Edgerton High School - Crimson Yearbook (Edgerton, WI)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1960 volume:
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'l'odav. people accept many things such as the daily news or
radio - TV hroaclcasts as something to live by or have faith
in. This is true ofthe students of E.H.S. Red and white, the
colors of this hook. are respected hy all of us as we wear these
colors on certain days. i
Crimson Tide! How we will root and yell for that - one that's
very close to our hearts.
Recently we have adopted the school ring. a svmhol which we
regarcl with the upmost importance. The ring has a number
ol individual symbols: the for Edgerton. our home, a
place of which we are all proud.
The tobacco leaves indicate the leading industry in our area.
On one side. a shield with the symbols of knowledge, which
is our purpose in being at E.H.S. YVC obtain the individuality
we want by the year engraved on it.
NN'ith our svmhols in mind. let us review the memories of the
H359-60 year at Edgerton High School.
For the past five years our school has had a growing Industrial Arts
department. The addition of welding and the increase in printing
Proms and homecomings would never have been so successful without
his willing and able assistance, This is his main hobby during the year
as he enjoys working with the students. All the sets for our plays are
largely his responsibility. The stage crew, under his direction, takes
care of seating for lyceums and prepares for special events. In addition,
he .advises girl's crafts and furniture refinishing.
He is a member of the Methodist Church, where he teaches a class,
instructs ushering, and serves on the Education Committee.
Each member of the class of 1960 knows of the great amount of
counseling and friendliness he has bestowed upon us. We are proud
to dedicate this Crimson to . . .
MR. RICHARD G. BICE
'yr -- -1-..,,.
Graduation - an event which symbolizes
an end and a beginning to every senior.
Each senior has developed his own special
meaning from it. To some it means more
schooling, and to others it means entering
some occupation. Friends, classes, activities
and those special events will never be
forgotten as they are left behind. We have
made some of our goals and decisions as we
are grasping on to our futiires. We will
always have a reminder of our school days
at EHS through our school ring.
Crimson 115 F.H.A. 9,10,115
F.T.A. 11,12, Pres. 125 Girls'
Chorus 9,10,125 G.A.A. 105
Mixed Chorus 10,11,125 Youth
B Team Cheerleader 95 Soph.
Co-Social Rep. 5 Crimson
11,125 F.H.A. 9,105 F.T.A.
11,125 Girls' Chorus 9,10,11,l25
Girls' Crafts 125 G.A.A. 9,12,
Vice Pres. 125 Hall Monitor
10,11,125 Mixed Chorus 125
Pep Club 95 Prom Queen 115
Youth Council l1,12.
Crimson 11,125 Drama 9,10,
11,125 Forensics 9,l1,125 Girls'
Chorus 9,1O,115 G.A.A. 105 Li-
brary Club 125 Senior Class
Playg Tatler 12 5 Badger Girls'
State '59 5 Girls' Archery 11.
Boys' Archery 9,10,125 Jr. Class
Pres.5 Crimson 11,125 F.F.A.
9,10,11,125 Vice Pres. 11, Pres.
125 Hall Monitor 10,11,125
Homecoming King 125 Letter
Club 10,11,125 Prom Court 115
Senior Class Play 5 Vice Pres. of
Student Council 125 Football
9,10,11,125 Hi-Y 12.
DIANNE BOSBON JAMES BRUNI
F.H.A. 9,105 Girls' Chorus 125 A-V Aides 9,10,11,125 Boys
G.A.A. 9,10,125 Hall Monitor Archery 9,105 Crimson 11512,
125 Library Club 11,12, Pres. 1 Senior Class Pla.y5 Golf 95 De-
ELLIS CLARK KATIIRYN CONNORS
Senior Class Playg Tatler 12, Band 9,10,11,125 Crimson 125
Editor-in-chief 5 Wrestling 125 F.N.A. 10,115 F.T.A. 115 Girls'
Transferred from Intemational Chorus 95 G.A.A. 9,125 Youth
Falls, Minn. 9. Council 11,12.
A-V Aides 9,10,11,125 Band
9,10,11,12g Freshmen Vice
Pres.5 Crimson 11,125 Hall
Monitor 11,125 Letter Club 125
Youth Council 11,125 Baseball
9,105 Basketball 9,10,11,12.
Crimson 11,125 F.N.A. 9,10,11,
Sec. 115 F.T.A. 125 Girls'
Chorus 9,10,Il,125 Girls' Crafts
10,125 Library Club 12.
Band 9,1O,11,1i25 Boys' Chorus
105 Senior Class Treas.5 Crim-
son 11,12, Co-Business Man-
ager5 F.T.A. 125 Hall Monitor
125 Letter Club 125 Mixed
Chorus 9,10,11,12g Baseball
9,10,11.12: Football 9,10,11,125
junior Class Trea.s.5 Girls'
Chorus 95 Girls' Crafts 9,I0,115
G.A.A. 9,103 Pep Club 95 Edi-
tor of Tat-Sup 125 Youth
Council 95 Girls' Archery 10,115
Hall Monitor 11,12.
Crimson 11,125 Drama 125
Forensics 115 F.H.A. 10,125
F.T.A. 115 Girls, Chorus
9,1O,115 G.A.A. 125 Tatler 125
Pep Club 9.
Boys' Archery 95 Drama. 11,125
Forensics 125 Home Mechanics
A-V Aides 95105115125 Pres. 115
Crimson 11,125 Hall Monitor
11,125 Hi-Y 9,10,11,125 Mixed
Chorus 125 Baseball 9,10,11,125
Football Manager 95105115 Vol-
leyball 10,125 Boys' Archery
9,105 Boys' Csorus 9,10.
F.F.A. 9,10,11,125 Home Me
chanics 95 Baseball 9.
Senior class officers Patricia Tcubert, social representative, Richard
Ebbott, trezuurer, Joan K1-pp, iecrelary, David Krueger, vice-pre5i-
dent, and Richard lllztdilvk. prrsiflfrzt, take time out from their
various duties to refresh with a carton of milk.
Boys' Archery 9,11,1'2: Letter
Club 10,11,12g Go1f9.10,11,12.
Crimson 12g Furniture
ishing 10,113 F.N.A. 11
Crafts 9,10,1 1,12g G.A.A.
Home Meehnnivs 9,10,11 3
Forensics 11 g F.H.A. 9,105
F.T.A. 9,10,11, Girls' Crafts
9,10,11g Library Club 11,12.
Band 9,10,11,12 5 Crimson
11,125 Furniture Refinishing
125 F.H.A. 10,119 F.T.A. 125
Girls, Chorus 9g Mixed Chorus
9,10,11,12g Girls' Crafts 12,
Youth Council 10,11,l2.
Boys' Archery 9,10,11,12g F.F.A.
Band 9,103 F.F.A. 9,10,1l,12g
Library Club lg Sr. Class Play
fStage Managerjg Stage Crew
12, Pres. 12 g Baseball 9 3 Foot-
ball 105 Wrestling ll.
Band 9,l0,11,125 Drama 125
C. GERALD HERRICK
A-V Aides 9,10,11,125 Boys'
Archery 9,10,12 5 Crimson
11,125 Hi-Y 9,125 Letter Club
11,12, Sec-Treas. 125 Baseball
9,10,11,125 Basketball 10,115
B Team Cheerleading 95 Jr.
Class Social Rep.5 Crimson
11,125 F.H.A. 9,10,l25 Girls'
Chorus 9,10,11,125 G.A.A.
9,10,125 Mixed Chorus 11,125
Pep Club 9 5 Youth Council
Band 9,10,l1,125 Drum Major-
ette 125 Crimson 125 Furniture
Refinishing 115 F.H.A. 95
F.N.A. 1O,ll,12g Girls' Chorus
125 Girls' Crafts 125 G.A.A. 125
Pep Club 11.
Boys, Archery 95 F.F.A. 9,1O,
Freshmen Class Social Rep.5
Crimson 11,12., Special Act.
Ed.5 F.H.A. 9,10,11,12, Sec.
10,115 F.T.A. 95 Girls' Chorus
10,11,125 GA.A. 10,125 Sec. 125
Homecoming Court 125 Youth
Council 10,11,125 Hall Monitor
A-V Aides 9,10511,125 Senior
Class Playg Crimson Photogra-
pher 1l,125 Hall Monitor 125
Letter Club 125 Senior Class
Pres.5 Student Council 125
Baseball 9,105 Football 125
Wrestling 11,125 Badger Boys'
Band 9,10,11,125 F.H.A. 95 Li-
brary Club 125 Mixed Chorus
1 1 1' " , 3 ,:' 1' ,L 1" Ui' M' "15i","' 1' ' ,
' ' " ' JJ' 5' Q' ,il 1 t"Z',C
' 1 Q , JU 5" ,111 ,fi 'Zig' ,il 9
+ ' 1
Girimlnrn 11,121 Fumirumjmey it w
ana-hinge 1o,:1g FMA. ' 19,1105
Girls? Chorus 9,1D,1Ig Mixed
'clllbflll' l1,12g Girls' 'Arthbryl'
l0,11,12.i ' i
Senior Class Play: Football 123
Wrestling 123 Transferred from
H 1 N H , 31 9 5 1 1 C "M ,,i xv M' H 5
1 1-1 lrll it llll nnllll 1 ll" 1 My ll'l 1 r'll llll' 1 ' M
1 ' lll'll f lll'l 1 llr
lll'l 1 1 llll
vitae ' cmmwni ' 11,1213 '
y l ' ' 1 'iltaeplibgi g 'mdglimrg Lgwtterl Club
VI0,1liQI2:y"V3vlxii0r Class' Flaws
KENNETH KRUEGER ROGER KRUEGER
A-V Aides 9, Boys' Archery
9,1O,11,12g Hi-Y 9,1Og Library
Club 123 Football 9,105 Golf
91 Volleyball IU.
!1,10,l1,I12Wg1G0lfQ,1'D. 1 '
Senior Class St-rrvtzlry: Crimson
11,123 F.H.A. 9.101 Girls' Cho-
rus 9,1U,11.12g Girls' Crafts 12:
G.A.A. 121 Pep Club 93 Tatler
12: Youth Council 9,10.11,123
Girls' Archery 11.
DIANE LENOX RONALD LOFFBOR0
Sophomore Class Co-Social Boys' Archery 9,10,11g F.F.A.
Rep,5 Crimson 10,11, Art and 9,10,11,12gBasebal110
Layout Ed.5 Drama 9,10g
F.N.A. 12g F.T.A. 9,105 G.A.A.
9,1O, Treas 10.
A stock exchange at Edgerton High School! Stock registrar James
Myers issues a certificate in Senecon Investors, Inc., to james
Bruni, left, while Fredrick Diedrick and Charles Carrier are busy
filling out stock certihcates.
Boys' Archery 9,115 Crimson
125 F.F,A, 9,10,11,12g Letter
Club 11,123 Baseball 9,10,
l1,12g Football 9,l0,11,12.
Band 9,10,11,l2g Crimson 12g
Forensics 113 Furniture Refin-
ishing 1Og F.H.A, 9,10,11,12g
Girls' Chorus 125 Girls' Crafts
12g G.A.A. 10,123 Library Club
Band 10 g G:-imson 123 Drama
11,125 Forensics 11,125 F.N.A.
10,115 Girls' Chorus 115 Home
Mechanics 9,105 Library Club
nm' Arelmry n,1ogt1,11g Lui-lt 1
cms 12gBDmebtlll9:n!3lMhql1' 4 it
9,10,11,12g Foot1:na11'1"9,1ttE1,11'5i 1
Tannis10,11,12. 1 1
Boys' Archery 9,10,11,12.
B Team Cheerleading 95 Crim-
son 11,123 Drama 9,1O,11.12g
F.H.A. 9,10,11,12g Girls' Gho-
rus 9,10,11g Girls' Crafts 12g
G.A.A. 9,111,123 Mixed Chorus
9,1O,1l,12g Pep Club 95 Youth
Council 9,10,11,12g Girls' Arch-
Band 10: Boys' Archery 9.10
Boys' Chorus 9,10g Drama 12
Forensics 11,121 Hi-Y 9,10
11,12g Mixed Chorus 9,10,11
Pep Club 10,111 Tennis 9,10,
11,125 Wrestling 12.
Boys' Archery 111 F.F.A. 9,10,
11,12, Sec. 12g H1111 Monitor
123 Transferred from Deerfield
High School 10.
1 W .. - ,i
Crimson 125 Furniture Refin
ishing 115 Girls' Chorus 9
G.A.A. 9,104 Library Club 9,1O,
11,125 F.N.A. 9,1O,11,12.
Furniture Refinishing 103 Girls
Chorus 9.lO.11: GAA. 12.
Boys' A rc h c ry 9,l0,l1,l2:
Sophomore Virc Pres.: Crimson
11,125 Letter Club 121 Taller
123 Basketball 9,lU,1I,l2g Golf
F.N.A. 10,125 Girls' Archery 11
What's this! Beatniks in Edgerton' Only for one night when the
seniors sponsored a beatnik dance Bearded stag line members are
David Love, David Bnlke. and Frmklyn Schicldt
Band 9,10,11,l23 'Crimson
1l,12, Editor-in-Chiefg Drama
9,10,11,12g Forensics 123 F.I-LA.
9,103 Senior Class Play 3 Badger
Girls' State '59,
JOHN PETEllSON Q
Boys' Archery 9,10,11,l2g Boys' A-V Aides 10,11,12g Boys'
Chorus 9,105 Hi-Y 9,1Og Li- Archery 9,10,11,12g F.F.A. 9,10,
bra Club 11,12g Pep Club 11,12.
11,121 Stage Crew 125 Football
9,10g Tennis 9,10.
Boys' Archery 9,10,11,12g Boys'
Chorus 11,12g Crimson 12g
F.F.A. 95 Library Club 11,125
Girls' Archery 115 F.N.A. 10,11.
Crimson 11,125 Drama 10,12g
F.H.A. 9g F.N.A. 9,1O,11g
Girls' Chorus 115 Tatler 12.
Band 9,10,11,12g Crimson
11,12, Organizations Ed.g For-
ensics 9,10,11,12g Sec. 123
F.N.A. 9,10,12 Vice Pres. 125
Hall Monitor 11,125 Senior
Class Playg Student Council
125 Youth Council 9,10,11,12,
Band 9.10,11,12g Crimson 12:
Drama 91 Furniture Rcnnishing
113 F.N.A. 9,10,11,12: Girls'
Chorus 9,12g G.A.A. 9.10,121
Pc-p Club 9.
Boys! Archery 9,10,11.
Forensics 115 Furniture Refin-
ishing 103 F.N.A, 10.11,12:
Girls, Crafts 93 B.A.A. 10.121
Library Club 10,11.12: Tailor
Crimson 12: F.H.A, 10.11.123
F.T.A. 12 L Girls' Chorus
10.11.123 Girls' Crafts 9.10,12:
G.A.A. 12: Mixed Chorus
. 1 1
Band 9,10,11,12g Furniture Re-
finishing 12g F.H.A. 9,111,115
F.N.A. 95 F.T.A. 12g Crimson
E' 3, 1
Bays' Archery. 9,105 Drama
10,11 3 Furniture Refinishing
10,11g'1 F.F.A. 19,10,11,12g
Home Mechanios 10,115 Li-
brary Club 9,10,11,12g Stage
Furniture Refinishing 10,11g
F.N.A. 10,11,12g Girls' Chorus
9,10,11,12g G.A.A. 10g Trans-
ferred from Milton Union High
I C1-w.f9,1u, 11,12. 1
Girls' Chorus 115 Girls' Crafts
9,105 G.A.A. 9,1O,12.
FRANKLIN SCll1l1l5llT .
Band 95 F.F.A. Q,1o,11,12
rm. 12- Mixed Cham, 910,
11,121 iasebaxl 9,10,11,,l2
Crimson 11,12g Drama 103
FHA. 9.1O.12: F.T.A. 9.10,
11.123 N. Pres. 113 Girls'
Chorus 10.11.123 Girls' Crafts
A-V Aides 9,l0,1l,12g Boys'
Archery 9,10,1 1,123 Baseball 9.
Band 9,1O,11,12g Drama, 9,125
Crimson 123 F.T.A. 9,1O,11,12,
Sec. 11 5 Mixed Chorus
10,11,12g Senior Class Playg
Youth Council 12.
Band 9,10,11,12g Crimson 12,
Debate 10,115 Drama 12
F.N.A. 9,l0,11,12, Sec.-Treas
125 Library Club 125 Mixec
Chorus 11,l2g Tatler 12.
r,N.A. ng o.A4A.c1sg.1 Q,1zgu 'g
Home Momma 9,1UgfGir1zf c
Archery 12. A A
Sophomore Class Sec.g Crimson
Ed.g F.H.A. 9,1O,11,12, Pres.
9,125 Girls' Chorus 9,10,11,l25
Hall Monitor 10,11,12g Home-
coming Queen 12g Prom Court
llg Senior Class Playg Youth
A-V Aides 9,!0,11,12, Treas.
11,125 Boys' Archery 9,10,11,12g
Crimson l1,12g F.F.A. 9,10,
11,12, Chaplain 11,125 Letter
Club 123 Wrestling 11,12.
"Pomp and Circumstancel' echoes throughout the gym as seniors
Mary Julseth, Randall Simpson, Ronald Loofboro, Diane Lenox,
Gerald Madsen, Frank Jenkins and Mary Czechowitz practice for
- WQH1 '
, -5 1--+fL's1
Boys' Chorus 115 Crimson 123
Drama. 11,125 Forensics 11,125
Hall Monitor 123 Mixed Gho-
rus 125 Senior Class Playg
Transferred from Evanston, HI.
10. fr '
Crimson 11,125 Drama 10,11
F.H.A. 9,105 F.T.A. 11,12
Sec. 125 Girls, Chours 9,10
11,125 Girls, Crafts 125 G.A.Ai
105 Pep Club 95 Youth Coun-
Boys' Archery 125 Hi-Y 125
Letter Club 125 Baseball 9,105
Football 9,12 5 Transferred
from Chicago, Ill.
PATSY VEDVIG JAMES WALKER
r s C l orus 11 Boys' Archery 9,l0,11.12: Boys'
Iibrary Club 12 F N A 11 12 Chorus 9,101 Baseball 9g Bas-
ketball 9,1O5 Football 9.
A swam WALIMIW A A
A A Suphomore Class Treasrg Crim-
' son '11,12g F.H.A. 9,10,11,12,
I-list. 10,113 Girls' Chorus
A l9Q10,11gl Mixed C-'horns
JUDITH TEUBERT A
Band 9,10,11,12g Junior Glass
Sec.g Crimson l1,12g Girls'
Chorus 9,124 G.A.A. 10,125
Hall Monitor 11,129 Prom
Court 113 Tatler 12, Feature
Senior Class Soc, Rep.: Crim-
son 11,125 F.H.A. 9,102 G.A,A.
