Edgerton High School - Crimson Yearbook (Edgerton, WI)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 52

 

Edgerton High School - Crimson Yearbook (Edgerton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1938 volume:

X A A ixaw f' Ck 4 'ff I 'S 9 jf vf Q Lx, -.X ibn XX xx ' 'V X X S 1 X ' 'Nxxepxe 4.: X x xxxxsm X x xaevbxus X: Xtv' 'RN 1. Y l'l-'Pi".L'4 U-LW, -"5WQxPL'KYQXjlfElQLX ll' UBKVKIUYQSN'WKBNLYFXSQSUUl!9L2A'g1A2l,02:- . .- 1 A' ,41x AQQQK ' jx 6, . ' J I K? ,lx Y X ' , ' :V ll X ,li x H l f f xp , ' x X X W w I Ml X -3 X Xxxl WH? "A-"' X x RX N-1 1' Qi Ng -W Q N5 XXX if , ' N ,N E' - ix , N x X - X ,.,-""' fx W X 5 X, W 4 X XS XA NAU X SX ' XXQ s Ax .QNX ' ,V 1 X xA ,XX f ' - ' , W X W y , f .K m NX '- -' X xx ' -, ' W I ' X X A xx , f " Xu XX, xy X ' X N A 4 x Xxxxx xxxxx AXA Mx x iii. fd .X-, , 935' '51-1a Si., QE X Sf xx? Q' M QP GU VSUMQ W xx Q5 DEDICATION 1 911 1 1111 114 I f 1 N ' 1 In 31111111111 11111V0l'wm111.T.1E' .' per ,ul 11lS1J11'2i11U11 Hi' 1111- :ui 1411 urn111+ru11t1'i1rl1Iu1he-1'1-x'v1'f:1it11I'L11 111101 an 1 zihili 5' in em' 11111.19 -1: fm-mlwrs 111' 11111 Sm im' Huw UI 1'l ,x 111-111111111 Ihcf 1'1'1nls1-21. EMM? X 77 f ' W ! X M Q Q ff f if EXQVXXKXXYQ Qu MX I A f ,X -A? --Q C' C -D-Y A-ef, ,-1 E fl- 7 X T, "'1g:i'g ' T ---5 ' 57 , -fi? ', K px' li, 'I Qxi g.. I 1 4 , , I 43 n . N' 9 I ,Kiwi " ,I W, Vi lk I t "T-'Z Lx J, 4 if h ,- , V- figs- A If 1 - X . I h 0 A Xl N N X I . f - I Q XX f X 2 Z . - 3: , X K - YE F x il?-. ' . .W--"""'f if LIBRARY CHILD HIGH SCHOOL EDGERTON'S Child High School was named for Miss Florence Child, who purchased the site at a cost of 35,700 and gave 348,000 for the building itself. It was open for occupancy in September 1909. Until that time there seemed to be little possibility of a new high school as there was much indecision over whether to build a centrally-located building or ward schools in various parts of Edgerton. There have been many improvements in the high school since it was first built. One of these, is the combination study hall and library. Many new books were added this year, extending into the field of English, Science, Economics, Chemistry, and Literature. Front and Rear Views of High School ary' .L 'il' l,-"' R. A. Klaus Superintendent EACH succeeding year should show reasonable growth and progress. Measured by the accepted standards of secondary schools, the school year 1937-1938 has been essentially a year of steadfast progress. Scho- lastic improvement has been continued through a constantly enriched and better differentiated curriculum. All departments in the school have shared in new essential equipment. High standards for teacher person- nel have been maintained. The new courses in agriculture and home making, and the extra mid- day period for the numerous and varied co-curricular activities have made for the easier and more complete orientation and adaptation of the rural pupils to every phase of school life. This splendid rural state of affairs together with the fact that the pupils from Albion, Fulton, Christiana, Sumner, and Dunkirk outnumber the pupils from Edgerton have in a sense made our school "Metropolitan," Yearly the "Crimson" also shows change and progress. Innovations in photography, make-up and printing are again evident this year. The staff and adviser have worked long and hard to produce an annual of the traditional high quality. We want to be among the first to congratulate them. Mae Wright Cffice Head D. C. Gile Dr. F. W. Southworth Mrs. G. O. Jenson G. W. Doty Mrs. C. V. Sweeney, Jr. August Ratzlaff Arnold Gessert BOARD OF EDUCATION T HE BOARD of Education holds regular meetings considering all problems of the school year, determining all policies and planning for needed revision and equipment. Co-operation is the keynote of this organiza- tion with the welfare of the school and the good of students and faculty foremost in their efforts and constructive help. The class of 1938 offers their grateful- ness to these citizens for the benefits they have provided in making Child High School and their educations more worthwhile and wholesome. se' 1' M3474 .in ' w 11 tbl 1' 1 Q! it as , fs 'V' -wah Jwmwifww, Jean Adams, Mathllda er, Tr Bloss, Maurice Boyd, Ina Beth Cavener, Thelma Clark Hazel Dullng, Clyde Ewers, Mlldre Halverson, Jo Hamburg, Thomas Hamilton, Harold Kerr Gertrude Klenow, Katherine Mitchell, Dorothy Olse , Leman Rood, Carol Skowlund, Jane Stafford Adams, Jean Bayer, Mathilda Bloss, Truman Boyd, Maurice Cavener, Ina Beth Clark, Thelma Dullng, Hazel Ewetl. Clyde Halverson, Mildred Hamburg, John Hamilton, Thomas Kerr, Harold Klenow, Gertrude Mitchell, Katherine Olsen, Dorothy Rood, Leman Skowlund, Carol Stadord, Jane HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY University of Wisconsin La Crosse State Teachers College University of Wisconsin University of Wlsconsln University of Oklahoma Wisconsin Library School University of Wlsconsln University of Minnesota Columbia Unlverslty Lawrence College, Universities of Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois University of Wisconsin Lawrence College University of Wisconsin UhlVEISI!y of WBCODBID Illinois State Teachers College Stout Institute Whitewater State Teachers College University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Milton College Lawrence College University of Wlsconsln Music Physical Education Science, Physics Band, Orchestra Library Study Hall Home Economics Mathematics and Science Physical Education English Social Studies AKTICUIIUFO Industrial Arts Shorthand, Typing English and Speech History Biology, Chemistry Latin, German, English Art hwy: S QQ The Aff. Dep't. SClenY.iHC8lly allired Th C h B. German OI' LSU 1 1l conse vatlon, Mr. Hamburg? M Ol t q i t d. Our Crimson advise 3 3 Qt A 3, QE XQWEX isggx ,3. 35 -ai- ...ni ff ff Z C YXXQ KD S X x XS fr L A7 jkzfvlfb ALGRIM WILLIAM Let s all grow up together Orchestra 2 Boxing 3 Good fellows Club 2 3 SAA 1 13061 517W AML NDSON MARLYN "Her nature is quiet, reserved. and shy." Girls Glee Club 4' Girls Re- serves 4' S.A.A. 2, 3. L WMM I ANDERSON, HAROLD "Le-t's smile and be jolly." One Act Plays 13 S..AA. 1, 2. 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, -lg Future Farmers Association 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 43 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2. 3. BARTELT, AUDREY "Be honest, useful, and industri- ous." Girls' Glee Club 4, G.A.A. 4, Choral Reading 3, Goodfel- lows Club 3. BROWN, THEODORE "Personality plus." Crimson 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Or- chestra 4g Basketball 3, 43 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 43 S.A.A. 1, 2, Class vice-presi- dent 13 Cheer Leader 1, 2, Class play 4. f-rf , i. , ,iff BYRNE, VERONICA "She plans her work and works her plan," Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 43 G.A.A. 1, Girl Reserv- es 1, 33 President 43 Student Council 43 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 35 Home Economics Club 1. 