LUMBER CO.
QUALITY MATERIALS SNAPPY SERVICE
Z ix.-ri 1 1 1 -: .1 .1 141101mxifxitnimm-2111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iii
--QI 102 Iii--
W. R. PIPER I-l. C. Bohmsach
FOR RIGHT MEATS
AND RIGHT PRICES
W. R. PIPER
Dry Goods, Ladies,
Misses and Childrens
Henderson and R. Sz G. Corsets
Qttgfight Gafggg Mitchell Barber Shop
and Machlne Tonsorial Parlor
For Men and Women
Cogplieqiilylotor Bobbing Our Specialty
6 lll lllg'
Phone 140 -X-
Leonard Otto, Prop. A' J' Langl I p
G M ld DfdCgCI,S Garage
. . C OI1
High Grade Gas and Oil
Wm. Draege' P' p.
1 103 lb
Hour-s: 8:30-12, 1-5
1 1 1 1 1 1u1o1o1o1n1u1o1n1n1 1 101
City Milk Station
Ed. Haeger, Prop.
Milk, Cream, Butter, Cottage
Cheese and Ice Cream
T mahawk, VVis.
The Lyric Theatre
Foster :Zz Kuehling, Props.
Showing only the Best Releases of
SGFT DRINKS Shoe Hospital
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lVllTCl-lELL'S VARIETY STORE
WHERE YOU GET MDRE '
AND PAY LESS
It pays t0190k Well with Ball Electric Shop
a neat shingle bob at
Exclusive Deaders in
R. C. A.
A. Robarge , ,
Dermatician Electric Fixtures and Machinery
CUTOVER LAND FARMS
100 Dollars down secures an 80 acre cut-
over land farm with house and barn ready
to useg balance in 20 years. Write today
for map and booklet of information.
Tomahawk Lancl Company
Tomahawk, Lincoln County, Wisconsin
.1u1o1u1 1 1 1:11101 1 1u1n1n1u1n.1u1u1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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WE AIM T0 PLEASE - VVILLIAMS --
.. HEATING ...
Our Motto Kuehling
Good Work and Low Prices
B Northern Lincoln County
TOmal1HWli Steam Ms-
Laundry Phone 109
Art A. Searl
Coal, Flour, Feed
Dr. Geo. Theiler
All calls Promptly Attended to
--QI 106 Ib--
Wholesale Dealer in
SPIKES POOL HALL
Earl Spike Henderson, Prop.
Soft Drinks, Candies,
Cigars, Tobacco and
Five and Seven Piece
, , and
Music for all Occasions
T , GROCERIES
All Union Musicians at
Reasonable Prices F th St 11 ne 61
Quahty means Economy
TDMAIIAWK -- WISCWVSIN
FUR CUR BEST TRADE
Suits of Quality and Style
You'll get an extra "kick" from ,AXA n
your knowledge of your snappy ap- iqN
pearance when you wear this ,xx T iii ,
strictly hand tailored, "Wisconsin ' xi QQ: xv,
Blue" double breasted model. The ,Z k Jai.
greatest suit value ever oifered by Q Nfxq kj I
US' NX Q1 1
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