125 Hall Monitor 12g Tatler 12
Boys' Archery 9.l0,1l.l2: Crim-
son 11,123 F.'1',A. 10,11.12,
Trcas. 23 Homeroming Court
12: Letter Club 10,11,12: Li-
brary Club 9,103 Tatler 12,
Sports Ed.: Youth Council
11,12g Baseball 9.10,11,12g
Basketball 9,10,11.12g Football
A-V Aides 9,10,11,12, Pres. 123
Boys' Archery 9,103 Boys' Cho-
rus 9, Sophomore Class Pres.,
Crimson 11,125 Hall Monitor
11,125 Hi-Y 11,123 Homecom-
ing Court 12g Letter Club
11,123 Prom King 11g Student
Council 11,12, Pres. 12, Tatler
12, Managing Ed., Baseball
9,10g Basketball 9,1O, Football
9,10,11,12g Wrestling 11, Bad-
ger Boys, State '59.
F.H.A. 9, F.T.A. 10,115 Girls'
Crafts 9,10,11,12g Library Club
Boys, Archery 9,10g Freshmen
Class Treas.5 Crimson 11,12,
Sports Ed.g F.T.A. 9,10,1l,12,
Treas. 115 Hall Monitor 125
Letter Club 10,11,12g Senior
Class Play, Basketball 9,10,
1l,12g Golf 9,10,11,12g Badger
Boys' State '59,
F.H.A. 9,125 F.T.A. 10,11
cial Rep. 11.
Freshmen entering high school find a whole
new world of symbols which soon, as they
get into the swing of things, become a part
of them. They develop school spirit as they
show their exuberance at games and other
school events. Their eager minds acquire
knowledge and they become better
Sophomores boast the zeal and ambition
instilled in them as they involve themselves
in numerous activities. They belong.
Juniors create scores of memories as they are
involved in such big events as homecoming
and prom. Their thoughts turn to the
future as they become more intense on
f-" . , .
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if A X
93 Q X :
Ron' I: Barbara Anderson
Carl Anderson, Marilyn An-
derson. Kathleen Bxivliay.
Irene Balis. David Bnlkc.
Row 2: William Barrett, Law-
rence Beyer, Jeffrey Bieck.
Michael Bieck, Mary Blain-
char, Donna Borchert.
Row 3: Linda. Boyles, John
Boyum, Dorothy Burdick,
Peter Christinnson. Phillip
Ciebell, James Condon.
Row. 4: borqmy Canaan,
Joyce Druckhammgr, D Peter
Ebbott, David Ellefson, Mer-
jorie Ellefson, Deanna Ellis. .
Row 5: Judith Evans, joan
Falligant, Jeanne Farrington.
Diane Fay. Betty Fischer. Faye
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Row 3: Rosemarie Hill. Rosc-
mary Hogan, Carolyn Hollo.
Janice Hubred. Johanna
Row 4: Beverly Johnson.
Leonard Johnson. Roger
Johnson, Ruth Johnson. Dwn-
Ron' 5: Ralph Kahl. Donald
Kallncr, Janice Kcrstcn. Kc-ith
Kclling. Susan Kinicry.
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Row I: Shirley Froinadvr.
Elaine Fulton. Dc-llwrt Furan.
Graydon Goskc. Jolillcn Cim-
sert. Robert Cohdv. Rivliard
Good, Cherry Gray.
Row 2: Richard Green, Ken-
neth Hallett, .David Hanson,
Robert' 'Haylnch Donald
Jlflglgefftad, ' Delwyn Hemstine,
Lawrence Herrick, Marie Her-
is.' sish f s
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Row 7: Harold Lewis, Joannv
Livtz. lxlllfglllfl Long. Ada
Look, David Lovc-.
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juniors face two of the biggest and most
thrilling tasks. Homecoming dance and junior
prom require work and a great deal of respon-
sibility. Chosen as Chairmen of these projects
were Peter Ebbott, Carol Nielson, Karin
Roang, and Dorothy Burdick.
Graydon Geske, junior class president, holds a
meeting with Sue Ticknor, treaxurer, Leonard
Johnson, vice prexident, Judith Marsden, see-
retary, and JoEllen Gessert, social representa-
tive, to decide upon details for the junior
Row I: Bernard Johnson, Jua-
nita Johnson, Larry Johnson,
Nancy Johnson, Stanley John-
Row 3: Sonya Ahrens-
meyer, Norma Anderson,
Philip Bauer, Walter Bennett,
Nancy Brandt, Duane Bratzke,
Boss, Suzanne Bradley,
Row 4: Norma Breland, Gary
Bullion, Rollin Bums, Ronald
Busch, Dennis Carlson, Alan
Carrier, Josephine Cox, Mar-
jorie Crichton, Vickie Dahl.
Row 5: Joan Downie, Gary
Durgin, Jack Eastman, Don-
ald Fay, Ronald Fay, Marga-
ret Flister, Nancy Frank, Rob-
ert Furseth, Roger Gaarder.
Row 7: Helen Hildrebrandt,
Lorilee Himmelwright, Roger
Hogan, Judith Houfe, Kath-
leen Hubbell, Floyd Huebner,
Jane Hunt, Lynette Jenson,
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Row I: Beverly Lund, Leone
Lund, Norma Lykc, James
Mcflaffery, Dczm Mc'Kaig.
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resident, Andrea lStdkS?5d?"ffM5W"'fi 'Llmwi
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representative, lands, lh '
was aaugmxy an safer 15? l
Row I: Frederick Maves, Low-
ell Maves, Roger Maves,
Wilfried Nagel, Dennis Nel-
son, Douglas Nelson, Richard
O'Connor, David Oberg,
Row 2: Charlene Peach, Car-
olette Phillips, Ernest Pre-
oourt, Cheryl Reckard, Judith
Roang, Jeffrey Roethe, Rhoda
Sayre, Daniel Schaefer, Mari-
Row 3: Eugene Schwartzlow,
Betty Schwersinske, William
Sickler, Marilyn Simerson,
Ben Simonson, Nina Skaggs,
Karen Sommervold, Susan
Sorenson, Janet Sprenger.
Row 4: Andrea ,Swk-md,
burg, Jvhhe e5fiiC3f?l35 515999
Taylvrg R 1 71
'mneflonw irsre 5-i?ffp5
Row 5: Russell Veitch, Helen
Watson, Richard Wescott,
Raymond Whisler, Dinah
Wille, Robert Wille, Mary
Winn, Shirley Wredberg, Ron-
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A Row I: Ronald Algrim, Rolf
' -H 'WW 'A Amundson, Linda Anderson,
N B A Eleanor Balke, Carolyn Bartz,
Row 2: Robert Beattie, Karen
Becker, Gary Benson, Barbara
Bhcnd, Donald Bickle,
ROW 3: Jon Bieck, John
Bowen, Willard Bratland, Mi-
chael Burdick, Judith Busch.
Row 4: Terry Christiansen,
Robert Crandall, Craig Daniel-
son, Karen Danielson, Kenneth
David DeVoll, Donald DcWar
Row 5: Mary Lee Dessain,
Mary Donstad, Patricia East-
ROW 3: Roger Hermanson,
Richard Hunt, Lloyd Jensen
Dale Jenson, Florence John-
son, Linda Johnson.
Row 4: Lorraine Johnson,
Dennis Jones, Richard Jordan,
Jean Kallncr, Gregory Kearns,
Row 5: Richard Kersten,
Claude Lewis, Gary Lintvedt,
Thomas Livick, Catherine
Long, Elmer Look.
Row 6: Allan Loveless, Robert L
Madsen, Connie Manz, Alana
Marsden, Helen Marsden, Ian-
ice Marsden. R
Row 7: Dennis Mathison,
Francis Meinhardt, Marsha
Meinhardt, Robert Merwin,
Barbara Moe, Randall Moe.
Row I: Alfred Ebert, Kenneth
Edwardson, LouEllen Ellings-
rud, Victor Falk, Letitia Finn,
Grace Gilbertson, Gary Gohde,
Row 2: Oren Hammcs, Curtis
Hanson, Judith Hanson, Wil-
liam Hantke, James Harring-
ton,31 Verne Haugen, Jerrold
Hayes, Lillian Helgestad.
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Row 3: Mary Kay Quigley,
Kay Reilly, Ronald Reilly,
jean Rowlands, Joan Row-
lands, Rodney Rusch, Gayle
Sagear, Lawrence Sahr.
Row 4: Donald Sanderson,
Linda Saunders, Robert Schi-
eldt, Sharon Schieldt, Steven
Schieldt, Donald Schroeder,
Jerome Selvog, Gerald Simon-
Row 5: Shirley Simonson,
Joan Simpson, Ann Slinde,
Sharon Staff, Gerald Stone,
Karen Surprise, Joyce Swan-
son, Deanna Teubert.
H .- fu 1 rn1,,,,,.--..
Row 7: Bruce White, Clifford
Wick, Mildred Wille, Rollin
Williams, David Witt, James
Witt, June Witt, Joyce Zie-
Row 1: Dennis Moore, Robert
Murwin, Gary Nelson, Sandra
Nelson, James Olson, Thomas
X sw' W .
Freshman class ofiicers
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Mr. Hamburg's office is always humming
with activity, symbolizing to us the hard
work performed by the administration and
teachers to make our school the best place
that it could be. We pause to realize that
our teachers are not just good, but are the
best. They continuously try to make us
worthwhile individuals who can think for
ourselves. We should be proud of the fine
administration which we have. Sincere
friendliness is extended to every student.
Such a symbol of our school can never be
AD l I TRATIO
ACTIVE IN EDUCATION GROUPS
an I H 4
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F CM - X
CATHERINE II. HART . . . is the adminis-
trative assistant and serves as the secretary to
Superintendent Klaus, She attended Northern
Illinois University at IJ:-Kalh.
MARY GIESE . . . keeps busy as the secre-
tary to Principal Hamburg. She is responsible
for student records, signs admits and excuses,
and prepares report cards.
PERINTENDENT COORDI ATES SCHOOL DI TRICT PROBLEM
ROLAND A. KLAUS . . . received his
Masters degree from the University of
Wisconsin after attending Lawrence Col-
lege, where he was awarded his Bachelor of
Arts degree. He carrie to Edgerton in 1929.
The accomplishments of Mr. Klaus are
many. He is actively associated with the
American Association of School Administra-
tion, the National Education Association.
the Wfisconsin Education Association. of
which he is a past president, and the South-
ern WVisconsin Education Association. He is
also recognized as an expert in the areas of
school finance and school law, and is often
called upon to render decisions in these
As Superintendent of the Edgerton public
schools, Mr. Klaus' job is one of coordi-
nating the efforts and activities of the
elementary, junior high. and high school
with the work of the board of education. It
is his duty to select all new teachers for the
Edgerton school system and to find replace-
ments for those teachers who leave the
He continues to do a consistently fine job in
a difficult Iield of education.
PAST PRESIDENT IIE WASSP
JOHN H. HAMBURG . . . is a graduate
of Lawrence College where he received his
Bachelor of Arts degree. He then attended
the University of Wisconsin and received his
Ph. M. degree.
Mr. Hamburg is the past president of the
Wisconsin Association of Secondary School
Principals. Presently, he is acting as the
chairman of the contest and activities
committee of that organization.
He is now active in such organizations as the
Governors' Commission on Children and
Youth, Wisconsin Legislative Interim Com-
mittee on Education, and Southern Wis-
consin Education Association. In the latter
organization, he was once president and is
now on the Legislative Committee.
He is also on the festival committee of the
Wisconsin High School Music Association
and on the nominating committee of the
North Central Association of Colleges and
Mr. Hamburgls hobbies are gardening, book
collecting and writing. He has published two
books. He is also a member of Rotary. Most
important, as principal, he is an integral part
of Edgerton High School.
Larry Williams and Principal Hamburg, top
right, discuss student government affairs,
while Mr. Hamburg, right, places a call on
PRINCIPAL SUPERVISES STUDENTS FACULTY CURRIC LUNI
Mr. Hamburg and secretary Mrs. Giese, below, sign admits and excuses for left to right
Barb White, Bob Burns, Jeanne Farrington, Jerry Herrick Marge Wilcox and Larry Williams
JOHN P. GOLATA . . . attended the University
of Wisconsin, Madison, for two years, and com-
pleted his undergraduate study at the Manitowoc
extension division of the University. Recipient
of the LaVerne Noyes scholarship in his senior
year, he was graduated with a Bachelor of Science
degree. He teaches sophomore English and fresh-
men citizenship, is freshman class advisor, and
assists with the Crimson yearbook. He is an avid
record collector and reader, with a special interest
in baseball stories.
BEAUFORD B. BREIDENSTINN . . . piloted
the Crimson Tide to the 1960 conference baseball
championship, and coached the "B" basketball
squad. ln the classroom, he Upilots' 'freshmen and
sophomores in citizenship and world history. An
ardent sports participant and fan, he also enjoys
hunting and fishing. He is a member of the lNTetho-
dist Church and its Men's Club. He was gradu-
ated from WVisconsin State College, La Crosse.
with a Bachelor of Science degree.
UNDERCLASSME 'TR VEL'RY MA S, GLORE ,CHARTS
STUDY CONSERVATl0N, GEOGRAPHY
Field research on an erosion problem is con-
ducted ou a Rock River farm near Janesville
by freshman students Bob Beattie and Alan
Marsden. Second semester citizenship classes
combine the study of conservation and world
geograplly, after at semester concerning the
structure ol federal govt-rmucnt.
LEARN 0F MAN'S ACHIEVEMENTS
Renaissance painters and sculptors draw the
attention of sophomore world history stu-
dents Norma Breland, Marilyn Schultz, and
Ronald Busch. A study of man's achieve-
ments, from his early beginnings to the pres-
ent, is augmented with current events ma-
and director of public relations, he supervises the
STRESS STRUGGLE EOR DEMOCRACY
Dave Olson. .Ianice Hubred. Donna Reier-
son. and Ted Nagel utilize the private library
of junior history teacher Henry T. Ruszczyk,
while preparing research projects on prob-
lems concerning the growth of American
DEBATE ECONOMlC, SOClAL TOPlCS
Seniors Betsy Strasburg. left, and Pat Mc-
Intyre discuss the problems of juvenile
delinquency with Nlunicipal Court Judge
Ralph Gunn. lVith Judge Gunn as a most
reliable resource, and class speaker. the
economics and social problems committee
prepared a thorough discussion and report.
UPPERCL SSME CON IDER U. S. GROWTH, PROBLEM
HENRY T. RUSZCZYK . . . received his lVIasters
degree in history at the University of Wlisconsin,
Madison, after being graduated from hlilton
College with a Bachelor of Science degree. He
teaches American and world history. Future Teach-
ers of America, discussion, and the sophomore
class occupy his extra-curricular hours. Week-end
and vacation hours are spent "puttering" around
his home and garden. and hunting.
JOHN H. RUNKEL . . . left the city hall L'beat"
of a daily newspaper to return to college for a
year of teacher training courses, having previously
been graduated from Lawrence College with a
Bachelor of Arts degree. As publications adviser
Crimson yearbook, the Tatler and Tat-Sup news-
papers, and the school News Bureau. He teaches
senior economic and social problems and journal-
ism. For a 'ichange of pace," he is assistant pro-
gram director at a boys' summer camp. and en-
joys water skiing and wilderness canoe trips.
el +s awww? E .
6 .tp A
EUGENE L. SORENSON . . . piloted an ag-
gressive Crimson wrestling squad, including two
conference individual champions, in addition to
his general science and physical education teach-
ing duties. He was graduated from Wisconsin
State College, Stevens Point, with a Bachelor of
Science degree, and is doing advanced work at
the University of Wisconsin for his Masters de-
gree. He is a member of the Wrestling Coaches
Association, and is a participant and fan of in-
door and outdoor sports.
GEORGE F, SHIRODA . . . combines classroom
and gridiron talents as biology teacher, football
coach, and athletic director. He received his
Bachelor of Science degree from Wisconsin State
College, Superior, and is the recipient of Na-
tional Science Foundation scholarships for ad-
vanced study at the University of Wisconsin, and
the University of California, Berkeley. He advises
Letter Club and heads the student-faculty athletic
Council. He is a member of the Lions Club and
American Legion, and lists "football" as a hobby.
Sophomores Jack Stricker and Ronald
Johns, top, observe plant and animal life
while taking care of the classroom aquar-
ium. Frank McCall and John Roethe,
bottom, conduct an experiment to deter-
mine thc heating cllect of electricity.
STUDENT EXPERIMENTATIO :
RUSSELL P. BAUER . . . presides over the
physics classroom and laboratory, and, in ad-
dition to teaching algebra, uses his mathemati-
cal know-how on attendance facts and figures.
He attended the University of Wisconsin and
was graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree
from Milton College. He has done further
work at the University and is a recent Na-
tional Science Foundation scholarship winner.
He is a member of the Methodist Church,
where he is choir director. He is an enthusias-
'SEARCH' THROIlGH RESEARCH
Chemical reaction fascinates Dave Ellefson,
Keith Kelling, and Jean Falligant, as they
conduct a laboratory experiment. The odor
of burning sulphur may mix with the more
sweet-smelling shampoos, soaps, and cold
creams, all products of the micro-chemistry
classes. In addition to planned experiments,
students carry on individual research, under
the eye of the instructor, or spend countless
hours Hsearchingl' for an "unknown.',
SCLVARLE RY LAWS, THEOREMS
Matliematician Marvin O. Thostenson ex-
plains the laws of exponents to senior stu-
dents, clockwise from the right, Ellis Clark,
Dean Olson, Jerry Herrick, and Dick Hladi-
lek. Analytic geometry, beginning calculus,
and probability are included in the math
IV curriculum, while third year students
concentrate on advanced algebra, and the six
basic functions of trigonometry.
"? Ib Ur
ffe ii Z1 ,M
PRECI EK 0 LEDGE IIE CIE TIEIC, M THEM TICAL
ests, and he has "guided" many a canoe trip into
A. PHILLIP BORKENHAGEN . . . received his
Bachelor of Arts degree from Milton College,
and turned to geometry theorems and chemistry
test tubes, He looks at the television tube early
each morning for a course in chemistry, arranged
by Northern Illinois University, He is an assistant
football and BI' baseball coach, and an avid
sports player and fan. He also advises the Fu-
ture Nurses group. His 'ipredictionsu range from
football scores to winter snowstorms.
MARVIN O. THOSTENSON . , . guides, directs,
and tests in his capacity as guidance director, and
teaches advanced mathematics III and IV. He
was graduated from Beloit College with a Bache-
lor of Arts degree, and he has done advanced
work at the University of Wisconsin. He received
a National Science Foundation scholarship for
study in mathematics at Knox College. He is an
adviser to archery and audio-visual aides groups.
Hunting and fishing are among his outside inter-
l.:1VERNE R, MEYER . . . rt'c'eived ll Barh-
1-lor of Arts tlt-gree nt W'isc'onsin State College.