43 S.A.A. 1. AMUNDSON JLNE Her talent is home making rs Glee Club 1 2 3 GAA 1 2 3 4 Girl Reserves 1 2 Operetta3 SAA 1 2 3 ANDERSON ALICE "She'll dance her way thru' life. Forgetful ot all care and strifel Forensics 1' Girls Glee Club 1 2' G.A.A. 2' Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3' Prom Committee 3. BARSNESS, DOROTHY "Her circle of friend hip will ever grow." Tatler 2, 45 Girls' Glee Club 1, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta 1, 2, Good- fellows Club 1, 2, 3. 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. BLANCHARD, DAVID "Give me a good argument." Crimson 4, Debate 1, 2, 3, 43 Forensics 1, 4, Student Coun- cil 1, President 3, 43 Operetta 3, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Coach f- Senior Basketball Team 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class President 1, 3, Class Play 4. BROWN, WILMA "A perfect lady ls she," Girl Reserves 1, 3, Goodfel- lows Club 1, 2, Home Eco- nomics Club 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. CARLSON. CLARA "Laugh and the world laughs with you, giggle and I giggle too." Girl Reserves 43 S.A.A. 1, 2. CHAPMAN, FREDERICK "To flunk is hufrnn-to pass, divine." Hi-Y 2, Vice president 33 President 43 Student Council 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Footoall 43 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Class presi- dent 43 Class vice president 3, DALLMAN, FLORENCE "A helping hand and a loving heart." Crimson 43 Girls' Glee Club 1, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Band 13 Operetta 33 Prom committee 33 Goodfellows Club 1, 2. 3, 43 Home Econom- ics Club 13 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. DICKERSON MARGARET "A good speaker," Crimson 43 Tatler 1, 2, 33 Dc- bate 1, 2, 3, 43 Forensics 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Blee Club 1, 43 G,A.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 43 Prom Queen 33 Woodcraft Club 13 Choral Reading 33 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 43 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Triple Trio 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' class basketball team 13 Mixed chorus 2, 33 Class play 4. ELLEFSON, VERNON "He may not say much. but he accomplished a great deal." Crimson 43 Boys' Glee Club 43 Hi-Y 43 Basketball manager 43 Boxing 43 One Act Plays 13 S.A.A. 1, 4. FLISTER, NORA "A willing worker at all times." Crimson 43 Girls' Glee Club 13 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 43 Prom committee 33 Goodfel- lows Club 1, 23 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. GOOD, VIRGINIA "When joy and duty clash: Let duty go tn smash." Tatler 1, 3, 43 Forensics 1, 2, 33 Girls' Glee Club 13 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Operetta 1, 3, 43 S.A.A. 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 33 Cheer Leader 4. CRUSE. JOHN "IFB H KTORV. life." Crimson 43 Tatler 2, 43 Boy's Glee Club 1, 23 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 F.F.A. vice president 3. 43 Football 1, 23 Operetta 1, 23 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 43 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3. DAWE. ROY "indifferent to the fair sex." Hi-Y 43 Goodfellows Club 2, 33 Boy Scouts 1, 23 S.A.A. 1. EDGINGTON, HAROLD "Precious pearls lie ln a silent nature." Entered from Dodgeville 1938. F.F.A. 3, 43 Basketball 1, 23 Boxing 1. FALK. HELEN "The better you know her-the better you like her." Girls' Glee Club 43 G.A.A. 43 Goodfellows Club 33 S.A.A. 1. GAINES, ROBERT "A quiet boy with deep thoughts." Entered from Cross Plains, Texas, 1937. Orchestra 4. GUMBLE, CELIA "It's a friendly heart that has plenty of friends." Tatler 1, 2, 3, 43 Forensics 23 Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4g G.A.A. 13 Girl Reserves 1, 3, 43 Op- eretta 33 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 43 S.A.A. 1, 2. GUNDERSON, PAUL "He knows more than he says." Future Farmers Association 45 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 45 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3. HELGESTAD, MARGARET "A studious and ambitious girl." G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 15 Goodfellows Club 3, 45' Girls' class basketball tea.m 4, S.A.A. 4. JENSON. MAE "She sows her pathway rich with friendship." Girls' Glee Club 45 G.A.A. 15 Girl Reserves 3. 45 Goodfel- lows Club 25 Home Econom- ics Club 2, 4. JOHNSON, GLADYS "A modern and modest miss." Girls' Glee Club 35 Girl Re- serves 25 Home Economics Club 45 S.A.A. 2. KITTLESON, ELVER "A friend worth while." Hi-Y 3, 45 F.F.A. 3, 45 Basket- ball 35 Boxing 2, 35 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Boys' Class Basketball Team 2, 3, 45 S.A.A. 1, 2, 35 Basketball, F.F.A. 3, 4. LEIN, RUBY "A blush is beautiful but often in- convenient." Crimson senior editor 45 Girls' Glee Club 3, 45 G.A.A. 25 Firl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Goodfel- lows Club 1. 2, 35 Girls' class basketball team 1, 25 Home Economics Club president 45 S.A.A. 1, 25 Class secretary 25 One-act plays 1. HARISON, EVELYN "Y0ll'll like h8l'Q YOU ju!! CILh'l help it." G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Board 45 Girls' class basketball team 1, 2, 3. captain 45 S.A.A. 2, 3, 4. HESS, LA VERNE "Who has her for a friend is lucky." G,A.A. 1, 3, treasurer 45 Girl Reserves 1, 3, 45 Operetta 35 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 45 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHNSON, EUGENE "He ls worth his weight in gold." Hi-Y 45 F.F.A. 3, 45 Football 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Good- fellows Club 2, 35 S.A.A. 1, 35 Basketball, F.F.A. 4. KARRE, RUTH "She has one of the finest of arts: that is getting along with folks." Girls' Glee Club 1, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 15 Goodfellows Club 2, 35 S.A.A. 1, 2. LEARN, RUTH "She's not a flower5 she's not a e s ust a each of an all- p88.l'll sh ' I P around girl." Tatler 25 Forensics 25 Girls' Glee Club 15 G.A.A. 1. 2, 3, basketball 45 Girl Reserves 1, 25 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 35 Girls' class basketball team 1, 2, 3, 45 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Class play 4. LIPKE, STANLEY "Our football star-at least he is always out at night." Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Boxing 25 Operetta 35 Prom committee 35 Boy Scouts 15 S.A.A. 1, 2, 35 Class secretary 15 Class representa- tive 3. f Mygylbil WM W M , I I 15 LOVE, DAVID "Love' makes the world go around." Crimson 4, Hi-Y 3, 43 Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Boxing 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Operetta 1, 45 S.A.A. 1, 2, 33 Class treasurer 3. MASON, CLIFFORD "All that he does ne does wen." Future Farmers Association 3, 43 Goodfellows Club 2, S.A. A. 1. MAVES, ELROY "Greater men than I have lived, -but they're all dead." Football 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 45 Goodfellows Club 45 S.A.A. 1, Ping Pong cham- pion 4. MCINTOSH, THOMAS "Although small, he's not un- noticed." S.A.A. 1, Class Vice President 4, Class play 4. NELSON, DOROTHY "Ever true to her work, her word and her friends." Girls' Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 45 G. A.A. 1, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Band 13 Operetta 2, 3, 4, Choral Reading 33 Girls' class basketball team 1, 2, S.A.A. 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2. NILSEN, ROLLAND "A cheerful boy is like a sunny day." Crimson sports editor 43 Tat- ler 2, 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club 1, 23 Boys' class basketball team 3, 43 S.A.A. 1, 2, 33 Golf 2: Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Band 3, 43 Foot- ball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 33 Baseball 13 Operetta 2, 3, 4, Class play 4. MANTHEY, ELAINE "A girl worth knowing." Tatler 1, 2, 35 Forensics 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A.A. 1, 2, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, vice-president 3, secretary 4, Student Council secretary 3, 4: Operetta 1, 3, 4, Prom committee 35 Choral reading 33 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Triple Trio 1, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. MASON, DORIS "A member of our Silent Corner, but we admire her." Birl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom committee 3, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Econom- ics Club secretary 25 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MCGINNITY, JAMES "Still water runs deep." Entered from Columbia Acad- emy, Dubuque 4g was gradu- ated in February, Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 35 Rifle Team 3. MUFFLEY, JEANNE "The best things come in small packages." Girls' Glee Club lg G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 3, 43 Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' class basketball team 2, 33 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 One-act plays 1. NELSON, WALTON "A man from Albion-which is an explanation of all things ooncemed." Goodfellows Club 2, 3, S.A.A. 1. ODENWALDER, ELMER "He who laughs last laughs best." F.A.A. 3, 4, Football 43 Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 45 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 15 U' 3 N, EARL " ' t o very big, but we all fkn 's a und." ys' Gle Club 1! Basketball 1, 2. 3, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' class basketball team 1. 2, 3, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, Class Representative 2, Class play 4. 'ggi-isa, RY L, "Freshmen are my weakness." Forensics 2, Girls' Glee Club 3. 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Oper- etta 3, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3. 4, Home Economics Club 4, S.A.A. 1. PETERSON, ELIZABETH "A diligent student and a friend worth knowing." Crimson 4, Tatler 1, 2, 3, 4, Debate 2, 4, Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 4, G.A. A. 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Operetta 1, 2, 3. 4, Prom com- mittee 3, One Act plays 4, Woodcraft Club 1, Choral Reading 3, Goodfellows Club ball Team 1, Drama Club 1, 2, 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' class basket- 3, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Cheer leader 4, Class play 4. PRINGLE, RUTH ANN "Never ready, always late, but she smiles and you wait." Crimson 4, Debate 1, Foren- sics 1, 2, 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, G.A.A. 1, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Operetta 1, 2, 3, Prom com- mittee 3, Woodcraft Club 1, Choral Reading 3, Goodfel- lows Club 1, 2, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class treasurer 2, Class play 4. ROEBER, DONALD "Our Donald leads an easy life, always free from care and strife." Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3. 4, Boxing 2, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Prom committee 3, One Act plays 1, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Archery Club 2, 3. 4, Boy Scouts 1, 2, Boys' class basketball team 1. 2, 3, 4, Drama Club 1, S.A.A. 2, Boys' Quartet 3, 4, Vest Pock- et Band 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. SKAU, STANLEY "His true knowledge is hidden by his quiet ways." Football 2, 3, 4, Boxing 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Boy Scouts 1, 2. OTTESON, IONA "Under her supervision the school paper goes 'bobbing along'." Crimson 3, Tatler 3,. Editor 4, Girls' Glee Club 1, 4, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Social Representative 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Op- eretta 1, 2, 3, 4, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' class basketball team 1, 2, 3, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Forensic 2, Class play 4. PETERSEN, RUTH "It is better to be small and shine than to be large and cast a sha- dow." Crimson 3, Tatler 3, 4, G.A.A. 1. 2, 3, financial manager 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Oper- etta 2, 3, Woodcraft Club 1, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' class basketball team 1, 2, 3, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Representative 4. PRICE, DOROTHY "A girl with great wisdom." Crimson 4, Tatler 2, 3, 4, De- bate 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, G.A.A. 1, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 3, vice president 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom committee 3, Woodcraft Club 1, Choral Reading 3, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls Triple Trio 1, 2, 3, 4, Vest Pocket Band 4, Class vice president 2, Mixed Chor- us 1, 2, 3. QUIGLEY, BERNICE "I like work, it fascinates me. I can sit and look at it for hours." Girls' Glee Club 1, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, president 4, Operetta 3, One-Act play 1, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' class bas- ketball team 1, 2, captain 3, 4, S.A.A. 1. 2. 3: Class play 4. SHEARER, CHARLES "An editor-in-chief in more ways than one." Crimson 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, Student Council 1, 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Football 3, Basketball 3, Baseball 1, 2, Prom com- mittee 3, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Boy Scouts 1, 2, Boys' class basketball team 1, 2, 3, 49 S.