Oshkosh. Shi- tt-itrhvs t'rr-shrnan and junior Eng-
lish. lirintson 'l'icl1-s' "A" and "B" squad Cheer-
lvnclvrs prrwtirt- :ind perform under her
wxttrhlul eye, :ind she advises forensirs and
rlrznnntirs. She is :r sports fan. and enjoys
'Turling up" with ax good hook, or at sewing
MARY W. WlI,CIOX . . . was graduated
front l.:1wr't'm'r' Clollvqt' with at Barlielor of Arts at
tlt-gr:-fy She- tm-1ut'lu's sophomore English :ind
Sp.tnish, "'l'welw Angry jurors," annual all-
srliool pliiy, wus proclured under her super-
xision, :incl she is tht- director of forensic
gu'tivitit's. She wrote tht- srript for Edgerton's
fort-nsir om--:wt plzty vntry, "They Do Under-
stand." whirh rornpz-tt-d in c'onl'erent'e, distrirt,
:incl svrtiolinl rontvsts, Ilvr son, Bill. oreupies
he-r spurt' rnomvnts. Y -'Q
CREATIVE ESS, APPRECIATIR AIM OEE GLI ll PROGRAM
HAVE DRAMA-SPEECH UNIT
ullonit' Svvvet Horne," in Z1 "poverty-
strirkt-n hut," is enacted hy sophomores Jim
Mol izttlk-ry, llvzm Mc'Kz1ig. .lim lVE2lIlNVZ1I'll'lQ'.
:incl Russell Veiteh, part of 21 clrama-speech
unit for sophomore English students.
Short stories of English literature. grammar
:incl its usage, :incl driver education are other
major topies in tht- English lfl Curriculum.
PREPARE SCRIPTS. PAPERS
Play scripts are checked by Faye Fischer,
Sharon Stanford, and Dorthy liurcliela, :ts
English tezleher Airs, IillXvl'l'I1C R. A11-yer
ohseryes. -lunior students prepare scripts and
papers in eoniunetion with their study of
AI1lKxI'lCHI1, SN'vstvrn, and modern prose,
poetry. and plays.
DIANTHA D. CORBETT attended
Lawrence College and was graduated with a
Bachelor of Science degree from Wisconsin
State College, Oshkosh. She teaches junior
English and psychology. She is an i'expert"
chaperon of activities of her husbands, Ex-
plorer troop, and an uexpertll with a rifle in
the deer-hunting season. She enjoys reading
reef tl X i
CDNSTRUCT 'TIME CHART'
Carthage, Rome. Alexander the Great. the writings of
Plato, and the laws of Archimedes are recorded on the
utirne ehartw which circles the senior English class room,
constructed by student committees to illustrate signihcant
periods in history and the development of literature. The
chart spans time from the Fertile Crescent to the present.
PEECH, DRAMA, FDRE SICS INCLUDED IN CURRICULU
SONYA RAE N. IVERSON . . . arrived
in Edgerton by way of Hong Kong and Bom-
bay, after being graduated from the University
of Wisconsin, Madison. with a Bachelor of
Seience degree. She teaches freshmen and senior
English. "Mr, Barry's Etchings" was performed
under her direction. and she advises Drama
Club. and forensics. She and her geophysicist
husband are both ardent travelers.
RUTH T. .IUPMAN . . . serves in the dual
position of librarian and chairman of the Eng-
lish department. She received her Bachelor of
Arts degree from Lawrence College, has taken
graduate work in English at the University of
Wisconsin, and advanced library training at
the University of Utah. She advises Library
Club. and supervises the Community school
and Junior High school librarians. An ardent
reader. she also belongs to the National and
Xviseonsin Councils of Teachers of English.
Sophomore Bill Sickler receives an assist from instructor
Richard G. Bice as they pattern and shape a racing boat,
an industrial arts project. Income tax forrn 1040 is scruti-
nized step by step. lower, by bookkeeping students Sandra
Haylock and Don Trolliet, as instructor Gene F. Cook
explains exemptions and deductions.
RICHARD G. BICE . . . squares a board,
checks a proof, and welds a break in the daily
course of teaching freshmen-senior industrial
arts, mechanical drawing, printing and weld-
ing. He was graduated from Stout State
College with a Bachelor of Science degree. He
advises the senior class, stage crew, home me-
chanics, and furniture refinishing. He is an
industrial engineer for a canning concern in
the summer, and likes to hunt and fish.
EXPERIE CE FOR T0 ORRO
BUUKKEEPWIG PROCEDURE WSKSAUEEU -Q
0 i 984
f ' P 90
IRENE K. SILVERWOOD . . . was grad-
uated from Wisconsin State College, White-
water, with a Bachelor of Education degree,
and has done advanced study at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin. She teaches stenography and
typing, and advises the junior class. She is a
member of the Women's Federation Culture
Club, and lists cooking and reading, in that
order, as hobbies.
GENE F. COOK . . . serves as school cashier,
and seldom is he without money to count or
receipts to write, He also supervises ticket sales.
He received his Bachelor of Education degree
from Wisconsin State College, Whitewater. He
teaches bookkeeping, typing and applied mathe-
matics. Golfing and fishing are his favorite
summer-time sports, and he enjoys bowling
during the winter months. He is a member of
the Marion American Legion post.
STANLEY H. ORE . . . directs the activities
of agricultural students in the classroom and
shop, and out in the field. He also teaches
freshmen industrial arts. He received his Master
of Education degree at the University of Wis-
consin, after doing his undergraduate work for
the Bachelor of Education degree at Wisconsin
State College, Platteville. He advises the Future
Farmer chapter. He is a member of the Wis-
consin and National Associations of Vocational
Agriculture Instructors, and has written articles
for their professional journals.
NORMA O. EVERETTS . . . teaches freshmen
and junior home economics and is co-adviser of
the FHA chapter. She was graduated from
Stout State College with a Bachelor of Science
degree and has done advanced work at
Michigan State University. She is a member of
the country club and a bridge club in her home
city of Stoughton. She enjoys sewing and flower
growing and arranging, and is an avid sports
VARIED TRAINING AVAILABLE I IICATIO AL FIELD
JANET R. COOK . . . received a Bachelor of
Science degree from Stout State College. She
teaches home economics 9,10 and 12. and ad-
vises thc Future Homemakcrs of America
chapter. Active in homemaker work, she served
as toastlnistress at a Madison award dinner for
rural vocational teachers. She is a member of
the Culture Club of the Women's Federation,
and enjoys knitting and bowling.
Seniors Jean Hunt and Sandra Fuchs use
the new home economics sewing machines.
Junior agriculture students Roger johnson,
Richard Lewis and Bill Barrett, lower, run
a test on samples of milk.
CARI, ll. MENGERT . . . divides his curricular
time lN'lNYl'l'Il junior and senior high schools, in
addition to supervising grade school art activi-
ties, llc teaches one freshman-senior art course,
:intl advises two girls' crafts uctivity groups. He
is Il t.IY'ZlKlllI1lf' of the University of Wisconsin.
Milwaukee, where he received his Bachelor of
Science degree. Ile is a collector of antiques
and classical records and enjoys reading. ln the
suuuuer he is 21 drama consultant with the
Janesville Recreation department.
Senior students .lim Myers. .Ioan Kepp,
:ind .Iucly 'l'eubc-rt learn the techniques
and funclzuucntals of painting with oils.
Emphasis in the course is placed on the
art elements line. color, shape, and
texture and projects are designed to
include one or more of the elements. A
design notebook also is included.
Art students -Iohn Gorder, Barbara
Anderson, Mary VVinn, and Mike
Reynolds check for flaws as they remove
their Hfreshly baked" clay products from
the kiln. A coat of shellac will complete
the hand-molded pieces. Primarily for
freshmen, some upperelassmen are ac-
cepted in the art course.
TRESS ART, U IC APPRECIATIO
Vocal director Carroll I.. Gonzo rehcarses
with a portion of the mixed chorus, going
over the "rough spots" prior to a public
appearance. Fall, Christmas and spring
concerts were presented, in addition to
music festival and exchange programs.
Chorus members meet as a class five times
weekly, although some alternate between
chorus and band.
is .... 1
ELMER C. ENZ . . . wields the baton before
school instrumental groups, including the A,B,
and C Bands. He devotes much of his time to
individual and ensemble lessons. He was grad-
uated from Ithaca College, Ithaca, New York,
with a Bachelor of Science degree. He is a
member of the American School Band Directors
Association. Varying interests include photog-
raphy. fishing, and farming, and he plays with
the Madison Civic Band.
Trombonists Barbara Helgestad, Tom Olson. Donna
Reierson, John Gorder, and Dennis Jones rehearse a
concert number. with eyes divided between sheet music
and director. Concerts. exchange programs. parade
appearances, and music festival numbers occupy the time
of band and ensemble groups.
CARROLL L. GONZO . . , teaches junior and
senior high school vocal music, where he is
director of the concert choir and girls' glee club.
and advises an activity group in music apprecia-
tion. He was graduated from Lawrence College
with a Bachelor of lXlusic degree. Traveling hy
thumb. and car, he has toured most of the
l United States. He is also interested in radio-TV
2 work and farming,
"All joins hands and circle to the left, and promenade homef,
the square-dance caller commands, and girls' physical education
students execute the step, along with "grand right and leftw and
other familiar phases. You learn to listen as well as exercise, itls
said. Left to right are Nancy Frank, Margaret Flister, Barbara
Kallner, Sue Hill, Jeanne Farrington, Linda Boyles, and Betty
KENNETH VANDAM . . . coached the Crim-
son cage squad to an 1119 season record, and
third in Badger conference play. He is freshmen
football mentor and golf coach, teaches physical
education, and advises boys' and girls' archery.
He attended the University of Wisconsin, Mil-
waukee, for two years, and was graduated with
a Bachelor of Science degree from the University
of Wisconsin, Madison. Basketball and reading
are cited as his hobbies. He is a member of
the American Legion.
EXERCI E, CO0RDl ATIO ,TEAMWORK ARE OBJECTIVE
PRACTICE RULES, TUMBLES
A pyramid is as strong as its base, and
top-man Claude Lewis depends upon
Elmer Look and Randy Moe, who depend
upon base-men Robert Schicldt. Eugene
Schwartylow, and Ron Reilly. Rolls,
sominersaulls, and head-stands are part of
ll tumbling MCllI'I'lCllll1Ill,,l in addition to
KEEPS ALL IN TOP SHAPE
"One, two, three, four" counts the instruc-
tor, as a girls, physical education class
begins with several minutes of exercises.
The physical conditioning may include
everything from sit-ups and push-ups to
touching their toes, for it is designed to
keep everyone in "tip top shape, from
head to toe."
PHY ICAL ED CATIO CLASSES STRIVE E011 LEIT ESS'
MARY ELSE . . . teaches girls' physical educa-
tion, advises the girls' Athletic Association, and
assists with "AH and "B" cheerleader squads.
She received a Bachelor of Arts degree from
Ripon College. She occasionally tries her hand
at the piano, and she is an avid reader.
"Referee" Dean MeKaig tosses up the ball, as
Eugene Schwartzlow gets the tip from Jim
McCafTery in a boys' physical education basket-
ball game. Inter-class rivalry is combined with
individual contests and tournaments in wrestling,
tumbling, and track and other indoor and out-
PREPARE 200 HOT LUNCHES
Ilot lunrh manager Mabel Adee and cook
l,enora Smithbaek. Center. are kept busy
from 7 to I eaeh day as they prepare and
serve over 200 meals in the sehool's hot
luneh program. Students -Iudy Young, left,
and .lane Ilunt assist during the noon
hour, but food planning and preparation
is in the hands of the renter pair. Menus
must be well-balanced to comply with
government requirements, status Mrs.
Aclee, who manages the program through-
out the sehool system.
PERFORM ITAL SERVICES T0 E TIRE CIIO0L SYSTEM
T ,ie-3 ll DRIVE 0VER 100,000 MILES
Over lO0.000 miles is the yearly record of
- the Burns Brothers Bus Co., and its corps
of drivers. The company provides trans-
portation for the entire elementary-junior-
senior system. in addition to Curricular and
-- extra-curricular trips and excursions. Front
I fi Row left to right are Bill Burns. Harry
Buhrow, Paul Burns and Bruee Biessman.
In the Bark Ron' are Frank Hook. Don
Amundson, Bob Hippe, Claire Reierson,
and llollie Nelson.
MAINTAIN TWO RIIIIIIJINGS
Clustodians Ralph Johnson, left, and
"Real" Walker discuss plans for the spring
vaeation clean-up, although every day
presents its sweeping and cleaning chores,
in addition to finding time to fix, repair
and maintain the countless doors, win-
dows, desks, floors and shades that make
up the main building and next-door
gymnasium. Evening and weekend duty,
shared with other custodians in the school
system. is necessary during games, concerts,
programs and meetings.
INSPECT AREA BUILDINGS
President of the School Board of joint
District No. 8, Mr. Syerre Roang, right,
discusses senior high school building plans
with board member, Mr. Lawrence
Wlileman. Board oH1icials inspected many
new southern Wisconsin high schools, and
sponsored several similar faculty excursions,
prior to contracting an architectural hrm
for the new unit.
REVIEW TEACHER NEEDS
School District Treasurer hir. Basil
Eastman, center. signs payroll checks while
Clerk lNIrs. Marie Bowen. right, and Mrs.
Nlaxine Seharlenburg look on. The group,
at winter and early spring meetings, con-
templates teacher needs for the coming
year and aids Superintendent Klaus in Q! B
securing them, The Board as a whole must iv, I-fix, m
W K XC? ' x
CHIIIIL RIIARD IIIRECTS SYSTEM, PLAN NEW UNIT
EXPECT FURTHER GROWTH
Buildings and Grounds Committee rnem-
bers, left to right, Mr. Robert Henry, Mr.
Thomas Houfe, and Mr. Iluaine Hcgg
gather prior to the start of a School Board
meeting to discuss the evenings agenda of
business. Wlith district integration, the
system is responsible for a vast number of
buildings in and outside the city limits.
Other districts will be added by July, 1962.
Championships are won and lost but it is
the spirit that counts, and that one
remembers. Whether participating or
cheering, standing for the red and white
is one of the most important and
symbolic things in our school. Fine
coaching and excellent sportsmanship is
all a part of this. Thrills, hopes, pride, and
enthusiasm are expressed by students for
their school. Who doesn't derive these
feelings when yelling, "C-C R-R I-I
M-M S-S O-O N-N" or
'f' I: Sutvlifle, E.: Bleek, M.: Illadilek. R.: Madsen, D.: Kearns, P.: Balke, D.: Herriek. I.. Row 3: Ceske. C.:
Pllllll. ll.: Burns, ll.: lilxlvott, R. lfflli' 2: Currier. C.: Roethe, Mzxnwzlring, J.: Zwergel, C.: Furseth, C.: Herrick, Olson.
I clililfll Nl.lIlQll4'I'LIQ Clfmrli Shiroclqii Wlilliains. li.: Love, D.1Trolliet, D.: Krueger, D.
GRIDDER COMPlLE 2-6 RECORD, LOSE SEVE LETTER E
Uuirterlm:u'k Don 'l'rollie1 rereiyes vital side line strzvegy from
l 1 nl Coxirlu Shiroclzt during the Stoughton ganie.
Piloted for the second season hy Conch George F. Shirodzl.
the Edgerton gridders eoinpiled Ll 2 -5 reeord. notehing ll
tie for sixth pluee in Badger league play. Conch Shiroda
and his aides lace the loss of seven senior letter winners.
Junior guard Charles Zwergel was nzuned to the Confer-
ence defensive first squad. and Bob Burns. Dave Krueger,
and Larry Wlillizxins were Cited for honorzihle mention.
Late installation of the new Central Park lights forced
the gridders to play two afternoon tilts.
Coach George Shirodzfs varsity squad was downed by Z1
well-coached tezun of cadets from SI. jolzzzfv illilifary
Academy, 14-fl2. It was the clI'l1l1SOI1-S iirst encounter.
Edgcrton's grid ull" turned back Fort Atkirixorz, IQH7,
in the conference opener for both foes. hlndsen. Plzlutx,
and Krueger all scored for thc locals.
Playing on n muddy gridiron and in fl steady rain. the
Badger Preps of EVi.Yl'UII.YfII High handed the Crimson Tide
their Iirst Conference loss, 12-47.
Raza' I: lWerwin, jg Roethe, 1.3 Nelson, D., Ebbott, P.: Johnson, L.g Strasburg, ll. Row 3: Christianson. P.: Johnson.
Venske. B.: Burns. R. Row 2: Yoss, R.: Wescott. T.: Schwartz- L.g MeKaig, D.: Reynolds, lX'I.g Stricker, J.: Watson, B.:
JV' DEFE TFO RFOE ,PL Y T0 6-6. 7-7 DE DLOCK
Dll0P ll0MECOMlNG CLASSIC, 7-6
Undefeated Illonrov and its tough goal line stand were too
much for the Tide gridders, who lost a Homecoming fray,
7-6. Senior tailback Don Trolliet scored Edgerton's
only touchdown on a six yard plunge.
Traveling to jefferson, the football squad ekecl past a hard-
charging Eagle team, 14-12. Bob Burns went 75 yards for
tlie first marker. The Silver Eagles, ground and aerial
game upended the Tidemen as they played the first var-
sity game under the new Central Park lights. Edgerton
mustered one touchdown, not enough to match zllonona
Gr'0z'w,.t 26 points.
Failing to capitalize on several mid-field drives, the Shiro-
damen were handed a 19-7 loss by the arch-rival Stough-
ton Vikings. Co-captain Larry Williams grabbed a Trol-
liet pass for Edgerton's only touchdown.
Copping its final game of the season, in what was tagged
by many as a hcinderellaw campaign, the .Middleton Car-
dinals topped the out-manned Tide, 35-6.
Edgerton's field generals, intent on action in the Tide-Vikings
tilt, include P. Borkenhagen, G. Shiroda, and Mc'C:1llery.
Tailback Bob Plautz scampers right end for 20 yards and the tally in the first Defensive halfback Jerry Madsen stops
quarter of the Edgerton-Fort Atkinson game. A 40-yard Trolliet to Krueger pass the St. John's ball carrier, as Dave
set up the play. The gridders went on to trounce the Cards, 19--7, in the con- Krueger and Tom Olson come up to
IFS TOP MlLTON, EVANSVILLE
Crimson's junior varsity topped four opponents and played
to 6- -6 and 7f--7 deadlocks in compiling a 4-0-2 grid
season rt-cord. Coach A. Phillip Brokenhagen, and aide
Jerry Mcflafliery, guided the varsity hopefuls.
Despite a blustery day on the Community School gridiron,
the Edgerton 13's trounced Illilton, 4110. The winners
struck pay dirt six times, with Bob Plautz, Dan Love, Bob
Furseth, Ted YVcscott, and Jim Manwaring all contri-
buting to the scoring. The .I.V.'s sloshed their way to a
19-6 victory over the Evansville 'l 1' playing on the l0ser's
Crimson Tidels junior squad settled for a 6-6 tie with
the jefnrmn Eagles in a tilt at Jefferson. Edgerton scored
its lone tally in the early minutes on a 30 yard pass to
Wescott. The fighting Bls continued their winning ways by
thumping Stoughton, 19-7. Junior tailback Plautz did all
the scoring for the locals.
Senior lettermen receive instructions from their coaches. KNEELING,
Hard tackling by Edgerton causes a Slough! Coach Shiroda assists Co-captain Larry Williams, as Coach Manghera looks
ton fiunhle, resulting in a loose football in the on. STANDING, Bob Burns, Jerry Herrick, Don Trolliet, Dave Krueger,
middle of the pile. John Roethe, and Richard Ebbott.