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4, Class presi- dent 3, Class play 4. SMART, NANCY "Happy-go-lucky, fair and free, nothing there is that bothers me." Crimson 4, Tatler 1, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, One Act plays 2, Woodcraft Club 1, Choral Reading 3, Forensics 1, 2, G.A.A. secretary 1, 2, 3, vice president 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Social representative 4, Goodfellows lub 1, 2, 3, Girls' class basketball team 2, Drama Club 2, 3, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. SOMMERVOLD, HAROLD "Ambition knows no rest: I must have rest." Future Farmers Association 3, 43 Boxing 3, 4, One Act plays 1. STROUSE, BETTY "Men make the best friends." Forensics 13 Girls' Glee Club 1, G.A.A. 1, 23 Girl Reserves 1, 23 One Act plays 1, 2, Woodcraft Club Ig Choral Reading 3, Home Economics Club 1, 2, S.A.A. 1, 2. TELLEFSON, ANN "She may look meek and mild, but-Oh. My! Entered from Janesville, 1936. Girl Reserves 2, Goodfellows Club 2. TOUTON, DOROTHY "Dark of halr but sunny of dis- position." Entered from Puerto Rico, 1935. Crimson 43 Tatler 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Operetta 3, Goodfellows Club 2, 3, 43 Girls' class basketball team 2, 3, 4, S.A.A. 2, 3, 43 Class treas- urer 4g G.A.A. 2, 33 Swimming 4. WEBB, OLIVE "Crowds bother me: cares bother me, so I avoid both." Girls' Glee Club lj G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Goodfellows Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' class basketball team 1, 2, 3, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4. STRICKER, WARREN "Flguratively figuring - he's 100C2." Crimson 4, Boxing 2, 3, 43 Operetta 3, Archery Club 1, Boy Scouts 13 Boys' class bas- ketball team 4g S.A.lL 1, 2, 33 Class secretary 4, Cheer lead- er 1, 2, 35 Class play 4. STROUSE. LYMAN "Tall of stature, and broad of mind." Basketball 2, 3. I HARLES "I've got a mind my own and it takes more than a. teacher to change lt." Tatler 1, 23 Debate 25 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Football 2, manager 35 Boxing 2, 3, 4, Baseball man- ager 3. 43 Operetta staging 2, 33 Prom committee 35 One Act plays 23 Choral Reading 3, Archery Club 1, 2, Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 33 Class treasurer 1, Golf 2. WATSON, GLENN "Always smiling and full of cheer." Forensics 13 Goodfellows Club 3, 45 S.A.A. 1. WEISS, HOWARD "Don't mind me, I just study here." Hi-Y 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball manager 35 Goodfel- lows Culb 3, 45 Boys' class basketball team 2, S.A.A. 2, 3. WILEMAN, HOWARD WENTWORTH, CHARLOTTE "He who does his best does enough." "Everybody's friend, nobody's enemy." Hi-Y 33 F.F.A. 4, Football 1, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. 45 Chor- al Reading 3g Home Econom- ics Club 4g S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. 3, 45 Basketball team 1, 2, Boys' class basketball team 1, 2, 3, 4, S.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. WODELL, ROBERT "A most intelligent lad." Boys' Glee Club 33 Hi-Y 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Baseball 2. 33 Operetta 33 One Act plays 33 Boy Scout 1. 23 S.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 43 Vest Pocket Band 4. ZWERGLE, CATHERINE "'Tis good to be merry and wise." G.A.A. 1. 2, 3, Board 43 Girl Reserves 13 Class basketball team 1, 2, 3, 43 S.A.A. 1, 2. SENIOR CLASS HISTORY RIGIINALITY was the most striking feature of this year's graduating class. During their four years' incarceration the seniors contributed many novel ideas to the enjoyment of the entire school. During their Freshman year they were noted for their loyalty to the school. The idea of purchasing uniforms for the band was originated by them at the athletic carnivalg the class of '38 carried huge signs showing the dire need for band uniforms. The Sophomore year passed rapidly, as the class thought of nothing but the fact that the next year they would become Juniors. As far as the Class of '38 is concerned, the Junior year was their big- gest success. They innovated the idea of having the Junior-Senior banquet the same evening of the prom. The orchestra was hired to play for the banquet too. To the strains of the "Washington and Lee Swing" Charles Shearer and Margaret Dickerson led the grand march as king and queen. Alumni remarked that it was one of the prettiest proms ever staged. Its success was largely due to the work of Mr. Rood, class adviser, and Miss Stafford, the Art teacher. The Senior year climaxed its four years of success. The class play, "Adventures of Tom Sawyer" proved enjoyable to all. A Senior Basket- ball team was organized. Winning six out of nine games, and the class tournament, the boys defeated the Sophomore team which was made up of the "B" squad members. The Seniors published a Crimson full of interest and facts under the direction of Miss Halverson, to whom the success of this book is due. X 6? Djjfgag if X j X X Keg? XIX., Wm X Z4 f ' x Wu,mxx1a,K'xQm - E x, ' E ' 060,97 0 ' "-'fer'-bib. g . u-: Q I hi 4- -ns V? in 6 X Z A , I . .ri C f f Xxx' U 4135.1 N - K, '. f x, M H0 W X- V U k . Rig" 2' A, R4 Q f 1 ,l"',a'.TZf ,. 5.7 QA if Wgilizi 5' S .L '19 sf ' X ' V bfi' , .X Q , , X ,I X u l Z X NX Q f . Y E ' 4 7 : 'h 5 X 5 If' Qi X ' f , r A' xx V 1 . ? J p S ' .4 XX f , N , I Q V ,X E IV ' g 4 4 f Y Ag 3' N . 1 GQ y ,ff 4 gx L43 ,,-.L",1 M. Carter, J. Johnson, D. Gander, G. Fosheim, M. J. Haylock, R. Clark, W. Edwardson, F. Bartz, R. Braaten, B. Anderson, P. Helgestad, G. Boyd L. Armit, N. Bullian, M. Brown, R. Olstad, C. Baukin, M. Babcock, D. Hubbell, E. Hippe, B. Ewers, R. Hippe, M. Gress B. Dickerson, J. Farman, M. Cox, G. Johnson, C. Hargreaves, Il. Greene, G. Hubbell. A. Burdick, K. Holtan, B. Dallman, B. Hooper V. Attlesey, E. Holman, M. E. Devine, G. Byrne, H. Ebbott, Mr. Bloss, M. Gessert, C. Davis, D. Edwardson, V. Dolen, F. Fay JUNIOR CLASS NDER the leadership of Mr. Bloss and the following ofiicers: George Wileman, president, Carlton Hargreaves, vice-presidentg Mildred Gessert, secretaryg Eunice Hippe, treasurerg and Jeanne Wescott, social representative, the Junior class combined the Junior-Senior banquet and Prom into one big event on May 13 which proved a great success. Junior boys were outstanding on the football and basketball teams. L, Ogden, R. Kersten, H. Southworth, W. Solien, G. Nettum, L. Natter, M. Venden, A. Witt, W. Jorgensen, L. Veum, G. Skar H Nelson, W. Schiefelbein, M Nettum, R. Kersten, J. Onsgard, W. Merrill. R. Touton, J. Lund, E. Lein, D. Sherman, A. Tucker E. Holman, G. Stewart, N. Rockne, H. Schachtschnelder, M. Shearer, E. Shearer, M. O'Cunnor, M. Young, J. Lund, G Monnier. R. Kittleson P. Wilkinson, G. Wileman, R. A. Learn, E. Peters, V. Pringle, J. Wescott, K. Palmer, B. Stiff. I. Wallmow J. Hitchcock, H. Gress, J. Jenson, B. Kepp, M. Carrier, R. Kares, D. Kruckenberg, L. Geske, V. Jenson, L. Gardner, C. Elllngson L. Heller, A. Evenson, A. Jacobson, I. Johnson, L. Maves, N. Holman, B. Hubbell, L. Christianson, N. Klltzkle, L. Anderson, R. Maves M. Holmes, S. Marsden, D. Hubler, Jte. Kramer, J. Kramer, M. Anderson, S. Bradley, J. Larson, J. Foshelm, L. Marsden, D. Doerr D, Kittleson, J. Byrne, D. Goede, J. Jagoditch, R. Chapman, Mr. Rood, R. Giese, J, Devine, B. Haggerty, M. Furseth SOPHOMORE CLASS EADED by Richard Pierce, president, James Devine, vice-president, Betty Kepp, secretaryg Bruce Hubbell, treasurer, and Marion Smith, social representative, the class of '40 distinguished itself with Mr. Rood as adviser. At the Girl Reserve carnival Bonnie Peterson won distinction for her class by gaining the title of the school's most popular girl. Many students participated in athletic, debate and forensic events. V. Wentworth, V. Schmellng, C. Sweeney, L. Yow, B. Stark, E. Shannon, E. Severson. J. Olson, J. Olson R. Pierce, V. Venden, C. Pease, J. McGlnnlty, N. Yoss, F. Schoenfeldt, M. Smith, B. Peterson, V. Nettum P. Ness, D. Stiff, J. Nelson, R. Wileman, A. Btarum, B. Onsgard, M. Nilsen, R. Woerth, D. Skau, B. North, W. Miller R. Peterson, M. Roherty, M. Southworth, H. Ylvlsaker, L. Strlcker, C. Reilly, M. Senkel E. Vlney, G. Sperry J. Bosbon, J. Holtan, C. Ewers, J. Hallett, R. Jenson, C. Fritzke, L. Bartelt, M. Davis, J. Ford, B. Adolphson F. Eckhardt, C. Ford, Y. Hargreaves, H, Lein, S. Kersten, E. Kjendle, V Geske, C. Bradley, V. Crandall, B. Lein. C. Ford L. Houge, K. Carter, J. Devine, J. Bruhn, M. Lein, T. Dickinson, B. Bifdermann. M. Collins. H. Lein, B. Flister,'B, Anderson M. Heller, L. Gander, K. Jenson, R. Lyke, W. Learn, Mr. Hamburg, R. Balke, J. Dodge, E. Maves, I. Anderson FRESHMAN CLASS HE CLASS of '41 with Mr. Hamburg chose the following class officers to start its high school career. William Learn, president, Marion Lein. vice-presidentg Cecil Bradley, secretary, Robert Sweeney, treasurer, and Rose Ann Teisberg, social representative. Other than being president of his class Bill proved himself an up and coming debater and won a position on the squad and earned honors in extemporaneous speaking. ' B. Wentworth, F. Stricker, C. Nelson, M. Roeber, E. Pease. K. Trulson, F. Wilberg, C. Stanke, M. Skar, M. Tracy. R. Maves G. Richardson, D. Wheeler, L. Nickel, H. Stewart, B. J. Ness, A. Platek, R. Nelson, M. Schroeder, B. Zwergel, D. Olson, I. Riedel, J. Zwergel R. North, M. Pett, J. Southworth. H. Stricker. R. Pierce, R. Sweeney, R. A. Teisberg, E. Olson, E. Naaett, L. Oren. R. Sommervold D. Smith, V. Trick, M. Peterson, J. M. Wescott. M. Splitter, H. Palmiter, M. Olstad, L. Zaborek, G. Peach, S. Reppen, C. Price 4 Lv ' D. Toulon, D. Love, N. Flister, C. Shearer, F. Dallman, D. THE CRIMSON T HE SENIOR Class of 1938 followed the tradition of the last three years by editing a printed yearbook rather than a mimeographed form, and photographic reproduction was again used. Candidates for the positions on the staff were decided by a faculty committee, and intensive work on the Crimson began with the opening of the second semester. The staff selected a theme carrying out "the old and the new," and decided that all pictures should be set flush with edges of the pages. Much was gained from examining other annuals and adopting some of their best features, as well as from the instructive lectures at the High School Editors' Convention at Madison in the fall. STUDENT ACTIVITIES ASSOCIATION UNDER the direction of Mr. Bloss, the Student Activities Association finances all school athletics, forensics, dramatics and social hours. In addition, it supports the Tatler entirely, and the Crimson in part. A new system of payment was devised this year whereby the payment of a lump sum entitled the member to the Crimson at -a reduced price. As usual, the Student Activities Association was a great help in promoting school activities. B. Peterson, M. Dickerson, J. Cruse, R. A. Pringle, R. Nilsen. N S at P c R. Lein, T. Brown, W. Stricker, D. Blanchard, Miss Halver DG 4: K. Palmer, B. Peterson. G. Boyd, D. Toulon, F. Crufe, V. Good ' ' Ba nes F. Nilsen. B. Dickerson, I. Olteson. W. Solien, M. Smith, D. Price. D. rs s E. Devine, J. Wescott, M. Rnherty. Miss Halverson, M. Senkel, R. Petersen, C. Gumhle THE TATLER HE TATLER published fifteen mimeographed issues during this school year, including special editions for the holidays. An effort was made this year to "get away" from too many news stories, and to have more features. There has been a great exchange with other schools, and it is generally agreed that our school paper is a profitable enterprise. Four staff representatives attended the Wisconsin High School Edi- tors' Conference at Madison Thanksgiving week-end. Iona Otteson, Ruth Petersen, Henry Ebbott and William Solien were present at the two-day convention. Benefits were derived from these meetings and an improved Tatler is the result. STUDENT COUNCIL TARTING its second year with sixteen members, four representatives from each class, the Student Council with Mr. Bloss as adviser experi- mented. Among the interesting projects undertaken by the council were visits to other schools. The greatest accomplishment of the year was the pep meeting before the Stoughton-Edgerton football game. L Armit R Sweeney. M. E Devine, R. Pierce. V. Byrne, T. Chapman G. Nleltum. 'R. 'A. Teisnerg, c sm-afar. B. VVQ-ntworth, 1-2. vim-y. 1-1. Mummy M Rth rty J. Devine, W. Miller, D. Blanchard Mr. Bloss, . i e , V. Attlesey, H. Gress, B. Dallman, M, Brown, F. Jenson, C. Carlson, M. Amundsen, B. Kepp, J. Bruhn, G. Byrne. E. Lein, I. Anderson J. Devine, Y. Hargreaves, C. Bradley, M. Collins, M. Jenson, R. A. Learn, M. Gress, L. Hess, D. Doerr, D. Barsness, B. Blederman, B. Flister M. Heller, F. Dallman, M. Devine, B. Dickerson, M. Gessert, B. Haggerty, D. Mason, S. Bradley, J. Kramer, M. Anderson, J. Kramer, J. Ford V. Dolen, N. Flister, E. Hlppe, L. Armlt, A. Anderson, E. Manthey, Miss Olsen, V. Byrne, M. Dickersc R. Lein, M. Cox, C. Gumble, J. Byrne GIRL RESERVES ITH a nationally registered membership of nearly one hundred mem- bers, the Girl Reserves launched forth a successful year. The church initiation of sixty new members was very impressive. Such things as the discussions which were held twice a week during activity periods, the thea- tre party, and hikes proved entertaining. Other activities supervised by Miss Olsen and Miss Kienow, the ad- visers, were the Christmas Benefit Dance, the Carnival, the Father-Daugh- ter Banquet, the Mother-Daughter Tea, and the Boy-Girl Dance. M. Tracy, M. Pett, R. A. Teisberg, M. Smith, M. Roeber, M. Shearer, J. Onsgard, I. Otteson, N, Smart, 0. Webb, E. Severson, E. Maves D, Toulon, B. Wentworth, B. Peterson, B. J. Ness, M. Southworth, E. Pease, B. Stark, C. Pease, E. Peters, V. Venden, H. Stewart, V. Good, R. Maves J. Nelson, P. Ness, E. Olson, I. Reidel, B. Onsgard, D. Price, M. Nilsen, R. Woerth, C, Wentworth, M. Peach. N. Rockne. D. Sherman J. Muffley, W. Miller, M. Roherty, J. Olson, J, Wescott, J. Olson, Miss Kienow, C. Reilly, A. Tucker, D. Olson, M. Senkel, R. Petersen , C ' O E ' . '-t"2K'1""s i-fy S, Marsden. L. Veum. C. Fritzke. P. Gunderson, R. McGinnity. H. Edgington. M. Venden, N, Holman. E. Odenwalder. H. Anderson, L. Ogden, G. Skar D. Hubler, J. Fosheim. R. Hippe. L. Bartelt, E. Kittleson, H. Wileman, E. Johnson. R. Olstacl. P. Helgestad. J. McGinnity. C. Nelson, L. Stricker E. Viney. J. Cruse. R. Kittleson, R. Kerslen. G. Johnson, E. Holman. G. Nettum. G. Johnson. W. Schiefelbein, S. Kersten. A. Evenson, R, Lyke H. Sommervold. C. Ford, D. Kittleson, G. Richardson, M. Peterson, D. Wheeler. Mr. Passey. S. Reppen, M. Furseth, G. Peach, R. Sommervold, C. Ford, J. Bosbon FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA HE FUTURE Farmers of America Chapter has had an increased mem- bership, A Horse Show was held in the fall and a school fair in the spring. Judging groups were sent to Madison to judge livestock, fat stock and hogs. Radio programs were part of the curriculum and one program was broadcast over the State's Station WHA on the subject of "What the F.A.A. Activities Have Been the Past Year." HOME ECONOMICS HE HOME Economics Club was organized with the purpose of helping people