FRESHMEN SPORT 3-0-2 MARK
A stubborn Tide HB" squad fought to a 7-7 deadlock
with the Silver Eagles of Monona Grove. Love took a
40 yard pass from Wescott for the Edgerton marker.
With Gene Schwartzlow scoring on a two yard plunge
in the First quarter, the J.V.'s turned back the Fort At-
kinson Cardinals, 6-0, in a strong defensive fray.
Edgerton's yearlings completed their first competitive sea-
son with an impressive 3-0-2 record, blanking three
foes and tieing two. Kenneth VanDam and Robert Miller
coached the squad in its initial season. Traveling to
Monroe, the freshmen battled in mid-Held to a scoreless
tie. Edgerton trounced Milton, 27-O. Tom Olson, hard-
running halfback, scored 15 points and Dave Witt added 6
Witt scored the touchdown and Olson the extra marker
for a 7w0 win over Stoughton. Rain, characteristic of
'59 season games, hampered both squads as the Tide-
men broke even with Evansville, 7-7. Edgerton closed
the campaign with a 7-O victory over Fort Atkinson,
Olson scored the lone Tide touchdown.
F' g ,gy w .W via- 1 . .
Jerry Madsen, defensive halfbaek, stops a Stoughton drive.
Jerry Herrick comes up for an assist. The Tidemen were
topped by the Vikings, 19f7, under the new Central Park
TIDE YE RLING COMPLET FIR TCOMPETITIVE SEASON
Front: Olson, J., Loveless, A., Algzim, R., Marsden, A,g G., Springer, B. Row 3: DeVoll, D., Hammes, O., Hanson,
Jordan, D., Witt, D., Decker, K. Row 2: Coach VanDam, C., Hayes, J., Schieldt, S., Olson, T., Amundson, R.
Uglum, T.g Lindvedt, G., Madsen, B., Beattie, B., Kearns,
Fmnl Row: Kelling. Keith: Coarh VanDam1 Ilove, Dan. Krueger, Dave: 'I'r'olliet. Dong SVedewarcl. Wlayneg Olson,
Brnlt li'uzr',' Plzuitl, Ilobg SVr-srolt, 'IX-cl: Geske, Graydon: IJPLIIIQZWt'I'Ql'l.flllllI'll'S.
Watson, liobg Mi-tlall. Franlxg Rot-the. llohni Carrier. Charles:
CAGEH FI I H THIRD WITH 7-7 C0 FEHE CE RECIIRII
CHACH VANDAM IN FIRST SEASON
Working with an all-veteran team, Coach Kenneth Van-
Dam started his first year as head basketball mentor. The
eagers finished third in the Badger Conference race with
a 7 7 record, and an overall II-Y V9 season mark. John
Roethe, fifth in individual league scoring, was named to
the eonlerenee first team.
Edgerton opened the season with a 76 67 non-Conference
win over lIlukw0nagf'. Roethc and Carrier Ilippod in 21
points apiece. Led by Roethe and Krueger with I9 and
I8 markers, respectively, the Crimson downed .Ilomnm
Crow, 66- 54. The Tide dropped an overtime tilt to the
W11ifr'zr'at1iz' Wlhippets. 687- -66. Carrier seored I8 points.
Vlith Roethc tallying 27, the loeals edged Sftllllgfflfflll,
FORWARD DON 'I'ROI.I.IH'l' FORWARD DAVE KRUEGER GUARD WAYNE WEDEWARD GUARD DEAN OLSON
Guard Wayne Wedeward C231 and forward Dave Krueger
C351 go high in the air to block a shot in the YVisconsin
High-Edgerton game on the Tide court. Center Charles Car-
rier C331 awaits the rebound.
NIPPED BY CARDS, TRIP JEFFS
The Edgerton high basketeers were dealt their third defeat
in conference play, nipped by Wisconxin High, 67f65. at
the fieldhouse. Sf0UQllf07l,.Y Vikings put on a determined
exhibition before a jam-packed Tide crowd, downing the
local cagers, 63f56. Unable to overcome the fast-running
Aliddlaton Cardinals, the Crimson were defeated, 77ff71.
Trolliet led Edgerton with 17.
Roethe and Krueger potted 21 and 18, respectively, to
lead Edgerton to a 72A65 win over fvffwrxoiz. 1Vith Grams
and Co. finding the range in the third quarter, Morzroz'
defeated Edgerton, 85-74. Grams led all scorers with 37
points. Krueger fired in 23 to pace the Crimson to a 58f-f52
win at Fort Atkinson. The Tide closed out their regular
season against the improved Badger Preps. Led by Pete
Heebink, Wisconsin High won, 74f64. Carrier had 21
CIIURTMEN BOW T0 PREPS, VIKES
Behind Carrier and Wedeward with 14 and 12, the Tide
steamrolled over Milton, 7Oa30. A tall Illirlrllwton quintet
was too much, as witnessed by a 62ff5O score. Olson
garnered 12 points. Hitting the hoop at a fast clip, the
locals rolled to an 82-57 triumph over Mt. Horvb. The
Tide H53 turned in an impressive team performance in
tripping jefferson, 65-56, on the home court.
Disearding his contact lenses for glasses, Dave Grams,
senior forward for the Cheesemakers, poured in 42 points
to lead Monroe to a 67A55 victory over the injury-ridden
Crimson. Using the press, the VanDam men baffled the
Fort Atkinson Cardinals, 7Of67, but had to hold on after
losing a 30-point lead. Fine scoring balance, a trademark
of the 359-60 team, led the Crimson to a 64f46 win
over Monona Grove. Krueger potted 19 to lead tl1c at-
tack. Carrier was sidelined by a bum knee.
FORWARD JOHN ROETHE CENTER FRANK MCCALL CENTER CHARLES CARRIER COACH KENNETH VANDAVI
Krueger is fouled as he attempts a McCall and Couch VanDarn watch S4-nior forward Trolligg juinps ggaingt Xvis-
shot in the liagleffitle eontest at proceedings from the heneh dur- ponsin Highs Cal Huge. McCall Q2-lj and
jellerson, ing the Wiseonsin High tilt in the Carrier tj33j glwgitthgtip,
Ticlenien were tripped hy the Silver Eagles, 54f-19, in the
second sub-regional game for the locals. The loss ended
Playing perhaps the finest game of their Careers, the tom-mum-m mldsoosooplay'
liclgerton quintet was extended to two overtinies and a
round of free throws hefore downing Wi.tc0n.tin High,
74- 71, in the XVIAA hlonona Grove sith-regional. Knotted
:tt 69 all at the end ol play. the Preps won the toss and
eleetetl to shoot first. making 2 of 5 Charity chances. Rocthc XV L
:intl Krueger put in two to tie and Olson salted away Monroe Dth' N1om,ImG,.ou .ugih 6 8
the win with the next throw. Carrier and Trolliet went Miclcilcton 4.,- H ll yyiscoosio High 5 9
Ilirouoli the lorinality and eonneeted in their tries. EljGElQ'1'ON Fort Atkinson A.'A. 5 9
Unable to overcome an early Jllonona Grow: lead, the Jefferson .... . 6 Stoughton . 3 ll
Cliurk Carrier attempts a tip-in shot Guard Dean Olson outjumps Z1 Jefferson player. Don Trolliet drives in for a
in the ltionroe elassir. ltloiirot-'s Bill Roethe C315 nwaits the tip while Carrier with lay-up while ST0llgl1lOIliS Erie
Maurerman tries for a block. and Krueger HSD look on. Lysnc ehases.
MCCAFFERY, MCKAIG TOP SCIIRERS
Sophomores James McCaffery and Dean McKaig compiled
262 and 208 points, respectively, to lead the Crimson "B"
team, coached by Beauford B. Breidenstein, to a 6-12
won-lost record. Four of their six wins came over non-
conference foes. Averaging 43 points a game, to 45 by the
opposing teams, the Tide quintet was troubled in getting
rebounds off the boards. Victims of the B-men were Muk-
wonaga, 56-25, Whitewater, 45-40, Milton Union, 55-28,
Mt. Horwb, 50-40, Fort Atkinson, 44-41, and Middleton,
52f4O. Some junior cagers will be expected to fill vacancies
on the varsity left by seven graduating seniors.
John Gorder, Ken Decker, Greg Kearns, and Bob Mer-
win, freshman yearlings, receive instructions from Coach
Junior Bob Plautz tips the ball to Jim McCaffer'y. Wes-
cott and McKaig are ready to assist in "B" game against
FRESIIMENV IN FIRST CAGE SEASIIN
A Phillip Borkenhagenls newly organized freshman basket-
eers dropped four straight in their first competitive season.
In the initial outing, the Tidemen were downed by a
fast Sun Prairie squad, 42-14. Stouglztonk freshmen "5',
nipped the locals in overtime, 48-45, after a third quarter
scoring spree. Richard Trolliet led the yearlings with 18
points. In a rematch, the Edgerton frosh cagers were trounced
by Sun Prairie, 7If39. Tom Olson and Trolliet each netted
12. In the finale, the Crimson yearlings were dumped by
South Beloit, 30-19.
R' TRIM TWO C0 FERE CE, FOUR NON-LO0P OPPIINENT
Front Row: Oberg, Daveg McCaffe1y, Jim, Bennett, Walter
5 Johnson, Larry, Hayes, Jerry, Coach Breidensteing McKaig,
Schwartzlow, Eugene, Harrington, Jim, Olson, Tom, Busch, Dean, Hermanson, Roger, Carrier, Alang Stricker, jack.
Ronald, Trolliet, Richard. Row 2: Balke, Dave, Yoss, Ron
.. ,-. A
I ,. , -z V A.. sf
. 7 8' '
. N 3
lfmnt: Coach Sorenson: Merwin, Bob, Hanson, Dave: Nagel, Bullion, Garyg Good, Richard, Sayre, Evan: Kallner, Dong
Wilfrieclg Ehbott. Dick: liintlveclt, Clary1 Livirk, Tom: Haugen, Kearns, Pat.
Vern. lfozf' 2: lllzulilek, lJic'k1 Bieck, lklikeg Furan, Delbertg
M TME COMPETE FOR ECO D SEASON, GAIN 3- M RK
HLADILEK, HANSON COP CROWNS
Competing in wrestling for the second season, the Tobacco
City grapplers compiled a 3 win-8 loss record. Eugene I..
Sorenson piloted the club, and in his first year developed
a squad of talented underclassmen.
Senior Richard I-Iladilek, at l38 lbs., and junior David
Hanson at l03, captured Badger conference champion-
ships in their weight divisions. Junior lN1ichael Bieck
and sophomore l'Vilfried Nagel took crowns in the Beloit
W.I.A.A. regional meet, and went on to compete in the
sectional tournament at Lake Mills,
Three lettermen will be lost by graduation, Richard Eb-
bott, Patrick Kearns, and Hladilek. Kearns compiled a
l0--l record in season matches, before bowing in the
conference meet. Four major and seven minor letter win-
ners will return for '60-61 action.
Crimson's matmen scored victories over two non-conference
foes, VVaterford and Milton Union, and edged the blon-
roe Chcesemakers, in one of the finest season meets.
Four Tobacco City grapple-rs demonstrate the 'fbeforeu and "after"
of a sit out. Top left: Pat Kearns, Tide ace at 133, front, prepares
for a sit out with Dick Hladilek at 138. Left: lvfike Bieek, l-15,
had just executed the sit out over l-l-5 lb. mtitman WVilfried Nagel,
KEARNS, 10-1 IN DUAL MATCHES
Chalking up 7 pins and 2 forfeits, the Crimson grapplers
overpowered Waterford, 30-18, in the opener for both
schools. Kearns, Nagel, and Ebbott scored pins, and Bieck
a decision, as Wisconsin High topped the locals, 31-18.
Edgerton forfeited two. Tide took its first Badger win by
downing Monroe 24-21. Kearns, Bieck, and Ebbott scored
as Edgerton was out-matched by Milton, 36-10.
Hladilek scored a ping Kearns and Nagel decisions, when
the matmen dropped a 29-11 match to jejjfcrson. Pins
by Ebbott and Kearns, and 5 decisions, gave the grapplers
a 25-18 win over Milton in a return match. Monona
Grove coupled 3 pins with 2 forfeits to take a decisive
34-I3 win. Hladilek and Nagel gained decisions, but the
locals were routed by Stoughton, 37-6. Kearns suffered
his first setback, and Edgerton forfeited three.
Fort Atkinson took 8 of 11 matches for a 32-11 win.
Edgcrton's matmen dropped the Badger finale to .Middle-
ton 27-12. Crimson victors were Hanson, Kearns, Nagel,
and Bieck. Tide turned in their best performance of the
season before bowing to Lake Mills, 24-10, Loveless and
Kearns scored decisions, and Bieck and Hladilek gained
draws over previously unbeaten foes.
Top: Crimson Tide matman Wilfried Nagel, at 145, attempts
a half Nelson with an arm bar on his Jefferson Eagles victim.
Bottom: Pat Kearns, at 133, in the up position, prepares to
duke it out with jerry Gryttenholm of the Stoughton Vikings.
Gryttenholln decisioned Kearns for his only set-back in ll dual
.... , F,
f si'-00 Q' I
Top: Conference champs Dave Hanson, 103, front left, and
Dick Hladilek, 138, front right. Seoond: Beloit regional victors
Wilfried Nagel, 138, standing left, and Mike Bic-ck. 145.
Third: Freshman Al Loveless puts a leg right on a Lake lNlills
grappler. Bottom. Pat Kearns applies an Uncle Josh on a
Fmnl Ifmfu' Alqrim. Rong Olson, Tom: Balkc, Dave: Lovc, Dang Ohf-rg, Dnvv. Rolf' 2:
Sshivlcll, Frankg Strivkvr, -lurk: Kvlling, Km-ithg Carrivr. Alan: lhfilllwllfillgl, Jim: clhllfll
PIKER WIN SUB-TOURNEY, PL CE THIRDI BADGER
Km-ith K1-lling and Tom Olson attcmpt to blofk ll spike by
Dzivc Iizilkv, whilm' Coavh II:-nsvlivl, Jim lxillflwilflllg, and
lmvm- Olwrg look on.
HOSTS DOWN JEFFERSON, MONROE
Crimson 'l'iclc's vollvyhzlll Squad, Coz1c'hvcl hy Floyd R,
Hcnschvl, took thc lirst stvp towgird thc coiifvwiicc nivvl
at Niononn Crow' whvn thi-y won lhvir own Suh-
confcrvncc l0lll'Il2lI1li'Ill. 'l'ln'vv ol' loin' soutlu-rn lixiclgci'
tcanis Conipvtvcl, -lt'll.l'I'SOIl. lXTom'ov. :incl thc hosts.
Eclga-1'ton's spikciiivii conipilml ll 5 rl 1'vc'oul. -ll'lli0l'SOIl
won 4 and lost 2, :md thi- clllt'0SL'lI12lliCl'S wi-11' wink-ss
in 6 QQIIHCS.
The locals t1':1x'c'lvcl to lvIOIlOI11l Crow' for thc scconcl
half of thc toumvy. XVisConsin lligh Coppccl thv trophy.
thc Silver Euglvs wcrv second. :incl Eclgn-mon plnvml
third. 'llhc linclgvr Preps wvnt on to thi' stgllm- XY.l.A,,-X.
XVisconsin High took tlirvc' slmiglit from thc 'l'imlc not-
tors, I5-ffl, 15-47, :incl l5f 52. and RIG linnclc-cl thvm
thrcc straight setbacks, 15- YO, 15 -6, and I5 -l. In
Inzltnflivs to clvtcwliiim' Ihircl plgifc. thi- spilwrs look .lvl-
fcrson, l5f-ff7, 1245, and l5f ffl.
Only one nlzilv on thc thiul plum' squad. sc-nior Frank
Schivlclt, will hc lost hy giucluntioii.
Front Row: Burns, B., VVilliams
L., Mr. Runkel, Herrick,
Clark, E. Row 2: Sutcliffe, E.
Vcnske, B., Mohr, D., Mcrwin
J., Abraham, T., Hclgcstad, D.
Bieck, J., Ebbott, P., Beyer, L.
Row 3: Jones, D., Love, D.
Wileman, C., Strasburg,
Ford, T., Reynolds, NI., Herrick,
BASKETB LL, 'PL Y' P RT 0F HI-Y, G. A. A. PROGRAM
. rr as
Walker, C., Sagear, G., East-
man, P., Slinde, A.: Cox, J.
Row 2: Watson, H.: Nelson. S.,
Kepp, A,, Busch, J., Donstad,
M., Johnson, F., Lund, B. Row
3: Helgestad, V., Phillips, C.,
Quigley, M., Peach, C., Ellings-
rood, L., Saunders, L., Sommer-
vold, K., Brcland, N.
Front Row, Miss Else, Tirknor,
S., Mclntrye, P., Boshon, D.,
Look, A., Tcubert, P., Cox. A.,
Kepp, J., Wilcox, M. Row 2:
Fuchs, S., Boyles, L., Lund, K.:
Faye, D., Carlson, E., Bzxlis, I.:
Bicck, S., Pierce, K. Row 3:
Reel, M., Gicse, lNI., Anderson,
C., Farrington, J., Hogan. R.,
Stricker, B., Czechowitz. M.,
Roang, K. Row 4: Fromndcr,
S., Kersten, J., Sampicu, S.,
Herrick, M., Fulton, E., Bzirhny,
K., Helgestad, B., Haylock, S.,
Sahr, M., Ellis, D. Row 5: Jul-
seth, M., Raymond, P., 'Feu-
bert, J., Simonson, D., Pulley,
L., Schultz, S., Mcssmcr, B.,
Manson, M., Christianson,
Front Row: Bartz, C., Balkc, E.,
FIRST SEASON Ffllt BREIDENSTEIN 69, S
get ,, ,. ,
'ig' ,, SE s A
.-if f W . . A -A-gg, VS
.fi :F r 'ftgsfiflf s"3.1 15421 W' .V ,
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L:,,?.i4it ' 4 ' it ' .
if-tr. f- 'Q 'iqlsvi fgff i A Vblu , , M .,,T,aj
- C .- gggwjl, L 7 ii.wi4,,,, gMi i"'kai K. 31, .F s .
Mr L 0' ' 1 ' 'P
-M A Bitte? Q- A A - ,A , N
Senior letterman Dick Ebbott lays a bunt Senior Don Trolliet shows the batting form Outfielder Bob Plantz hits infield
down thc first base line. that made him one of the leading hitters in practice while catcher John Rothe
the conference. looks on.
V :Sai Q .
Under the direction of Coach Beauford B. Breidenstein
for the first season, the baseball team won an undis-
puted championship. The Crimson went undefeated in
conference competition. Only loss of the season was at
thc hands of Monona Grove in the district play-offs.
Highlight of the season was a no-lit, no-run game
pitched by lion Trolliet against Monroe.
The squad opened its season April 12 with a 742 non-
conference win over -IANESVILLE. McCaffery was
the winning pitcher. The team opened its conference
season April 26 at Albion and took a 4f0 decision over
arch-rival STOUGHTON. Wcscott drove in two of
the four runs with a double in the second. Manwaring
was the winning pitcher.