who, are in need, learning to bake and sew, improving etiquette and social relationship. The officers are President, Ruby Leing Vice President, Genevieve Byrne, Secretary, Mary Browng and Treasurer, Florence Jenson. W. Brown, J, M. Wescott. J. Hallett, D. Kruckenberg, M. Davis, G. Geske, E. Kjendle, E. Severson, F, Jenson. M. Brown M. Splitter, J. Olson, V. Wentworth, H. Lein, M. Jenson, N. Klitzkie, V. Byrne, G. Johnson, G. Byrne, M. Olstad P. Ness, D. Stiff, W. Miller. H. Gress, J. Larson, M. Peach. C. Pease, A. Starum, M. Skar, R. Lein H. Lein, D. Doerr, D. Edwardson, M. Holmes, Mrs. Weinke, C. Reilly, I. Anderson, J. Byrne, C. Wentworth .Q r-'N-1 M. Collins, E. Manthey, S. Bradley, E. Harrison, M. Dickerson, M. Nilsen, M. Helgestad, V. Good, R. Maves Y. Hargreaves, J. Lund, J. Nelson, M. E. Devine, E. Hippe, A. Jacobson, I. Johnson, M. Brown, J. Bruhn H. Falk, R. Learn, B. Dickerson, B. Hooper, B. Kepp, B. North, W. Miller, D. Barsness, J. Amunrlson B. Haggerty, B. Biedermann, C. Bradley, J. Devine, Miss Bayer, L. Armit, L. Hess, V. Dolen. J. Muftley GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ITH a paid membership of sixty-seven girls, the G.A.A. conducted a complete program of seasonal sports. Basketball was perhaps the most popular sport of the year with the sophomores winning the class tournament. Other sports sponsored by G.A.A. were soccer, volley ball, ring tennis, and ping pong. "After school candy bar sales" helped the G.A.A. Board, advised by Miss Bayer, considerably as to finances and in planning the year's events. Representatives from each class were chosen to attend the Play Day at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. In the gym exhibit April 8 the girls took an active part and were greatly responsible for its success. B. Wentworth, M. Roeber, I. Otteson, E. Severson, N. Smart, V. Wentworth, 0. Webb, R. A, Teisberg D. Toulon, H. Stewart, B. Peterson, A. Platek, B. Zwergel, B. Quigley, R. A. Pringle, E. Peters J. Wescott, B. Onsgard, M. Young, G. Stewart, M. Smith, R. Woerth, M, Tracy M. Senkel, V. Trick, R. Petersen, I, Riedel, J. Zwergel, M. Roherty, C. Zwergel v-fue l D. Greene. G. Johnson, E. Holman, V. I-Zllefson, E. Shannon, C. Sweeney, G. Wlleman D. Roeber, W. Edwardson, R. Clark, F. Schoenfeldt, H. Palmiter, I-I. Ylvisaker, J, Farman Miss Adams, R. Peterson, B. Lein, K. Palmer, B. Ewers, E. Shearer BOYS' GLEE CLUB IGHTEEN boys this year were members of the Boys' Glee Club which had Miss Adams as its director, and Elizabeth Shearer as accompanist. The group presented several numbers at the Music Concert, and also served as the male chorus in the operetta. HI-Y HE Hi-Y this year came to the foreground and placed itself among the most active organizations in school. Advised by Mr. Rood and led by their president, Ted Chapman, the year was profitable with the Father- Son Banquet the highlight of the year. Two representatives, Rolland Nilsen and Ted Chapman attended the state wide conference at Appleton in the fall. Later in the year a large number of members attended the Older Boys' Conference at Stoughton. R. Toulon, J. Cruse, R. Wodell, D. Roeber, R. Dawe, G. Nettum, C. Hargreaves, V, Ellefson B. Ewers, H, Southworth, E. Shannon, W. Solien, R. Nilsen, C, Tellefson, H, Weiss, H. Ebbott E. Johnson. F.. Chapman, T. Chapman, G. Monnier, G. Foshelm, J. McGlnnity, L. Marsden R. Pierce, P. Wilkinson, H. Schachtschneider, Mr. Rood, D. Love, E. Kittleson, R. Gaines M. Collins, B, Peterson, M. Dickerson, B. Kepp, B. Stark, E. Pease. R. Braaten, R. Kaare, L. Armlt, A. Starum J. Devine, H. Stewart, D. Sherman, E. Lein, M, Jenson, B. North, R. Lein, C. Gumhle M. Olstad, J. M. Wescott, B. Onsgard, B. Dickerson, F. Dallman, M. Peach. A. Bartelt, I-I. Olson J. Westcott, M. E. Devine, C. Bradley, Miss Adams, I. Riedel, V. Nettum, B. Haggerty, D. Olson GIRLS' GLEE CLUB OASTING of a membership of over sixty girls, the largest in years, the Glee Club, directed by Miss Adams accomplished a great deal this year. Because of the large membership, it was found necessary to have the club meet in two groups, and when the sections combined for the music concert, they gave a very effective performance. New music was purchased and regular rehearsals have been held dur- ing activity periods. Furnishing much of the talent for the operetta the organization has shown splended improvement this year. Elizabeth Shearer acted as accompanist. The Girls' Triple Trio composed of M. Shearer, M. Smith, M. E. Devine, J. Onsgard, B. Dickerson, J. Wescott, D. Price, M. Dickerson and E. Manthey participated on several community programs. D. Nelson, R. A. Teisberg, I. Otteson, M. Amundson, J. Onsgard, S, Bradley, J. Kramer, H. Falk E. Peters, M. Tracy, G. Stewart, M. Young, J. Nelson, E. Manthey, M. Lein, J. Kramer M. Smith, J. Bruhn, V. Byrne, J. Amundson, V. Venden, I. Johnson, W. Anderson, E. Shearer A. Platek, B. Biedermann, Miss Adams, M. Gessert, R. Maves, C. Reilly Band members include D. Price. B. Schumacher, J. Southworth. C. Shearer, J. Dodge. G. Boyd. R Pierce. J. Jagoditch, M. Pett, R. McGinnity, R. Clark, N. Yoss, M. Shearer. Y, Hargreaves. M. South worth, W. Patzlaff. H. Anderson, H, Ebbott, R. Chapman. R. Wodell, D. Goede. J. McGinnity, R. Nilsen D. Schumacher. H. Southworth, C, Hargreaves. W. Edwardson. R. Balke, L. Kepp. B. Hubbell, T. Brown W. Solien. N. Flister, F. Chapman, M. Carrier, D. Bublitz, M. Cox. J. Devine, B. Ewers, C. Price, D Rweber, BAND AVING a total of 43 members this year, the band shovs ed gieat at complishments including the demonstration given at the pep meeting the evening before the homecoming game, and the fine quality of marching at the Stoughton game. On February 16, the annual concert was given, and the band entered class C at the Whitewater tournament, April 29 and 30 with sex eral mem bers in solo contests. Nine seniors, including Dorothy Price, the concert mastei, will be lost by the band. ORCHESTRA HE PERSONNEL of the orchestra included 21 members, with Carleton Hargreaves as concertmaster. Seventeen of these will return with Wir Boyd next fall. The orchestra played at the Christmas Operetta gn en by the Junior High, and participated in the annual concert in February A few members of the orchestra entered into solo contests at the Vi hitew ater tournament. B. Hubble. R. Wodell, Y. Hargreaves. C. Hargreaves, H. Southworth. M, Shearer, H. Ebbott, L. Yow D. Goede, R. Gaines, D. Bublitz, L. Kepp, W. Solien. T. Brown, R. Chapman J. Jagoditch, M. Southworth, J, Dodge. Mr. Boyd. J, Southworth, B. Schumacher. D. Price ., if v 'S fl? X f f f X X J Zi 'J f f f f fi!! ff X Q X X f 'UV nf ffl' A7 QW X f-Y EL.. if 0 C .K ,gy Ze.-Q Huw efswa XXX I X5 '17 X , ps f - v x ,li X 1 .. ' ' KN g 1" X Q' X 'X KL ' JW? 1, 1 ,l fx I I' ' y f I WA. fx fa ' 4,5 ,A f If ff y I ,- X, I U., ff I .1 41 A f f 1 - f 3 ' Z V ji fi fy? ffflffl Y I Ax I 5 if ffl ,Y Y . , M -' fy A V xxx AN X ftff 'ff y "6 X X, A ' X w X W WW . In I I 4 V, f ge 4 Aff MN , ,f?f' ,uv X 1,10 v 7 4 ff ff!! ' ' "X I Nbl x I ff? f' ' Y 1 K ' V' I! 1 !!il , f 1 X i h kk ,, I A . 111K 4- W '- . I If n . s , 1 7 ,I "ak If lx 5 f X ,QR :gg , sf., , ' 41' qw fx if f' .fn rr f lm il sy J V f f ' f , 4 is E f T ax CLYDE EWERS HIS YEAR sees the first season of Coach Ewers' regime as athletic di- T rector and coach of football, basketball and boxing. In football he was seriously handicapped by the lack of weight, and inexperience of many of the players. Injuries to first string men meant that the coach had to sub- stitue boys without experience and ability to handle the positions. In basketball many of the same conditions arose although the team turned in some very nice games and made a splendid showing at the Whitewater tournament. Various types of plays were tried by the coach in all fields of ath- letics and through thse new introductions successful plays were established. Other than coaching outstanding sports Mr. Ewers has served as boys' physical education teacher in the junior and senior high schools. Coach Ewers' speeches in assemblies were always a treat and the stu- dents have listened to him with admiration. His humor and optimism have been an inspiration and encouraged the enthusiasm of the school body and the community. It is the wish of the 1938 Class that continued suc- cess and victory might be his. The spirit he has displayed at all events will live in our memories for years to come. Coach Ewers, R. Touton, S. Skau, H. Ebbott, E. Johnson, H. Anderson, R. Nilsen, D. Roebe H. Wil n H. Wil L. N tter ema , es , a B. Ewers, D. Love, G. Fosheim, F. Bartz, C. Baukin, A. Burdick. S. Lipke H. Southworth, R. Chapman, V. Bchmeling, G. Wileman, P. Schuette, E. Maves, C. Hargreaves THE EDGERTON High School football season was considered a success although the season looked gloomy at the start. Coach Ewers intro- ducing a new system of football had to find new positions for many of the veterans. The boys did not hit their full stride until late in the season, and then made a good account of themselves in the remaining games. The positions of the players and the schedule follow:- Ends-L. Natter, P. Schuette, E. Johnson Tackles-H. Anderson, H. Weiss, E. Maves, H. Ebbott Guards--H. Wileman, R. Nilsen, G. Wileman, R. Touton Centers-D. Roeber, V. Schmeling Right halfs-C. Baukin, G. Fosheim Left halfs-S. Lipke, F. Bartz, S. Skau Quarterbacks-D. Love, B. Ewers Fullbacks-A. Burdick, R. Chapman P. Wilkinson, H. McIntyre, D. Klttleson R. Wileman, K. Trulson, N. Yoss, M. Venden, B. Hubbell, K. Holton, J. Fosheim Mr. Hood, J. Bosbon, W. Reppen, C. Helgesbad, L. Ogden, E. Vlney, S. Maves C. Ewers, D. Goede, D. Skau, H. Schachtschnelder 205245 def Q. 'IP' xx gs., C165 f Lf? ijjgax, H Schacht chn der, J. Jagodltsch, R. Sweeney, R. Chapman, J. Devine, R. Geise, V. Ellefson C., ach L e B Lwers, L. Natter, G. Nettum, P. Sch ette, C. Hargreaves, F. Bartz, C. Ba ki WHILE this year's basketball team did not win many of its scheduled games, it did function well in several of its battles against strong opposition. Participating in the Whitewater Tournament our boys won their first victory from Lake Mills but lost in further play. Despite this defeat and the berth of fourth place in the Tournament Edgerton earned for them- selves the honor of being high scorers in the tournament both in total points and free throws making 64 and 28 points respectively. The Juniors captured the Tatler Trophy from the Seniors by a score of 40-23. Making a comeback the Seniors easily won the Class Tourna- ment from the Sophomores with a 25-16 total. Losing only one player, Ben Ewers, the squad should make a good ac- count of themselves the coming year. The following men are returning: P. Schuette, F. Bartz, L. Natter, C. Hargreaves, G. Nettum, R. Chapman, R. Geise, R. Sweeney, R. Wileman, J. J agoditch and H. Schachtschneider. Senior and Sophomore Winners E Klttl Nilsen, H. Wileman, D. Roeber, C. Shearer Mr. Rood, E. Viney, J. McGinnity, N. Yoss, D. Kittleson Bla chard T Brown, W. Btricker, E. Ogden, T. Chapman R. Chapman. R. Geise, J. Jagoditch, R. Wlleman, J. Devine ' I-1.22 n..-I E. Kittleson, B, Anderson, E. Odenwalder, H. Anderson, C, Hargreaves, G. Nettum. P. Schuet! L. Natter, C. Shearer, G. Johnson, P. Helgestad R. Kittleson, G. Fosheim, G, Watson. K. Trulson, K. Holtan. A. Burdick, R. Hippe, R. Olrtad, V. Schmeling, C. Stanke G. Richardson, S. Kerslen, C. Helgestad. I-I. Viney, E. Maves, F. Bartz. C. Baukin, C. Nelson, C. Frltzke. E. Ogden, R. Balke D. Wheeler, R. Geise, D. Kittleson, C. Ford, Mr. Bloss, C. Ford, H. Schachtschneider H. Ylvlsaker, J, Bosbon BASEBALL M R. BLOSS is in charge of the baseball boys, and expects some good re- sults. Many of last year's letter winners are returning, which helps to strengthen the team. The nine had not been chosen before Easter, but Franklin Bartz, Clarence Baukin, Gilman Fosheim, George Nettum and Robert McGinnity are good prospects. Coach Bloss expects to have two teams with a roster of 40 players, and plans a schedule of 8 games. April 29th the team plays Evansville there and May 5th Brodhead will play at Edgerton. . Pitchers include F. Bartz, G. Nettum, V. Schmeling, R. Geise, E. John- son and G. Johnson. Catchers will most likely be C. Baukin, R Hippe and S. Maves. Probable line-ups of basemen are: F. Bartz, G. Nettum, C. Sweeney, E. Kittleson, G. Fosheim, L. Natter and E. Odenwalder. A. Bur- dick, H. Schachtschneider and J. Bosbon are possible short stops G ed Palmer, C. Helgestad, N. Yoss, K. Trulson, E. Johnson, E. Maves, C. Shearer, M. Venden, S. Skau, R. Kapke G R ha d , A. Evenson, J. Foshelm, H. Ebbott, L. Ogden, C. Sweeney, R. Kersten, C. Baukin, B. Leln, K. Jenson ach E e Kersten, E. Vlney, H. Schachtschneider, N. Holman, B. Ewers, H. Southworth, V. Ellefson, R. Balke, D. Hubler, G. Peach Br W H mmervold, R. Jenson, H. Ylvlsaker, W. Stricker, J. McGlnnlty, G. Foshelm, D. Love, V. Schmellng. D. Kltlleson, J. Bosbon BOXING B OXING attracted many boys of the school who otherwise could not par- ticipate in other sports. The ring which was built last year was im- proved upon by Coach Ewers and Mr. Kerr. When the call for candidates went out, 44 boys reported and they were divided into eleven weight classes. For a number of weeks the boys were under the direction of Mr. Ewers, and on March 28 the semi-finals were held. A The winners of the semi-finals proceeded to the finals where the cham- pions of each class received small gold gloves. Horace Southworth received the "Fightingest Fighter" trophy. This sport attracted many of the town's people who seemed very in- terested in the bouts. Bleachers were erected on the ground floor while the balcony was left for standing room. The proceeds of the fights will be used to buy football equipment for next fall. Some of the winners of the semi-finals were David Love, Ben Ewers, Donald Hubler, Warren Stricker, Kenneth Trulson, Kenneth Jenson, Donald Skau, George Peach, Horace Southworth, Vilas Schmeling, Stanley Maves and John McGinnity. N '11 4 7 XJX xl ff? ml N ' '16 U 1 Y fm K' 4 X X , ' XX 'f vl. Ak 1 Y - CL 7 x M N 'Z iff 1 X I NM 5 , W x l ,l'Vf 2 N: al ff 4, llrl 1 ff Xi " lg. ko X ' f C 0 X XAQE 4. Llpk B Peterson, V. Ellefson, R, A. Pringle. E. Ogden, B. Quigley, W, Strlcker, M. Dickerson, T. Brown