Crimson Tide '9' notched their second loop win with
a 6- -O shutout of MONROE. Trolliet hurled a no-
hitter and Manwaring tripled with the bases loaded to
account for three RBPS. Madsen doubled with a runner
on second to give Edgerton a 3- --fe 2 victory over
MONONA GROVE. Manwaring went the distance
on the mound. Winless JEFFERSON battled the un-
beaten Tide into extra innings May ll before losing to
the Crimson, 7--6. Trolliet went all the way for the
The EHS diamond men handed the Cardinals of
FORT ATKINSON thire first Badger loss and gained
at least a share of the title. Plautz went three for three
to lead the hitting attack. The locals scored seven in
the fourth to break a lfl tie and went on to down
MIDDLETON, 8-4, and take the undisputed con-
ference crowng the first for Edgerton since 1956.
Row I: Busch, R.: Ebbott, D.g Wescott, T.g Plautz, B., Madsen, C.g Nelson, D.: Sutclide, E.
Row 2: Yoss, R.g Herrick, J.g Manwaring, J.g Roethe, J., Trolliet, D,g Balke, D.g McCafTery, J.,
M, .E 4L,, 4 4'
l lr fb
we A a
Q 4 '
Senior Jerry Herrick leads off first base while Veteran catcher John Roethe puts the Shortstop Eugene Sutcliffe tags
pitcher Don Trolliet and first baseman Ted tag on the runner for an out. the runner out at second base.
Wescott hold him on.
CHAIVIPIO HIP WITH 6-0 RECORD
Four runs in the fourth iced Edgerton's opener against DEER-
FIELD in the district tourney at MG. Trolliet fanned I3
batters. MONONA GROVE's Silver Eagles put an end to the
Badger loop champions, winning' streak with a 3'-2 win over
the Tobacco City '91 MG scored all three runs on a homer by
Cloutier. The locals Hnished with an 8-fl season record.
'B' SQUAD SPLITS IN TWO GAMES
Coach A. Phillip Borkenhagens "B" team opened its season
May 5 when they were defeated by the Milton Union junior
varsity, 8-5. Dave Boss started for Edgerton and was touched
for six hits and eight runs. The yearlings garnered their Hrst
season win when they defeated the Fort Atkinson Lutheran
baseball team, l0ff6, at Albion. Boss was the winning pitcher.
Principal Warren Selbo from Stoughton, left, presents the
championship trophy to seniors john Roethe and Don
Trolliet. Coach Breidenstein looks on pleasingly.
Row I: Busch, R., Trolliet, R., Marsden, A., Murwin, B., Madsen, R., Lintvedt, G., Look, E.
Row 2: Boss, D., Benson, G., Nelson, D., Danielson, C., Hammes, 0.5 Coach Borkenhagen.
W if eta ,fl LFYW
,. ' ETSWPI 5 7
'QI23 . y, 3515. T13 I' 'arf'
' 1 . Q Phu pf , I V of y
I t 2 "' V 'I I 'lil L W ' 'U X., '
I ,se-iss -V . -:fag A 3 I' x '
fe S1 I' - . uri- 4 1 Q. "1
I ' ,i Z Q '1g'Qlg.f Qi f f '
471 ga u 3 - 'Q ff ' x
Row I Gorder J Crandall B Moe, R., Oberg, D., Ebbott, P. Row 2: Devoll, D.,
Wcdeward W Strieker J Ixelling K.5 Coach Van Dam.
GOLFER REBIILD ll0LD2 4-1 RECORDI LO0P MATCHE
WEDEWARD SC0llES HOLE-IN-0NE
Starting the season with only two returning lettermen, Tom Ford and
Wayne Wedeward, the golf team had its back to the wall most of
the season. Under the instruction of Coach Kenneth Van Dam the
linksmen posted a 24411 record. They finished fifth in the con-
ference meet with a 460 five-man total Highlight of the meet was a
hole-in-one by Wedeward.
STOUGHTON f-4 In the opening match of the season the Crimson
golfers downed the Stoughton Vikings, 9 -1. Wlayne XVedeward, Tom
Ford and Dean Olson paced Edgerton with 43,s. JEFFERSON -
Playing at Meadow Springs the Tide golfers were out-matched
7M-QM. Tom Ford gained two points for Edgerton by shooting a
41. MIDDLETON -- Hosted by the Cardinals the linksmen were
victorious. Although playing on a rough turf course the golfers
managed a 6-4 win.
FORT ATKINSON -- Wedeward fired a 39 to take medalist honors
while the team tied 5f5. JEFFERSON -f Tide linksmen bowed
to the visiting Eagles, 8-42, for the second time this year. MONONA
GROVE -- The Crimson was defeated by the Silver Eagles,
6Wg3M. Wayne Wcrdeward carded a 40 to take meet honors.
FORT ATKINSON -W Led by Steve Rogers with a 39. the
Cardinals defeated Edgerton, 7M-QM.
Senior letterrnan Wayne W'edeward, above, tees off on the
first hole in a match against Fort Atkinson. Coach Kenneth
Van Dam, below, introduces Edgerton's golfers to the Fort
... S I
we was I ,
1 Q W. , , , . A
fr' S if ' " , .J'ii34.rsfT'.
fiiisf'-' 55 , - fmrr' -H
-AQIELW , ' K
r i I l I i
Coach Henschel, Dave Ellefson, Alan Carrier, Vic Falk, Tom Olson and Dave Witt.
YOUNG NETTERS SIIO PRO I II, ACIIIIIVE 3-4 SEASO MARK
TROUNCE BADGIIR PREPS TWICE
Coach Floyd Henschel's EHS netters tripped INisconsin High twice
and Jefferson once to post a 3-e4 season mark in conference play.
MIDDLETON H The netters were tipped by the Cardinals, 4--3.
Frank McCall and Tom Olson were the only Tide courtmen to win.
MONROE g Vic Falk and Alan Carrier were the only Tide netters
to score victories and the EHS net squad bowed to the Cheesernakers,
6-3. WISCONSIN HIGH f The Crimson netters blanked the
Badger Preps, 7-0, in Madison. McCall, Falk, and Zwergel all won
their individual matches, STOUGHTON - Stoughtorfs Badger
Conference tennis champs were too much for the locals. The Vikings
won over the Tiders, 6-1.
JEFFERSON S Floyd Henschel's Edgerton High School tennis
squad, with McCall, Falk, Olson, Carrier, and Witt being victorious,
whipped Jefferson, 6-l. WISCONSIN HIGH f In a return en-
gagement with their Badger Conference rival from Madison, the
Crimson Tiders scored another convincing victory, this time, 6-1, on
the Central Park courts. MIDDLETON - Edgerton closed out
their 1960 tennis schedule by bowing to Middleton, 5-2. McCall
and Falk came through for Edgerton.
Edgerton's first tennis man, freshman Vic Falk, above, shows M
good form in his serve. Sophomore Alan Carrier, below, y
prepares to make a forehand shot. I
Fmnl Rout: Love, D.g Carrier, C.: Herriek, Mr. Shirodag T.g Hladilek, R.g Madsen. G.g Ebbott, R.: Bieek. M.: Plautz,
Roc-the, J.: Williams, I.. Hon' 2: Burns. R.: Geske, G.g Man- R.: Sutcliffe, E. Row 4: Olson, D.: Simpson, R.: MeCall, F.:
waxing, .Ig Zwz-reel. 11.3 lialke, lJ.g Ilerriek, L. Row 3: Weseott, Trolliet, D.g Krueger, D.: Ford. T.: Olson. D4 Weclewarcl, YV.
LETTERMEN BUY WHIRLPO0L B TH
I it .
Letter winners Charles Furseth, Dave Oberg, Eugene Sutcliffe,
Bob Burns, and Larry Herriek show what business is like at ll
Hot dogs and Coffee, and hard work. produced profits for the
Letter Club, and enabled the group to purchase a new whirlpool
bath for the school. The unit will be available for the 1960-61 year,
and will be greatly used by the athletes for aehes, pains, and in-
juries. A refreshment stand at all home football, basketball, and
wrestling events yields the profits. A movie projector was pur-
chased by the Club several years ago. making it possible to view
and study films of home football and basketball games.
Jerry Herrick tries out a whirlpool bath, above, similar to one pur-
chased by the elub. Below. Conch VanDam attempts n shot in
the varsity-faculty game as Dean Olson, 22, rides his hack. Coarh
t Manghera, 34, awaits the rebound as Frank lNIeCall looks on.
HB" squad cheerleaders, bottom to top, are Cherry Gray, Karin
Roang, Patty Eastman, Ann Kepp, Mary Kay Quigley, and
, Q j
Underclassmen hopefuls try out for positions on the MA" or
"BU cheerleader squads under the observing eyes of lN'Ir. Go-
lata. Miss Else, Mr. Shiroda, and Mr. Cook.
Under the guidance of Mrs. LaVerne R. Meyer, cheerleaders met
each Friday at which time instructions were given to underclassmen
hopefuls. Tryouts were held May 2, for the purpose of choosing
next year's cheerleaders. Six "A" team cheerleaders were chosen
from fourteen candidates. Those selected include lVIarilyn An-
derson, Judy Roethe, Sharon Stanford, and Marge Wilcox, jun-
iors, and Linda Saunders and Patty Eastman, freshmen.
CHEERLEADERS SPARK PIRIT
"A" team cheerleaders, left to right, Sue Ticknor, Sharon Stanford, Judy Roethe, Marilyn An
derson, Bonnie Stricker, and Mary Kay Giese.
Individual development becomes more
complete with the numerous organizations
that are offered at EHS. The aim has been
to provide something for everyone. Extra
curricular activities grow in importance
as well as size. Carrying out traditions and
reaching new horizons, our organizations
have been busy. Whether your interests lie
in speech or crafts, an organization is
provided to suit your needs.
0 ITOR ,COU CIL AID ALL
Students, teachers, or visitors seeking assistance can always
find 21 IIIPIIIDVI' of student governinent at the hall monitor
desk ready to eo-opt-mtv. 'l'hr-se students are chosen by
fellow clnssniates in study hulls ut the beginning of the year
from 21 list ol' Cllllillllillvi submitted by teachers. They serve
Mr, Ruszczyk asks Rollie
Row I: Ticknor, S., Carrier, C.g Roang, K., Reel. M.g Fisher,
F. Row 2: Stanford, S., Burns, R., Ebbott, R.g Bieck, J., Eastman
J., Helgestad. D.g Teubert, P.: Bosbon, D. Row 3: Speer, S.,
Anderson, C., Kersten, J.g Edwards, R., Burdick, D.: Davis, V.g
Wileman, D. Row 4: julseth, M.: Teubert, Manwaring, J.g
Nagel, U.g Christianson, P.: Jensen, K., Wedewurd. WV., Geske, G.
Student Council . . . Larry Williams, President: Bob Burns, Vice-
Presidentg Ted Wescott, Treasurer, Mr. Hamburg, Advisor, Dick
Hladilek, Ann Peterson, Board Members: Dave Ellefson, Secretary.
Six members form the nucleus of this group, whose purpose
is to speak and act for the student body. They attended
Green Lake and Evansville conferences, hoping to gain a
better knowledge of student pzlrticipation in running school
affairs. Lyceums for the 1960-61 term were chosen, and the
seven-hour day was discussed.
Burns to run an errand for Wayne Wedeward, Sue Ticknor, Dorothy Burdick, and Sally Bob Burns, Peter Christianson, and
him. Speer count the ballots from the hall monitor election. Ted Wescott assist during milk bread.
Carol Nelson and Gail Burdick pause on the stairway
to recall the memorable week spent at the 1959
Badger Girls, State on the University of Wisconsin
'l'o learn the fundamentals of good government and to pro-
mote better citizenship are the main goals to be accomplished
at Badger State.
The 1960 delegates, David Ellefson, Keith Kelling, David
Love, and Peter Christianson, took Larry lVilliams. Richard
Hladilek. Wayne 1N'cdeward and John Roethe's places at
Badger Boys' State. The boys are chosen by the faculty and
sponsored by the American Legion, Lions Club, Rotary Club,
and Veterans of Foreign Wlars.
I '. .ix
Richard Hladilek, John Roethe, Larry Williams, and Wayne Wedeward
discuss their fine experiences at the 1959 Badger Boys' State encamp-
ment on the campus of Ripon College.
GO0D CITIZE S, 6STATE 'AIM
Badger Girls, State 1959 delegates were Carol Nelson and
Gail Burdick. Judith Roethe and Karin Roang are the 1960
representatives at the assembly. The American Legion Aux-
iliary and the Federation of VVomen's Clubs sponsor these
Delegates have the opportunity to participate in govern-
mental affairs by campaigning for local. county, and state
offices. Climax of both the Boys' and Girls' session is the
election of state oflicers.
Delegates David Ellefson, Peter Christianson, Keith Kelling, and David Q
Love, below, and Karin Roang, and Judith Roethe, right, tell of their
experiences at the 1960 assemblies to sponsor representatives, Mrs. Melvin
Brenhaug, Miss Winifred Thompson, and Stanley Keller.
1 1 6 ' K
t X t. i
III I W mmm IJ Ihostcnson lx Nhnson M Riymon Roanq g Gunderson, L.: Hollo, C.: Trolliet, R.: Jordan, R.:
mn 4 It crson 'Wilson e twird, D.: Teubert. J, Row 4: Precourt, E.: Peach. C.:
' 1 Sf n st h umm of ,ts ic Houfe Hunt, J.: Sweeney, S.: Shower, K.: Mr. Enz,
FIRST IN MAIICIIING COMPETITION
hlany hours of marching practice were spent as the
band prepared for their appearances. The band
proved their perfect timing, rhythm, and playing by
marching at half time during foothall season. and
by appearing in the Vfhitewater Music Festival
parade. the Stoughton Syttende Mar celebration,
and the lVIemorial Day parade. A true climax and
thrilling reward came when the hand received an
NA" in marching at the IN'hitewater Festival.
CARNIVAL PIIOMOTES COMIID
The Crimson Carnival provided for the birth of a
comho in which Sidonia Sweeney. -Iane Hunt. Rose-
mary Hogan. Karen Shower, and Judy Roethc, first
row. and Peg Long. Karen Roang. Sylvia Shower.
Donna Reierson, Richard Ehhott, and Charles Car-
rier. second row, participated. These volunteer mem-
hers had the enjoyahle experience of playing at the
carnival and providing entertainment during the
intermission of the senior class plav,
Row I: Hogan, R.: Hermanson, D.: Sprenger, J.: Bennett, W.: Giese, M.: Gesseert, Ellefson, M.: Crandall, R.: Long, P.
Schieldt, R, Row 2: Strasburg. J.: Stanford, S.: Hunt, J.: Cox, Row 4: Helgestad, B.: Olson, T.: Reierson, D.: Gorder, J.: Jones,
J.: Connors, K.: Helgcstad, V. Row 3: Shower, S.: Roang, K.: D.: Ebbott, R.: Ebbott, P,
NIUSICIA S SCORE WELL I IWHITEWATER CO PETITIO
RAND RECEIVES TOURNAMENT 'A'
"One, two. ready, play." are the familiar words of
lNIr. Elmer Enfs technique in creating a feat of silence
and alertness among the band members of Edgerton
As a concert band this group received an HA" at the
Whitewater Music Festival and presented several con-
certs for public enjoyment. The most impressive Concert
was the final of the season at which the band per-
formed for an outdoor audience on the high school
lawn. In keeping with tradition. the band also played
at the commencement exercises.
Among the hand's many interesting '59-60 accomplish-
ments was an exchange concert program. The Middle-
ton High School Band presented a concert-for the EHS
student body and our hand appeared before the Prairie
du Sac High School student body. This appearance
was a real treat for the band members, in that a whole
day of school was set aside for the trip.
FOUR IN STATE MUSIC FESTIVAL
Edgertown was represented at the State Music Festival on
the University of Wlisconsin campus by three class A in-
strumental selections. Jean Falligant played a French Horn
solo and an Alto Saxaphone solo was played hy Rosemary
Hogan. Lillian Helgestad was a member of a clarinet duet
in which Judy Roang also participated.
TWO REPRESENT SCll00L AT STATE
'lwo underelassiuen voealists represented Edgerton at the State
Music' Festival held in May on the University ol WVisconsin
exunpus. Sharon Stall' sang an alto solo and David lialke a tenor
solo. With them is their aeeompanist. glean Falligant, who also
plan-tl lor iuanx' other l'lllS entries at the distriet Contest.
MEMBERS SHOW EAGERNESS T0 LEARN
Nlany things were aeeomplished for and by the Mixc'd
Chorus as Mr. Carroll L. Gonzo led the group through
a year of interesting and edueational aetivities.
Members of the choir showed their eagerness to learn
and please when, after only two months of rehearsal,
they presented a public eoneert November I.
Keeping with the Christmas spirit these ehoristers
delighted people in the hospital with Carols. They were
also responsible for an unusual and inspiring Christmas
eoneert presented in the high school gymnasium: where
they were aided by members of a brass ensemble. A
Drama Club group enaeted tableau seenes. The smell of
fresh pine permeated the gaily decorated room.
The Choir partieipated in an exchange program series
with their Stoughton High Sehool counterparts. Much
preparation preeeeded the ehoir's showing at the Wlhite-
water Mesic Festival and the chorus, along with the
band, presented a spring eoneert on the high school
lawn. Graduation exercise marked the last 1959-60
appearance lor the group.
EH0lR MAKES EE TIVAL, THREE C0 CERT APPEARA CE
Ibm- I: tlox, ul.: llimruelwriglit, lr: l.und, K.: Strieker, B.: S.: Druekhammar. J.: Shower, S. Roze 3: Shower. K.: Pulley, L.:
Maclsen, S.: Aiulerson, C.: NVallmow, fl.: Stanford, S.: Kersten, Hunt, J.: Edwards, R.: Cranzow, SV.: Plautz, R.: Herriek, L.:
Al.: Mr. Gonzo. Row 2: lilanelu-r, M.: Burdick, D.: Melntyre, P.: Brown, J.: Balke, D. At the piano: Ellefson, M.
llqiyloek, S.: Kersten: -I.: Plumb, J.: Gunderson, L.: Ahrensmeyer,
Q 2: .-I
I' 9, S QUE.,
CULIIEGE CHOIR IN WUIIKSIIIIP G A v AH n .1
A workshop with the Lawrence College was profit- 8
able for both the students in choir and the student
body. Lawrence Choir members practiced with the
mixed chorus and talked with them about various
interpretations. They later presented a concert for
the senior high school.
KEEPS MUSIC, FILES IN ORDER
Gloria SVallmow, a senior choir member, not only
contributed her vocal talents and received the Vocal
Award on Class Day, but also keeps the files and
choir reports. Thousands of sheets of music are
sorted and stored until needed again, when they
inust be available at a 1ninute's notice.
Row I: Stokstad. A.: Stafl, S.: Hunt, Downie, Roang, K.: L.g Roethe, J.g Wilcox, ISI.: Oberdt-ck. C. Ron' If: Elle-fson, D.:
Teubcrt, C.: Roang, Marsden, Row 2: Christianson, Schieldt, F.3 Sanger, J.: Tiffany. K.: Jones. D.g Ebhott. R.g Bit-ck,
Gilson, K., Wredberg, S.g Ahrensrneyer, S.q Gessert, johnson, M.g Ebbott, P.: Haugen, V.