R L T ll fson, N. Smart, C. Shearer, I, Otteson, R. Nilsen, O. Webb, D. Blanchard VN t rth T. Mclnlosh, D. Toulon, R. Lein, Miss Mitchell, V. Byrne, J. Muffley et S D. Love, R. P er en CLASS PLAY "THE ADVENTURES OF ToM SAWYERH PIRATINQ murderin', gossipin', fightin', and lovin' were all wrapped up in one in the senior class play. "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer" was presented the latter part of May. Among the leading characters were Warren Stricker who played the boyish roll of Tom Sawyerg Ted Brown as the ragamuflin Huck Finng Bernice Quigley as Becky Thatcher, Tom's sweetheart: Aunt Polly, a motherly woman, with a great fondness for the irresponsible Tom, played by Iona Otteson. Mary fwho stuck up for her cousin Tomb was portrayed by Ruth Ann Pringleg Earl Ogden was the detested Sidney Ca typical sissyi. Ruth Learn was Mrs. Harper, a neighborg Joe, her son was por- trayed by Thomas Maclntoshg Susy, her daughter was handled by Mar- garet Dickersong Widow Douglas the town gossip was characterized by Betty Petersong Charles Shearer took the dialect role of Jim, a young Negro boy: and Rolland Nilsen was the sheriff. Many other seniors entered into the work of producing the play with good will, and all in all, "Tom Sawyer" was a tremendous success. ,Inf OPEREUA UALI BABA and The Forty Thieves," a musical comedy by Violet M. Thayer was given April 1, at 8:00 P.M. by the high school glee clubs. The atmosphere of mystery prevailed with the use of palms, the magic cave, oil jars and dim lights. With spirit and daring the robbers plundered and frightened people but met with defeat due to the cleverness of Morgiana. Based on the old story of "Ali Baba" the performance of- fered excitement, romance and humor. The leading parts were taken by Marjorie Shearer, Bill Solien, Gordon Boyd, Donald Roeber, Fred Schoenfeldt, Nancy Smart, Kenneth Palmer, Henry Ebbott, Jeanne Wescott, Ben Ewers, George Wileman, Elaine Manthey, Betty Peterson, Ray Touton, Don Goede, Dave Love and Ray- mond Chapman. The cast also included dancing and singing choruses. Miss Jean Adams, music teacher, directed the operetta. H. Southworth, E. Shearer, W. Edwardson, A. Wm, N. Rockne. E. Hippe E. Lein, G. Wileman, M. E. Devine, C, Hargreaves, V. Pringle, M. J. Haylock G. Byrne, J. Wescott, G. Boyd, M. Gessert, Mr. Blass JUNIOR PROM KING Willard Edwardson and his queen, Iona Grace Otteson, led the grand march at the 1938 prom, Friday, May 13, to the music of Wally Beau's orchestra. Mr. Bloss and Mr. Rood's rooms were converted into cafes while the stage and Miss Skowlund's room made lounges for the guests. A public address system transmitted the dance music to these rooms. Every elegible junior had a part in the planning of the prom and was placed on a committee to aid in the work. Class officers made up an executive committee. Committee chairmen were orchestra, Mary Jane Haylockg Chaperones, Horace Southworthg Clean up, Art Witty Decorations, Verna Pringleg invitations, Eleanor Leing check room, Norma Rockneg program, Elizabeth Shearerg banquet, Genevieve Byrne, program for banquet, Gordon Boyd, banquet arrange- ments, Mary Devine. W. Learn, B. Peterson, J. Devine, V, Byrne, M. Smith, H. Ebboll. M. Sheare Miss Olsen, D. Blanchard, G. Byrne, Mr. Hamburg, B. Biedermann, R. Pierce FORENSICS FORENSICS received the enthusiastic attention of many students. At the first contest on February 21, forty persons were entered. Fifteen people survived the ordeal and went on to the next contest March 22. The winners were: serious declamation -Veronica Byrne, "Mary Stuart"g ora- tory-David Blanchard, "We Dare To Oppose The President", humorous declamation-Barbara Beiderman, "Through the Looking Glass", extem- poraneous speaking-Willard Learn, and extemporaneous reading-Betty Peterson. DEBATE THIS YEAR ended another worthwhile debating season. The question was: "Resolved that the several states should adopt a unicameral system of legislation." Beginning the season, Coach Hamburg took the debaters to Milwaukee to debate at the Marquette University. January 8, Wisconsin High invited the squad to a practice debate tournament. The season closed with a tour- nament at Whitewater. The aflirmative lost to both Fort and Elkhorn and the negative won over Beloit and Jefferson. Debaters felt they had gained a great deal of knowledge from the work of the year. B, Peterson, M, Carrier, M. Roeber, G. Boyd, V. Wentworth, G. Wileman D. Blanchard, W. Learn, V. Jenson, J. Devine, Mr. Hamburg M. Dickerso r, G. Wilema , Miss Mit ch - Q? ,. El I 'Y' 'Z ' E' ff e "I N 1.. 'l Jl , F? H- ,-. 4 L5 - X 74 li' .1 , '- 1 A A ei 2 li m' m A l ini 1 NZ? hd, Q5 . A 4 J' A -7 li- , Qtgxrb - 1 ' 7 A 2 5 x - V 17 x" ,J x B ', ,. p "' " ' Y b, if V " lv' A , I , I 4 3.9 M . J K K ,- ' , -' .-.- ' 'If 'H "' I of ' '1 . ' ' A 1.'jg.gaE.7'x xg .-...-ff if". Q' ...L J ' 1 It f I gf AfL.,,,,, Ju' 1ona's birthday party. "Peanuts," Oh! to be the pole. Where we've made our first entrance and last Our play director and two of the cast. "No more trips to Madison, David." Geise and his playmate. Reflections. "Two-tons." Peaches. Your guess is as good as mine. 1 PATRONS The staff of the 1938 Crimson expresses lts slncere appreclatlon for the financial aid of the huglnegg firms and pr0f6Sl0IlBl men named below -KGRICL LTL RAL IMPLEMEN TS FEED DEALERS Lbhott and Sons J B Shaw Estate ATTORINFYS AT LAVY Stanley Slagg C W Sweeney J E Sweeney F M 8. R E Ladd AL TOMOBILE GARAGES Slmonsen Chevrolet Co Inc Fdgerton Motor Co Doerrs Repair Service BAKERS Wlkum s Home Bakery BANKS Tobacco Exchange Bank National Bank of Edgerton BARBERS G M Barsness BEAUTY PARLORS Colonial Beauty Shoppe BOOK STORES Frank Ash CHIROPRACTORQ T II Pluess C C Canedy CLOTHING Anderson 85 Farman Co Macpherson Clothing C0 Little Dress Shop DAIRIES W 8: W Dairy Merrick Dairy DENTISTS Dr F C Meyers Dr F W Southworth Dr Ross Marsden IJEPARTMENT STORES Ben Franklin Store Ratzlatl' Bros The Edgerton Store DRUGGISTS Stumpfs Pharmacy Dallman and Wlleman G ssert's W'algreen System DRY CLEANERS Band Box Emil Roeber FILLING STATIONS Chapman Feed and Seed Edgerton Fanners Warehouse FL RN ITL RE Bammel Furniture C0 GROCERS Gessert 8 Schmidt Marachow sky s Sams Central Food Store R 8a S Food Shop HARDWARE Hain Llvlck Kz Arthur Gamble Store INSURANCE Henry Johnson Inc JEWELERS Almer Aalseth II H Buhrow LLMBER 8, FUEL CO Doyon Lumber Co Schaller Young Lumber Co M RWDFACTURING PLANTS Highway Trailer MEAT MARKETS Lyon A Blessman I AIWTERS 8z PAPER-HANGERS L N Pomeroy Paint Co l HOTOGRAPHERS Oscar B Hanson I LUMBERS I aul Stark PRIWTFRS Carters Prlntery PHYSICIANS Dr G F Burpee Shearer Bros Q Sumner Clinlc PL BLIC UTILITIES Commonwealth Telephone Wisconsin Power 8: Llght RESTAURANTS Button Factory Badger Highway Restaurant Ly nts' Restaurant THEATRES Rialto UN DERTAKERS Charles Stark Rueben Tellefson Funeral Home , Y A. 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Edgerton High School - Crimson Yearbook (Edgerton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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