S S . E '... K I -if f . e .
S I I of if "- ' I if K 'S what 5' 2
' . . -...-,..t ' Q - .. A A . L QP . ' T I .
Row I: Vl'l'lY'0IlS0I1, U.:
Bartz, ll.: llvlgvstzul, L.:
'llf'lllDl'f'f, C.: llimmc-lwrigbt,
L.: Staff, S. Row 2:
Mnrsclvn, Il.: Nvlsnn, S.:
Long, K.: Lykr-, N.: Anflvr-
son, L.: 'l'l10stc-nson, K.
Row fi: Cilbvrtson, G.:
YVzxlk1'r, C.: Lund, B.:
M1-inbzxrclt, M.: Graf, K.:
Popv, ll.: Wzxllmow, B. Row
4: Svbultz, M.: Plumb, J.:
Johnson, L.: Swzmson,
Zic-mlb, 3 Pvzwb, C.:
TWO EXTRA-C RRIC LAR GROUPS Sl G, A LYZE
Row l.' Mr. flillllli, flumlvrson. L.: Sayre. R.: Stokstad, A.:
Roamg, K.: Stull, S.: Witt, J.: 'lll'lI'0I1SOIl. C. Row 2: Ellcfson,
M.: Plamtz, R.: Vm-itz, R.: Eclwnrdsorl, K.: Druckhammar, J.:
Bratland, W.: Rl'lC'TSflIl, ll. Row fi: Tvlllmvrt, CI.: Nlathison,
Mzltlsvn, S.: Rudoll, L.: Frank, N.: Vcdvig, P.: Suprisc, K.:
Gicsc, M, Row 4: Stzmforcl, S.: Alxrvnsmcyvr. S.: Fnllignnt, J.:
Gilson, K.: Hclgcslad, B.: Almrc-nsmvyr'r, S.: Thostcnson, K.:
H0llf0, JJ Sprcngvr, J. Row 5: Raymond, M.: Ccskv. C.: Ballcv.
D.: Schivlclt, F.: Szmgcr, J.: Ellvfson, D.: Jour-s. D.: Ilvrrick, L.:
Mc'Cz1Hn01y, J.: Hubbell, K.
i : J
GIRLS SING FOR ENJOYMENT
Girls' Chorus, under the direction of Mr. Carroll L.
Gonzo, consists of freshman and sophomore girls who
enjoy singing. For the freshman girls this activity is a
prerequisite for mixed chorus.
Because this activity met only once a week they did
not sing at the district contest at Whitewater. They did,
however, make appearances at the fall and Christmas
- . Row I: Mr. Gonzo, Suprise,
K.: Cox, J.: Roang, J.: Stok-
stad, A.: Finn, L. Ron' 2:
Peterson, J.: Johnson, L.:
Pratt, L.: Kepp, A.: Balke.
E.: Donstad, M.: Frank. N.
Row 3: Rudoll, L.: Johnson.
N.: Niarsden, C.: Madsen. S.:
Watson. H.: Eastman, P.:
Marsden, Row 4: Saunders,
L.: Sayre, R.: Gilson, K.:
Teubert, D.: Helgestad. V.:
Ahrensmeyer, S.: Wrcdberg. S.
MUSIC APPRECIATIIIN: NEW, PIIPULAII
As a new activity second semester, Music Appreciation
proved to be a popular one. It followed the disband-
ment of Boy's Chorus and junior and senior girls' chorus.
At each meeting lN'Ir. Gonzo led the discussion on a
particular selection of music. Topics for discussions
ranged from rock and roll to classical and from popular
ballads to Broadway show hits. There was also an in-
strumental appreciation program.
Larry Herrick explains the proper
appreciation of the guitar. This i
was part of the instrumental
Sonya Ahrensmeyer and Chris
Teubert find that it is not diffi-
cult to appreciate fine music.
The hard task is to make selec-
tions to be analyzed by the
Row I: Czvchowitz. M.: Vlirk. C.: Bzxlis. I.:
Rvvl. M. Rom 2: Burdick. D.: Look. A.:
Sampiva. S.: Nfvlutyrv. Pg Cvssvrt. WVz1ll-
ruow, G.: YVilt'oX. NT.: Boylvs. L, Razr' 3: Ellis.
D.: Fulton, E.: Young. J.: Pullvy, L.: Manson,
M,: Suhr: M.: Ks-rstvu. J.: Haylofk, S,
nl' . ' an
Ofhcnx ',.. st-alvtl are-2 Sally Spvvr. Prvsidt-nt: Mrs. Cook, Adviser:
Rosvmary Hmmm, Vin- Prvsitlvut, Standing: Nfary julsvth. Svrrvtaryg Hvlvn
NVZHSOII. Srwial Rr-pr:-s1'utatix'1': Shirlvy WVrc'dlwrg. Rvportcr: Judy Rozmg,
P:Lrli:unr-utzuriau1 QIVIIIIIN' l'wLlI'I4iIlLflUIl: Ilisloriuug Ann Sliudv. Program of
Work fihllifllllllll r'xllllI'1'Il Stokstucl. Snug Lf'ad0r: .Ioan Downiv. Trvasurvr.
F.H.A.F LFILL ATIO AL PROJECT 6Y0UTH CA DO,
Mary Rvvl and Linda Boylvs. Ivft. work on tht' Christmas vorsagvs sold by
tht' group. Below, El:-armor Balkv. Che-ryl Rvvkard. Linda :Xudt-rscm. Carolyn
' " Bartz. Judy Busvh. .Ianivv Plumb and Joyct- Zim-roth takt- part in tht-
.G . L! f'
. ,a p
Row I: Kersten, S.: Helgestael. L.: Himmelwright. Balkc, E. Row 3: Busch. J.: Lyke. N.: Teubert,
I..: Thoslenson. K.: Bartz, C.: Crichton, M.: D.: Sayre. R.: Hubbell, K.: Pearh, C.: Plumb.
Somrnvrvold, K. Raw 2: Graf, K.: Lund. B.: Johnson, F.
Anderson. L.: Houfe. J.: Pratt, L.: Wille, M.:
PRIIMOTES SCHOIIL ACTIVITIES
"Youth Can Do" was the national projeet for the Future
Honieinalwrs of Aineriea in 1959-60. The members of the
local Chxipter fulfilled this theme through their many ae-
It was the FHA1-rs who made the school appear festive
during the Cliriwtinas Season by decorating the classrooms
and halls. They also made and sold Christmas eorsages. Milk
break was made more enjoyable when these girls sold Cookies
Behind the scenes of the Future Farnu-rs' Iianquet were the
ineinbers of F.H.A. anxiously preparing and serving the
meal. Another one of their projects was to promote, in and
out of their meetings. wholesoine individual and group
Mary Julseth, Sharon Sampiea, Sally Speer and Judy Houfe. below, help
prepare the food for the F.F.A. Banquet. Judy Houfe, right, received an
"A" on her demonstration "The Egg and I" and went on to present this
demonstration at the state fair.
M , A 1.
lfnzr- I: Na-lson. U.: I,a-wis. If.: IILIIIQVII. V.: Ka-rsta-n. R.:
Iinstman. Row 4: NLIQPI. W.: Brown. Dania-lson, C.: Johiison. S.:
ll.: vI.IIl'. R.: IVilIi:1n1Q. R.: lla-NV:1r. IU. Ruiz- 2: Burns. R.: Sr'I1ia-lalt. R.: Ilusvli. R.: Pziulson. I..: II:111tlaa'. SY.: Mzialsvn. R.
Al111111aI-mi, R 1 Ilnrgin. II.: I"111'wa-ali. R.: Goa-ala-. R.: Suhr, li.: Row 5: Sa'I1z1a-fa-r. I7.: Ilzinson. C.: Mxiva-s. R.: IIa1r111:111so11. R.:
Stona-. SV.: -Iulniwn. II I1'u:1- ff.: Ramusali. R.: Kloliala-. 111, lNI:1rsala'n. Reilly, R.: Sa'l1ia-Ialt, S.: Slams-. fl.: lI:1111n1a's. O.: SVI1isIa-r. R.
A.: III'2lII.IIIlI. IV.: I,i11tx'a-all, Il.: Wirla. lf.: I,oa1k. li.: lNIa-wvin. R.
STUDY FAIIM SKILLS. TECHNIQUES
I".I",.-X. ix Llll xivlivity ala-arm-al to ilu- alailla :mal ta-a'l1niq11a-S of n1a-a-ting' 111 lla-l:1v1111 zmal playing limi to tlia- z11'a-:1 pulmlia'
l'111'n1i111g. flII1lIJll'IA a-va-nts aluring tlia- S'l'ZlI4 influala-cl a trip to spa-zilainga'a111ta-sl.
IIl1ia':1-.go un lla-a'a-n1l1a-1' 22. 'I'l1ix trip a-n1pl1z1Sifa-al Ilia- Ima-lla-11 Bling lm in-lin. mt.m1,N. in IFIFUA. imalmlps mm-K. mlm just
'Wil' "li 4' l'f"""f'Y'iS lll-'V OU MJVVI' 3-1 llll' F-F--N lwlfl lls Coininfl to lI1a- lIll'l'IIllQ'gI il ma-:ins taking 2111 :1a'1ix'a- IIlIl'l'k'Sl
ZIIIIIIIJII I,llI'I'IIl :mal Suns Ilzniapia-1. IIIIIK' IIZICIIIIS' :mal IJZIITIIIS in thi, ppm of 2,Q,.i1.lIl1lm.. All Ui' ml. mc.ml,la,-S gl-wi Agri-
n1:11la- III? ll1a- qua-wt lial. I11a'luala-al in Ilia- roll ol ollia-1' a'l1z1pta-1' L-Ulum. with Im MMU. :md iumginmiw iIm.l-WI,
pruja-nts wzw Ilia- clUI'Il I'ia'Iaa-is Sala-ly Cfonla-st. nn
Evan Sayre and Frank Sa'l1ia-Ialt ra-a'a1iva-al sa-cond :mal Grst plum- i11 Illl' 'I'rz1a'y
Ilylmricl Para-111aIia1r Cairn Camilla-sl, 'I'I1a- Ra-nk Ilylwrial Corn Awnral wa-nt to
La'Roy Knuclson anal Ria'l1z1rcI Slankc- ra-a'a-iva-al Ilia- Vina-y Ilylwrial Oats Awzlral.
Below, freshman and sophomore boys arc "initiated,"
Row I: Graf, R., Hanson, D., Granzow, W
Murwin, A. Row 2: Knudson, L.: Loofboro, R
Sayre, E.: Look, W., Jensen, T., Nagel, T
Madsen, G. Row 3: Johnson, R., Condon,
Stanke, R., Lewis, R.g Hanson, G., Tiffany,
Barrett, W., Gohde, R.
Ojfcerx . . . seated are: Leonard Johnson, Vice President, Bob Burns,
President, Mr. Ore, Advisor. Standing: john Peterson, Sentinel: Frank
Sehieldt, Treasurerg Ulrieh Nagel, Secretary, Randy Simpson, Chaplain.
FIELD TRIP JIANQUET, PIIIIJECT I F.F.A. YEAR
showing at the Stoughton and Dune County junior Fairs. At the right,
Rollie, a freshman, tends to his litter of Duroe pigs. He was one of four
freshmen to reeeive a sow from the Club to start the litter.
Run' I: lfnirlis, S3 lmmg, M.: SllUWl'I'l S.g Rvivrsmi, D.g Lung, K.g Kvpp, ll.: V1-clvig, Pg Sorvilsmi, 5,1 Phillips,
Mr. lirwlu-iiIi:iLg1'11g l,1'l1'TSlIll,A,I Pivrfr-, Kg johnson, S. lfuzr' fi: Olson, Mg llnlvcrsrm. l3,g Cmmors, K.:
Ifmr' 2: llic-ik, 5.1 Oliva-r, l..3 Rowlgmils. .Ig Sflllllll, Szilir, Mg lllllwrvcl, Rnymoncl, Nl.: Hclgvslzld. B.:
M.: Olson, Mg l,uml, l,,1 lli-mizmsmi, lJ.1 Muvrs, M. Kruvgvr, ll,
E A'ERS SEE FILM ,GIVE DE 0 STRATIE
"Slmulcl l In-cmiiv zi iiursv, or slimilclift l?" lVilli this hospitals. lligliliglits of ilu' yvzn' was ilu' clcinonstmtion 0
quiz-Qtimi l-0l'1'IIl0Nl in ilu-ir mincls. ll lziigv Qrrwiip signvcl up first ziicl ls'c'I1iiiqiic's lui' cliIl'vi'i'iil iiiviiilmvi' groiips. licczulsv of
fm' l'lllllll'l' Niirwmw uiicln-i' tlii- s11pv1'x'isioii ol ziclvisoi' Mi'. A. Illllfll mlvziiim' stucly :mil pi'c'p:ii':i1i0i1 on tllvir plmst' Ol Hrst
Pliillip ll0Iili1'Illl1lQf'Il. llivy x'ii'ws'fl IIIUX'll'S on wiilmxiswls rv- zlicl smiu' of llli' INOII' viilliiisizltic' l"N!X'i'rs wvrc' 111 YPHIJS Cncl
lim-cl to Ilia- iiiiiviiig lim-lil :mel lizicl guvsl spvzikws lmiii wvll on ilu-irwny lUlN'l'0lIllI1Q "Amiga-lsof lN1vi'Cy."
Sylvia Slmwvr, limmsi ll4'I'IIl2IIlillll. :mil Kzitliy Cloiiimrs llll't'l willl Miss llvlll Pvg lmng :tml 4l2lIlll'1' lliilwrvcl prrpgirr' for tllvir
Ruwiii :ll lllm- lmspitul to ask livr to speak to the group on llvr nursing ll4'lIlUIlSll'LlllHll un 4n'Iifim'i1il rvspimlioii.
T1 x-'-'lx ':"is if g'
.. W I L ' ' ' b
V 45 glll
i ,F iilvgil l S- E X -E
I ' fqQ':AWIWFl ' "' E
if I x A 0 i ,I 4 VN-,,,,l
Hlllllli HAEHEES UF AMERICA
Assisting in gym classes was an important role played by Future Teachers. Dave Krueger makes a correction on the Future
Jerry Madsen explains correct batting techniques to live seventh grade Teachers' assignment board in Mr. Ruszczyk's
ETA MEMBER RECEIVE ACT AL PRACTICEI CLASSR00
L'Praetice" is the key word for members of the Future
'lieacliers organization. They receive actual practice by
assisting teachers in the grade and high schools. This is
not only beneficial to thern in helping them to decide
if they would like to enter the teaching profession, but
it is also an aid to teachers.
Run' I.' Strasburg, Eg 'l'rolliet. lJ.1 Ahrenstneyer, S.:
Mr. Ruszezykg Krueger, D.g Anderson, C. Row 2:
Sarnpiczt. S.: Gunderson. li.: Shower. Kg Ebbott, R.:
Christianson, Ellefson, Mg Vlinn, hi, Row 3: Roang,
The group. under the supervision of Mr. Henry
Ruszexyk, also viewed movies and heard speakers. By
having teachers relate their experiences, F.T.A. rnem-
bers are given an opportunity to learn more about the
profession they might pursue.
K.: Schieldt, S.: Peterson, J.: Kiniery, S.g Marsden, C.g
Bradley, S.q Sehieldt, R. Row 4: Geske, G,g Watson,
R.g Wedeward, W.g Roethe, J.g Brnni, 1.5 Zwergel, C.g
Play readers and their eoaehes, lop, reeeive suggestions from
llr. Vrieze of Wiseonsin State College, Whitewater. They are
Mrs. Wilrox, J, Downie, S. S.anford, Mrs. Meyer, Roang,
C. Nelson, ti. Srlixvartzlow. Rehearsing for the one-art play
whieh went to the Seetional Contest are. almove, l,. Beyer.
lfalligant, K. Roang, and D. Ellelson.
om I: Gray, C.: Roang, .lg Downie, Mrs. Wilt-ox: lN'Tathison.
.3 fox, llelgestatl, l.. Rott' 2: Roang, K.: Peterson, A.g
essain, M.g Falligant, -1.5 Stanford, S.g Roethe, Row 3:
x ,- CS
I N ..
'xxx' , I
"A" and HB' winners at the State Forensic Contest
were -loyee Manthey, Karin Roang, Gail Burdick.
seated, and Linda Saunders, Judy Roethe, Joyee
Swanson, and Ann Peterson, standing.
TWELVE PEAK AT TATE MEET
Forensics is an aetivity in which the art ol speech heeomes
a magic eenterpieee on display and twelve students dis-
played their speaking talents at the State Forensic' Contest.
These students entered in many fields ineluding serious and
humorous deelamations, extemporaneous reading and
speaking, interpretative reading, tour-minute speaking and
play reading. They eompeted with fellow Classmates and
Contestants from other schools in the loeal, distriet, seetional
and state eontests. Edgerton played host to the distriet Con-
test and received the most UA's." Seven individuals went
on to the state meet, in addition to the play reading group.
The one-aet play advaneed to seetional eompetition.
Bowen, J., Hllingarud, I,.g Burdiek, G.g Olson, T.: Dicdriek, F.:
Sehwartzlow, G., Nelson, C.
Left to right: Gray, C., Roethe, J.: Love, D.g Mr. Ruszczykg Roethe, J.: Falligant, J.:
One ol the prerequisites of being a member of the discussion
team is to be well versed on current events.
YVhatex'er the topic, wherever the debate, members of the
discussion team were given the chance to express their own
ideas and weigh them against those of others. The very pur-
pose of this organization is to bring together a group of
people to discuss a problem and reach some intelligent
solutions or suggestions.
Three meetings composed this yearis discussion season. The
Preparing for the discussion on delinquency are freshman Jim
Harrington, Verne Haugen, Vic Falk, Tom Livick, Torn Olson and
John Bowen. Mr. Golata is their advisor.
DEBATEI THREE DISC SSIO S
first meet, at which Edgerton High was host to the partici-
pating schools, concerned itself with 'Labor Management
Relations' Fort Atkinson held the second meet, the topic
being the problems of H-Juvenile Delinquency." A freshman
team made the trip. Completing the year, the topic "U.S.
and in Russian Relationsw was the theme of the discussion
Mr. Henry T. Ruszcxyk is advisor of the team assisted by
Mr. John P. Golata.
When Edgerton High played host to the discussion teams
the topic was "Labor Management Relations." A Monona
Grove student, center, serves us moderator and keeps the
Knfeling: Haugvn. V.g Good, R.: Kclling, Kg Birlclv, D. Standing: Fay, Dj Hirlcc'tl1ic'r, W.:
Svlrivlclt, R.3 Snyrv, E.: Kahl, R.: Pvtcrson, H.: Mr. Bivog Cranzow, W.
mg bf lil.: '
. r A
, .F A ,
I s R, f V
1 . 0 . ' 1
Karin Ronny 1l1'numstrzm's to .lim Bruni and Club mvmbcrs
llmt :applying nmlu'-up is rvzxlly "p11inlc'ss" and easy.
Hun' l: Mrs. lx'm'rsm1g Llzwlxuxvilx, Mg Rozing, K.: Stanford, S.:
N1illlllSUIl, Cl.1 Mrlrmlyrv. l'. lx'u:l' 2: 'l'u'luuvr. S.: IIl'l'lIlll!lSUIl, 13.1
wm'm'ru'y, Slumwr-r, Faxlligzxnl, Bcycr, l,.3 Rocthc, Row
f ' x
BROADE DRAMA BACKGROU D
Many horizons wcrn' l7l'02lCll'IICfl llll'Ollgl1 ilu' zxctivitics of
ljlfllllll Cllulm. .M wvclaly nu'a'lings I1ll'llllN'l'i pzn'lu'ip11u'cl in
lI1lIJI'Ul1lIJlll i11ts'1'pr1't:11imms ol mu'-4u't plglyi 4n'ln'c'lm'cl lwy tlu'
llxulvr llu' clirvclimr ul' Mrs. Smmyn Rgu' N. lwrscm tlu'
group spcmsmvrl ll "Szulu' llzlwkillf' KlLllll'l'. lNIc'mlu'rs pri'-
pzlrvcl zlrul prc'sc'nll'Ll slunrt wliits.
'llI'I1X'l'llIlg to Mzuliscm to nttvrul il l5l'2lIllLl worlwluwp nl llu'
Unix'c'rsi1y mul swing llu' lYl1iu'wz1lm'r Clollvgm' prcullwliml of
tlu' "lJi:1ry ol Amu' Ffllllliw wvrm' utlu'r gu'iix'ilu's ui nu'm-
bcrs gninvcl 21 lmronclvr lmckgrouml in clrzmm.
ff: Nvlson, C.: lJic'clru'k. l".1 llu'lu'1l1in'r, W.: Bruni, Burclu'k.
fig Slumwvr, K.: Mrs. Mvyvr
A ' ::
1 tx .
211 1 I I
x 3 ' 'fi .
is g Qs
ff" ,, X
bfi- .,,-'wr' B L T' ,M 3. 'Jil f'fE'H"
Harlan Peterson, Evan Sayre, Ralph Kahl and Bill Keith Kelling and Bob Sehieldt change the foot lights on the
Hiekethier lower the fireplace to the stage stage in preparation for a IJt'l'liOI'Illilllt'l'.
MAI TAI TAGE, CE ERY t
Must pmgrains :intl soeixxl events chning the year found the
nienihers of Stage Crew busy with last minute arrange-
ments. 'l'hey were not only baelt stage for the Sehool plays,
hut also lm' ltitllllli. pep meetings and assemblies. They
also helped to make dances and Concerts a success.
"Bark stxwe' implies tnueh more than most realize. for
scenery 1111181 he eonstrnetecl. painted. set in plaee and re-
inoveclg lighting and stage equipment innst be niaintainedg
antl properties storecl :incl kept in oicler.
lNIr, Rieltaul G, Bice is their advisor and Junior Granzow
stage manager with Keith Kelling as his assistant.
cl0IlSfl'lli'IlI1g the risers for the ehuir uns Z1 pmjt-vt for Ralph
Kahl, Evan Sayre. junior Granmw and Bob Beattie,
Run' I: llelgestacl, l,.: Donnie. Staff, S.g Roang, Schieldt, lloufe. NYI't'lllJt'I'g'. S3 .'Xl1l't'llSIIlt'Yt'I'. 5.1 lliltleln'amlt. ll.1
S.: ,lit'lllN'I'l. Cg Reilly. K, Row 2: Sprenger. hleinharelt, lW.1 Ulson. 'l',1 Bnweli, Swansmt, l,ylte, N.
Long, Kg Frank, Ng Dessain, Nl.: Dahl, V.g Criehton, Ll, Row 3:
F? ' it "
Q if J, ,Q
MF- K Q
as 1' mesa im,
Row I: Rm-l, M.: Carlson. E.:
Whit:-. B.: Bosbon, D.: Sayre-,
ll.: Mrs, Djupmun: Pivrrc, K,
Row 2: Hunt, J.: Farrington, J.:
llogzxn, R.: Vvdvig, P.: Fisrhcr,
ll.: Olivvr, Il.: lmitz, J.:
Mnrsdvn, Civbcll, P.: Bor-
rhvrt, D. Row 3: Bvycr, L.:
Witt. R.: Rr-iz-rson, D.: Kruvgvr,
ll.: Suhr, Young, Gcssc-rt,
ll.: Mnvvs, M.: Vr-nskv, R. Rom
4: Showvr, S.: flrzly. H.:
Ilurrlirk, G.: Krurkcnbcrg, R.:
Rf-ynolds, M.: Mussvhl, A
P1-tm-rson, ll.: Pcftvrson, R
LEAR LIBR RY TECHNIQUE
'li1'i'llIlliIll4'S lc-zirns-cl by thc' mmnbt-rs of Library Club not
only proved an assvt to thcmsclvcs but to fellow classmates
Wfilh Mrs. Ruth 'lf ljhilllllllllll: svhool librarian, as their ad-
visor thc- Club 11K'llll'X'0ll its main purpose- of ucquainting
stuclvnts with all phases of thc library. Those Holds were
lIHll1'l' thc' dirc'r'tion of stuclt-nt lvuclvrs.
Mmnbvrs kvpl ruzxgztfiric-s. book sliclvvs, and card Catalogue
in orclcr, :incl sc'rx'vcl zu thc- librury's chock-out desk. They
pre-pzm-cl bulk-tin boards in thv study hall to encourage
stud:-nts to make thx' most of their wading ability.
Allan Mussr-hl. Rivhurd I.:-wis, -IoEllf-n Ga-ssc-rt and Roger
Kruvgc-r, right, tukc- thc-ir turn to mend tattered books.
Row I.' Fay. R.: Marsdcn,
J.: Sorvnson, S.: Crcvn, B.
Marsden. C. Ron' 2: Suprise. K,
Skaggs. N.: Johnson, N.: Andcr
son, I.,: Schultz, M.: Graf. K.
Marsden, H.: Taylor, U. Row 3
Willv, NI.: Christizinson. T.
Willv. R.: Brzitland, W.: Burdick,
M.: St-lvog. J.: Rowlands, QI.
Seated: Mr. Thostenson. Stand
ing, left to right, Sommeryold
C.g Williams, L., Bruni.
Herrick, J., Hladilek, R.g Simp-
son, R., Peterson, J., Edwards, R.
HA DLEA DIO-VI AL EED
Movies can be fun and educational, especially when you
learn how to show them and become acquainted with the
facilities used. Under the direction of Mr. Marvin O. Thos-
tenson the twenty A.V. Aids members were in charge of
film projection for the junior and senior high schools. Tape
recorders, record players, film strip projectors and screens,
and public address systems were also handled by club mem-
bers for school and community groups.
This year,s officers, responsible for instructing the freshman
boys were: Larry Williams, president: Carl Anderson, vice
president: Charles Carrier, secretary, and Randall Simpson,
The department continues to purchase new projectors, and
Mr. Walter E. McKaig generously donated a phonograph,
records. and microphone and stand to meet the growing
needs of the school.
Assembling the Spanish department tape recorder, above, was
ri project for seniors John Peterson and Randy Simpson.
Charles Carrier, right, sets out to instruct freshman Ken
Edwardson on how to thread the Film projector.
Left to right: Marsden, J.: Knud-
son, L.: Love, D.g Yoss, R.g
Bennett, W.1 Boss, D.: johnson,
L., Strasburg, J.g Bauer, P.
REFI I HI G, REPAIR
F1lI'7IIfl17'f' Ifvfnixlzivzg, zzlmzw, Rnzc'
I: Ilngm-In-rg, B.: Phillips, S.:
Fay. R.: -Inlinsun, II.: Guiiflm-rsmi,
L.: Knuclsun, I.. Razz' 2: YVPQIC-
wnrcl, Ilg Scliivlclt, R.: Nvlson,
C.: Yvitcli, D.: Gordcr. QI.: Fay,
D.: Il.inson, IJ.: lN'liisl0r. R,:
Bxirrctt, IV.: Farrington, John-
son, R.: -Innvs, D,: Mr. Biff:
Home' Mz'f1ln11i1'.v, left, Row I:
IIvIg0sI41cl, D.: lixlrrvtt, YV.: Lock,
L.g Srligmfvr, D.: Fay, D.: Ve-itch,
R.: Bnlis, I.: Mr. Bivcg MC-
CnII'vry, Srrltfdi Rrckzlrcl, C.:
Ellis. ll: Kvrstvn, Ilmm' IVF-
clzrirlifx. IIUIOIKU Hou' I: Condon
J.: Vvitvli, D4 Scliwnrtzlow. G.
Ruscli. R.: I7f'Ckc'r, K.: Nelson
D. lfuzr' 2: Christinnson, 'I'.
Goliclv. R.: Iiclwmclson, K,
Wvsfott. R.: Tollcfsun. R.: Bur
Clifk, M.: Czirrivr. A.: Bicck
Sn-Ivog, Snlir, I..
MASTER PRACTICAL CRAFT
Girls, Crafts is an activity which is devoted to the learn-
ing and mastery of many useful and practical crafts.
These crafts may serve a girl in many ways in the future.
Under the direction of Mr. Carl H. Mengert, members
designed their own homes, putting special emphasis on
colors of rooms, and type and style of furnishings. The
next project undertaken was the use of mending tape
designs. This tape was applied to table cloths, place
mats and blouses, thus giving a gaiety of color and
Activities in Furniture Rehnishing and Home Me-
chanics. previous page. both directed by Mr. Richard
G. Bice, give members an opportunity to develop
abilities useful in later life. Tables, desks and chairs
were repaired and rejuvenated and the latter groups
learned simple and practical methods of repairing
common items in the home.
June Witt, Barb Helgestad, Sandy Haylock and Sharon
Sampica work on their leather projects.
Seated: Sampica, S., Schieldt, R.
Skaggs, N.: Kepp, J., Bradley,
S.g Fuchs, S. Standing: Bieck, S.
Roang, K.g Green, B.g Teubert,
Pg Strasburg, E.g McIntyre, P.
Julseth, M., Haylock, S., Gunder
son, L., Raymond, M.
Seated: Mr. Mengert. Row I
Witt, J., Pratt, L., Witt, R.
Phillips, S.g Hageberg, B., Teu
bert, D., Gilbertson, G.
I I ,J A,
f I ,fs
I I .
Razz' I: Mr. Van Dum: INInthison
C.: Suprisc, K.: Borchvrt. D.
Marsdvn, Hunt, Row 2
K:1IIn0r. B.: Cramdgxll, D.: INR'-
Glvnn. P.: Kcrstvn. J.: Crvvn. Ii.
Lund. K. Row 3: I.i0tz, -I.: Fro-
mndvr. S.: Skaggs, N.: Schultz
S.: Mvssmvr, B.: Hcrrick. M,
OVER 150 TAKE PART I AIICIIEIIY ACTIVITY PRIIGRAM
'frm' If XVIII, Tflylfrr, If.
Ssumls-won, D.: TVIIIILIIIIS, R.
'I'I'llIlIiIlIII, Ulu-rg: D.: Cuhrlz'
llg Rumlm, R, lfmf' 2: Nagvl. 'I
Mvrwin, Ig Ilvrrirk, I..: Krurk
VIIIWILQ: R.: I.rn'f', I7.: Sr'I1:u'f4'r
D.: Iilvlmtt, I'.: Mr. ITYIIUSIPIISKJII
lfnn' ff.: Uglum. R.: Iiurns, R.
IJ.mir'lsm1,Cl.g BIIVIIQ, R.: II.m1kf-
TV.: llrnlf, R.: Tvirk, Cf.: TILITSUII
I", lfmw -If Snyrr-, IC.: IIi1'kf-tI1ir'r
IL Lznlwn, ID.: Ilgxyr-Q, .Ig .Inhn4
sun. I..: TTl'l'I'I1IIi, IC.: Rc'yr1rvIcIs.
NT.: SILIIIIKV, R.
Row I: Durgin. G.: Grvvn, R.:
I'IllIllIIlf'S, O.: Ebcrt, A.: Wade-
wnrd. YV.: Bivvk. Boss, D.
Row 2: W'iIIO, R.: Ciobvll, P.:
Bivfk. M.: Prtvrson, R.: Fay. D.:
Sut4'Iif'fc', E.: Bic'kI0, D. Row 3:
Mzmwnring, : Olson, D.:
MUCAII, F.: Strickvr, J.: Ilzlylock,
R.: Trollivt, D.: Kruvgcr, D.:
'au ,QQ .
A large group of over 150 boys and girls took an active
part in :11'Cliery, neressitating six groups which inet for only
one st-tnester. All the groups received praetieal pointers
from lNIr. lN1arvin O. Thostenson and Mr. Kenneth Van-
Dzun. 'l'lis-y also learned techniques by viewing movies.
The hoys in this organization kept a record of their points,
- ' M
Razr' I: Olson, Merwin, R.,
Mathison, J.: Haugen, V.: Lewis,
C.: Venske, R.: Pluulz, R.,
McC:1ffery. J.: Bennett, W.: 1
Kallner, D.: Sehwartzlow, F..
Krueger, R. Row 3: Christianson,
T.: Moe, R.: Sehieldt, R.: Veitfh,
R.: Liviek, T.: Bratland, W,
Selvog, J.: Vink, R. Row
Johnson. R.: Condon, J.: Hanson,
G.: Tollefson, R.: Christianson,
P.: Simpson, R.: Olson, D.,
tw 5-' 1.,,,' K,
9 ki I fl gg V mf 5? J23:i..,..f,
' 1 Row I: Cox, J: Hill, R.: Carlson,
t Ax- 'j E.: Giese, M.: Marsden, ,
Fuchs, S. g W'hite, B. Row 2:
Johnson, F.: Rerkard, C.: Phil-
lips, C.: Simonson, S.: Johnson,
L.: Donstad, M.: Johnson, N.
Row 3: Johnson, L.: Neilson,
C.: Simonson, D.: Hunt, J.:
Drurkhzunmer, J.: Baehay, K.,
and the archers with the highest seores participated in the
arehery tournament at the end of the year. Charles Wlilernan
received the trophy for the first place and Jirn Merwin
and Don Kallner each received a trophy for second and
'ff ' as
- A -cf
.. L. i- i
Row I: Lintvedt, Cv.: Madsen,
R.: Furan, D.: Mr. Van Dam:
Huebner, F: Barrett, W. Row 2:
Nelson, G.: Marsden, A.: Hallett,
K.: Roc-the, J.: Stone, W.:
Jenkins, F.: Mathison, D. Row 3:
Peterson, H.: Stone, G.: Peterson,
J.: Watson, R.: Boyum, J.: Me-
Kaig, D.: Ford, T.: Wileman, C.
--W ... ..- . ...- . l....t -Tum T.....,. -. ... . .W ,. -14
c:l . 4- , ..
Tatler staff, clockwise from bottom to topi Karen Pierce, Pat
Teubert, Sylvia Shower, Joan Kepp, Reporters: Dean Olson,
Charles NVileman, Don Trolliet, Sports Editors: Dick Hladilek,
Gail Burdick, Judy Teubert, Photographer and Feature
Editors: Larry Williams, Managing Editor: Mr. john H.
Runkel, Advisor: Ellis Clark, Editor-in-Chief.
CHANGE T0 '0FF-SET' PRINTING
"Headlines, deadlines, and scoops" were the words al-
ways in the air as the Taller stall' assembled the school
news in an interesting, organized fashion.
Because of equipment changes at the Edgerton Reporter
Co., printer of the Tatler, only two issues were dis-
tributed to the student body during the lirst semester.
However, during the second semester an issue of Tatlrr
was printed every other week. This made the news more
timely and interesting. the work more hectic.
Printed in the new "oll'-set" manner, the paper consisted
of four pages divided into straight news, editorials,
features and sports.
Because the new method produces clearer, more defined
printing, more pictures, cartoons, and charts could be
used to illustrate the stories and improve visual, as well
as verbal. impact.
The newspaper, a member of the National Scholastic
Press Association and other press groups, rated well in
end-of-the-year judging by NSPA ollieials. lt was placed
in competition with high schools throughout the United
States of enrollment of 700 or less using the ofl'-set
method of printing.
Guiding the Tatlur staff in 1959-60 were Ellis Clark,
editor-in-chief, and Larry NNlllll1llllS, managing editor.
Mr. John H, Runkel was advisor of the group.
Don Trolliet performs the task of Upaste-upn, or pasting the
columns of news where they go on the layout.
MIMEDGRAPHED NEWSPAPER ADDED
The Tat-Sizjz, a supplementary mimeographetl newspaper,
was added this year to the school's publications department
hv the journalism stall.
This hi-montlilv pulnlieation kept the news up to the minute
and iutrotlucetl selected creative writing prepared by stu-
dents in English classes, Heading the Tat-Sup was ValRae
Davis. editor-in-eliiel. An all-'tutlent contest early in the
year gave the news sheet its name.
Sylvia Shower and Janet Paulson of the News
Bureau Stall, helow, prepare their news releases for the
2, M' '3
The entire staff pitches in to fold and distribute the Tatler on the
day that it is issued to the students.
DEPARTME TGRDW ,EXPA D
.J Q Def
Mary Czechowitz, ValRac Davis and Gloria Wallmow run off an
edition of Tat-Sup on the mimeograph machine.
ESTABLISH CDMMUNITY BUREAU
To keep the local, Janesville and lWadison newspapers in-
formed on school events and happenings the News Bureau
was estahlishecl as a separate segment of the Tatler stall's
Sylvia Shower and Janet Paulson made weekly Hbeatsl'
throughout the elementary-junior high-senior high school
system and then wrote and submitted reports to the news-
papers in the area. Five to ten stories were released each
week, some with photographs.
Row I: Gray, C.: Evzms, Hogan, R.: I"2ll'IAiIlg'Il1ll, Bnlis, I.: Froylvs.
I.. Ie0If' 2: Fay. D.: Hflwxxrfls. R.: Uvsscrt: Il:-lgvstzld. B.: Hollo, C.:
DFlII'kll2lIIlIIl1'f, Gundvrson, L.: Fallignnt, Ilglylovk, S.: Ellis. D. Horn' ff:
Czcfhowitl, M.: Andi-rson. C.: l3l?mc'hm'. M.: Kcpp, Cox. A.: Kixl'SIi'I1.
Kvrstvu: Crzmdnll: D.: .'xIlCll'I'SUI1, IX1.: Civsv. M. Run' 4: Connors. K.:
Burdirk, G.: llcrrirk, I,,: flood, R.: Kvlling. K.: Cllrislirmsorl, P.: Bruni.
J.: Ilvrrifk, Eg Bums, R.: Chrislizmson,
. ' -
Mk ' ' ' 100 COMBI E TALE T T0 PRODUCE
Clfmffwring sm- flrnyclrm Gr-skv, Assistant Editor-
ini'hivf' C"umI 'Yr-l' Fnlitur inC'hi1'f' 'md
-. , .. . sun, , - v. . .
Mr. john II, RIIIIRCI, Advisor, 960
lffm' I: Rm-I, M.: Rozmg, K.: Strirk:-r: B.: S1-hi:-lclt. R.: Rovthv, Swvvnvy, S.: Sahr. NFHSOII. CA IWAWUS. M.: 1N1c'Intyrc'. P.:
-I . l.if-11, ml.: Kl.lIhiSflIl, CI.: Luml, K. Ifmw 2: Smnpiczx, S.g R1-if-rson, Wilwx. M. ROM' Al: Shwwvr. K. Mzmswll. M.: TifT:u1y. K.:
ll.: SImwr'r, S.: l.m'4': U.: S.1yrr', lf.: l'vt:'rsLm, R.: MzldS0n, G.: Trollivr. D-I 015011, D-Z SilH.lJSUIl. R.: ZWl'I'!lf'l. CJ PHHPY, L-2
NN'illf-, I.,g vIvl'llIJl'I'I, P. Ruff' ff: Wallxnow, G.: SIFIISIIIIYQ, E.: rIxi'llbi'fI. RQlylI10Ild,IXl,
i fg 1 3 .... X
.U . '
Crimson famrnitteex, clockwise from left to right. Organizations. Sharon Stanford and Ann
Petersong Business. John Roethe. Dick Fbbott. Jim Sanger. Dave Ellefsong Faculty, Dave
Krueger. and Dorothy Wlileinang Art and Layout. Dorothy Burdick and Diane Lenox.
PLAN DELIVERY IN LATE SUMMER
So inany details go into the niake-up of a yearbook that it is
easy to understand the confusion faced by the niernbers of
Crinztozz. LN'hen this activity first began these questions. along
with inany others. were introduced: LVhat was wrong with
last year's f1lI'f7II.t'UII.7 NN'hat can be done differently this year
to remedy those faults? In their weekly Friday sessions, this
group of Itlll junior and senior students endeavored to solve
the problems which come with publishing a yearbook.
Soon after the first meeting the students were divided into
eight connnittees. each covering a different phase of the
yearbook. In charge of each group was the senior editor,
assisted by the junior editor who in all probability will take
over the senior position. The large number of participants
necessitated having each group nieet in a separate room to
carry out its program.
To insure a more complete '60 Cfinzxovz the staff decided to
nrake the yearbook a late sunnner publication to include all
spring sports. graduation and other events taking place late
in the school year.
Crimson roninzitfmfr. couuter-clockwise from left to right: Photography. Dick Hladilek and Don
Kallns-r1 Activities. Mary julseth and Sue Ticknor: Sports, Wayne Wedeward and Ted
LVescott. Seniors and Uuderelassrnen. Faye Fisher. and Sally Speer.
,nv 23? If G
Q' ' . ,..,,-. seg. V
A ,Ek ,-
xt if wif '
M if it L s f
Q Q if 3 ,Eu tn.
A ,, fm,
. K 1
. S . if i
89' Q 5 f 5 AQYQSX
s ' x K 1 1
.9 va x x
' 'fx 9'
.X x - ' X .,,, 5
. 8 NS X N 'lr fx! ,If
. 3 N u"wq,.X 46- Q i
X .. ig .
x 1 "' A V ' XAVA, yi
Many students will hold the special events
of the year as the most symbolic and
memorable. They represent work and fun
and, of course, the big things in the
students' social life. Homecoming, Christmas
Dance, and Prom represent the "special"
dances of the year. Jam Sessions have
proved very popular. Many people will have
pleasant memories of Class Play, crews and
cast as well. All-School Play provides rolls
for many students, on and off stage, and
is one of the largest projects undertaken
during the year. All of these activities, and
more, will remain in the minds of the
Il:-:ul of festivities at the llomeconiing dance are Queen Sally
Speer :intl King Bob Burns. John Roethe, football captain,
Uon 'lirollit-t, Mary Kay Cir-se, King Bob Burns, Queen Sally
Speer, Mary Jnlseth, and l.arry Williams, above, represented
the football sqnzul as the court for the 1959 Homecoming.
llonieconiing skit, "Professor Von Ribbentr0pper's Football
Kinrleregirtr-ii," was presented by the seniors. Shown at right
are Sharon Squnpica, Pat Mclntyre, Bill llickethier and James
' POIL, HOMECO I G
"Chew Whiz." the senior float, below, tied for second with
the 'LEar's to Victoryu junior float in the parade October 8
as part of the Homecoming festivities. The sophomore float,
a camera, took first place honors for the second consecutive
year. Freshmen received honorable mention.
'MIL TOUCHDOWN' IS DANCE THEME
Annual Homecoming began Thursday night, October 8, with
the parade. Despite the cold weather, many students followed
the parade to the new school for the announcement of winning
floats by master of ceremonies 'lim lX4yers. He also presented
the football squad, coaches, the court of honor and cheer-
leaders. Friday afternoon seniors presented the Homecoming
skit. Game time found the Crimson 'Tide meeting the Monroe
Cheesemakcrs. Crimson was edged, 7 6. The climax came
Friday night with the Homecoming dance. sponsored by the
junior classg its theme, "Mr. Touchdown."
Fgilrcwn trgiinvr l,Oll Gxivtn cliSpl:iys Alcvxibvl to junior high Stiiclvuts. Ile- walks hvforc'
thu- sm-niui' hiuh, lvfl. whilv Sgmflrxi :Xl1r:'n:1inc1yvr, right. holds zmotlicr "frif'ml."
LYCEUMS, SKIT ARE VARIED, MA
'l'hv Rusvm-s, lvfl, pvrfurxu roclvo tritks, Surh :ls gun slinginfrf :md shooting, mpc'
twirliuu gmcl spimiiim. at thc' third IJYVUIIIII prugizuii. Cvurgv Fr. lX'.1lt0i', Cvntcr.
clirvflor' uf Il'.H'lN'I' llllllllllg :it l,LlYVI'1'I1CC' Collvgv. Sprxiks on povtry. Croonvr Dick
lilwholt, right, siiigx lu his "Tvc'ii-:Xr1gcl," Cligirli-s Carrivr. :is Dun Low' looks on.
Nliriistvr D, E111-fscm imitvs lNliss Yivtrwry, D.
Biirclivk. :xml N111 Crimson Tiflc-. lf. ZW:-rqvl. in
ll junior pop skit, ns B, XVZIISOII, L. llvrrick. and
T. lVOSc'Ott look un. Scuimlinu thi' clmms for
x'ic'to1'y in thx' snplimiimw' skit fm- D. Klvliziiq :md
J. lNIm1w1xri1ig. us ruzivlivs :incl plzxyvr vonfvr:
lNlCC11fl'c'1'y, YY. Bvnmitt. .-X. C.iiTivr. Stmshiirg.
Thr' TV Hx was usvd hy fivsliiiivii Y. Fulk,
llIl1'I'lIlQ'IOIl. R. Rusfh. R, lN'illizims, D. llorilzm. 'l'.
Olson. :uid Y. ll.lllQt'I1.
Dirk lllzirlilek, Senior rlziss presi-
cleiit :mtl his clzlte, l'4it Mrlntyre,
representitng tht' senior t'l:1ss, lefl
the rotirt forthe unnuzil Christinzis
zltxiiee, Representinu other rlzlsses
we-rt' flrtxytlon fleske :incl Sur'
'lilt'liIlUl', junior rlzissi Tom
llznntlu' :intl 'Io Kfoxr Solmlioniore
elgwsg Victor lfzllk :intl Linda
SJlll!lIlt'Ih, l'H'SllIIl2lIl rlzxss.
Ann Cox :incl Clorclon Stearns,
right, were the grzincl winners at
the Sziche llziwkins Il2lIll't' helcl in
. . ,
the "YIIlIlLlSlllIIl Noveiiilwr ll.
"Miss Stearns" was pnrsuecl hy
her esrurt, il rezil ullll'IlllliUlll.H
Ont- drooping t':lt'l't1t wus the focal
point of cltJI'ClOIll5 vegetqnlrle
FROLIC AMID OWFLAKE
Snowflakes. Cliristinns trees, :incl XX'I'l'lllllS festively cleco-
rated the gyinnnsiuni for the annual Cliristinzls dance
whieh took plzlee lDt't'c'i11lmt'i' lfl, Its tlieine. i'SIlOXVll2llil'
Frolief, was selected hy the sponsoring Senior class. ln
the tniclst of glittering snowflakes stoocl ll large wrezith
through whieh the Court of honor ftppenrecl. A huge
Cll1I'lSlIIlZ1S tree clc'eoi'z1tt'cl only with ll2llN'lIlQ ieieles stood
erect in the Center of the clnnee floor while Couples clzineecl
2U'OllIlCl it to the nnisie of Norm Kingsley.
CAPER AT ADIE HAWKI
Drama Club sponsored something new again this
year for Edgerton High School. Dillerent from last
yeat"s uYlllll'I1fil30llf.il the Couples clressecl like eliz.rnC-
ters from 'Ll,il AlJIll'l'l' :tml tht' girls tnncle vegetable
eorsziges for the boys they had asked. Skits were put
on lJyli1t'lnht,'rs of Dminn Cluh. Prives were given to
the hest clressecl Couple. A IIl0Cli weclcling l'0I'l'II1OIly
was lecl hy Paul Springer.
Y0 TH CE TER, AFTER-GAME DANCES POP LAR
Nouns and alter sehool, students use the Youth Center for After gzirnes,elnssesz1ncl orgzinizzitions sponsor clnnees in the gym.
if tx ..
ff ffsussewftt ft
PIZZA: A CRIM 0 'FIR T,
Another "Hirst" by Cfi7II.Yl77I, A pizza dance was another
money-making project by Crimson this year and it also
helped to ease the monotony of the "regular" dances. The
dance took plaee in the gymnasium after a home basket-
ball game, Orders for pizza were taken during the week,
pizza tins were borrowed from Crimton members, and
pina production began on Friday afternoon.
Three A'beat" winners are Pat Melntyre, Dave Ellcfson and Keith
Peter Ebbott and Mike Bic-ek, far left,
look over the shoulders of Marge
Wilcox and a friend from Janesville
as they eat their pizza made by
Crimson members. David Krueger,
left, sells a pizza to Bob Venske,
Where else can you get pizza like that
for a dollar?
Crimson members Gloria VVallmow,
Judy Teubert, and ,Ioan Kepp, below.
turn Mrs. Cook's Home Economies
kitchen into an Italian restaurant.
Momma Mia what delicious pizza!
John Roethe, Business Manager, was
in charge of this dance.
... df, gs as
'BEAT GE ERATIO 'CAVORT
When students found dances after games to be boring, the
senior class decided to sponsor a "beatnik" dance after the
last home game. Prizes were given to the best "beatniks."
The junior Class also sponsored some -Iam Sessions to
liven up the danee.
Seated on the floor, meditating, below, are Carolyn Hollo,
Marge Wileox, Bonnie Strieker, Bob Watson and Cheryl
Under the balloon filled ceiling,
Queen Carol Anderson and King
Larry Wfilliams, far left, dance
to the theme song "lf Dreams
Came True" after the crowning,
with the grand march lineup
in the background. King and
Queen, left, pose with the little
At tht- right are scverstl of the igfqi g
In-zuttilul SI'I'lll'S which brought 1,5 - i i
in the tllelne 'Alf lAl"i'ZlIllS Canine ui if -ffilg-s,.,J fx
'l'rtu"' to the 1959 Prom pre- i t :N Lx iywil'
sent:-cl lmy the clqtss of lgfill. Other ' 'ilgll 5 E i:.t fffv 'M
tlrcamy st't'n4-ry included lnzlke- I' B' ll 'mi hw, All i-ir lf - A il
Iwlit-ve trvt-s, :intl 21. ceiling of M .W Y Fi
colored lights and lmzilloons. X'i? gf ':-GQ' 'A H
WURK PRECEDES 'MAGIC' APRIL II
Many juniors turned out to work on the prom. Below are Sharon
Szunpivzt, llixtnt- Lenox, Joan Kepp, Kztren Shower, and Mary
44.1. 1' ii
Prom advisor Mr. Bice, below. approvingly puts his arm around
the fantasy-like scene of Cinderella.
CAME TRUE'l PEO THE E
PRESENTED BY CLASS OE 1960
A make-believe fantasy land greeted 1959 prom-goers as
they danced among the scenery and decorations that
made the atmosphere 'idreamyu as the theme, "If
Dreams Came Truel' suggested. The balloon-filled ceil-
ing added something different and soft to the prom to
go along with the theme, as did the colored lights. The
king and queen were crowned in a coach such as
Cinderella's, and the grand march took place from
Rapunzel's castle. Richard Kent was the orchestra for
this big night. But the night didn't end at 12, as it did
for Cinderella. The spell was broken and a post prom
was held in the gymnasium until 4 a.m. with eating,
dancing, and prizes. Then the balloons were broken.
Queen Carol Anderson and King Larry Williams, above, reigned
over this fantasy affair. Scott Williams and Kathy McGovern, left,
chosen to be crown bearers, enjoyed the evening as much as
The Court of Honor. below: Sal Speer, Bob Burns, Carol Anderson.
Larry Williams, john Roethe and Judy Tcubert. Sitting a dance
out in front of the castle, far left, are jim Myers :incl Patty
f L 1
is E - B
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ii 152' '35-i"' .r' ai
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Q? S, N:'.v - .. 'X izl
S 11 l H' K - S f
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t l . F '
' TARLIGHT I s
SPONSORED BY CLASS 0F l96l
South lJl2lIllllll0llS. gnrclcns. stvtitluwn pit'ttm's, pziptt
msvs, Spanish moss, mul ll t'l1z1Iult'lit'r flowing wt
2, f-' i-'M' c'olm't'cl lights cliattigvcl tlu' Q'S'I!lIl2lSlllIl1 into soutlwiii
" "Sf '
,M r ' ' ' il
JlII1OSIJllPl't' lor tlu' lfltill 17111111 lu'lcl April 30 mul namutl
"Stan-light in tlu' South" hy tlu' slumsoiitig -limiut' Clams
. . .. 4
1' fmmtuiii in tlu' c't'11tt'r ol tlu' floor gultlctl gztivty zu
thiim with its wntvr mul c'olm't'cl lights which clznu
-N ,. , , Q tlu' prmu cotnplvs :ts tlu'y wliirlvtl to tlu' music
" l f' ' A livtmy Iuhr mul his cJl'l'llt'Slli1l. Kimi pmiin-gu'rs SlllS
" Q' for tlu' post Immin party also lu'ltl in tlu' gylll. Coup
V Q ttt' mul clz1ru't'cl to tlu' musu' ml' tlu' Sll2llIll'OClit'lkS1 dt
'4 prifvs :mtl otlu-1' gifts wt'1't' givvn.
King 'l'4'cl YV:'srolt :tml f,2llf'l'Il Mary Rf-1-1, zllumvv. rhosvn to rvign
mm' "Stgtr'liullt in tlu' South, lQi't'gm'y Eli! :mtl lN1z1x'y.:arc't BLIIICT,
riiglml, rnwvn llt'2ll'l'l'S lim- this vxviting r'w'nt, rvlgtx mi thc' swing
l'mm tmiplvs. lwlrmw, tl:uu'f' gmmxul tht- c'f'1it1'r ul' 2lllY'Llt'll0!l, tlu'
lmmt.uin. liill ll,urr1'tt mul his tlzttv. mul .limit llowiiit' mul Tom
llzmtlu-, right, pgtusr' tn gulmirt- tlu' limiimtziin :mtl itSzirra1yofr'olors
1 eg ' gs ' i'
Juniors and their dates, left,
join in the grand march behind
the Court of honor and the
crown bearers as they circle the
the Shimrockers Their bindsternd was decorated as 1 Colonml Couples attending the post prom party eat a buffet dinner, below,
porch at tables decorated with the same southern atmosphere as the prom.
The most popular booth was the police station and jail, top
FA Cl ATING FUN FOR ALL
CRIMSCN SPONSORS CARNIVAL
-. 5. K
Everyone agreed that it was ufaseinating fun for every-
one', when they attended the Crimson event this year,
with the gymnasium dressed up like a carnival. Despite
the cold weather and the date of Friday the 13th, over
l,U00 youngsters and oldsters joined in on the pie-
throwing, golfing and all the other exciting games. The
gala event was brought to a Climax with entertainment by
' 1 -we
. , .
.ff ft J
A K 5
students and teachers.
2 5 K x '
wwf. s- ' . iw
QA, ,wr L 1
. 15 .
5' 4' U
,gi , J 1
P RLICE JOY CHRI TM SCO CERT
Giving "prize-winning" kisses, above,
are four of the eight Crimson Queen
Candidates, A, Peterson, M. Giese, C.
Anderson, V. Davis. Not pictured are
S. Ahrensnieycr, M. Julsetb, S. Speer,
Part of the hilarious entertainment are
Paul Springer and Bill Hiekethier, far
left. presenting, "lt's ln The Boolcf'
Everyone enjoyed themselves at the
pie-throwing booth, left, except, of
t ii Course, Charles Zwergel and Randy
A A , A if Simpson.
'aa X A' , f 'Ame
juni- Witt plays the part of the Angel of the Lord as the kings and wisemen, Mr. Gonzo, vocal director, leads the choruses at the
made up of high srhool and junior high students, worship the Baby Jesus. Christmas Concert.
GIVE 'TWELVE A GRYJ ROR '
ALL-SCHO0L PLAY IS TERSE DRAMA
'LTwelve Angry Jurorsf, a three-act drama by Reginald
Rose. was presented as the all-school play February
23,4 and 6. directed by Mrs, Mary YV. Wilcox. Wfritten
by Rose as a television play. Mllwelve Angry Menf, for
which he received the L'Emmy'l award, Mrs. Wilcox
prepared the adaptation for local use. Action takes place
in a jury room following the testimony in a murder trial
and a jury of ill-assorted persons -- meek, petty. naive,
dull, loud, forceful, snobbish 1 attempts to reach a
unanimous conclusion and verdict.
Juror Downie becomes angry, lower right, during the heated debate
and makes 21 lunge at Juror Roethe. Lillian Helgestad, Shirley
Wrcdberg and Joyce Swanson, Jurors 5.6 and 4, are astonished.
Jo Cox, below, cast as bigoted Juror 10, defends an intolerable
point. Fellow Jurors are humble Karin Roang, Juror ll, naive
Lillian Helgestad, dull-witted Shirley Wredberg. and wealthy
Jurors 12,2,7 and 9, Sharon Staff, Cherry Gray, Linda Saunders and
Dan Love, left pause for a glass of water during the terse action in
the jury room.
Judy Roethe, as Juror 8, above, re-examines "Exhibit B," a detailed
diagram of the victim's apartment, as Joan Downie, cast as forceful
and humorless Juror 3, and "petty" Juror 1, Judy Roang, look on.
Juror Saunders attempts to hold back Joan Downie,
as she displays her temper. Guard John Bowen is
Crosby, above, played by Dirk Hladilek, orders Karen Shower, his
scatter-brained side-kiek, to "put the braeelets on them." Counter-
feitcrs are Sawbuek, Jim Bruni, and Fifty. Mary Kay Giese.
"Funerals Gan Be Fun" painted on her barn was no joke to Mrs.
Griswold, above left, played by Carol Nelson, Paul Springer. Judson
Barry, and Gail Burdiek, Miss Taylor, are amused but listen,
Mr, Plunkett, a Hollywood direetor played by Dave Krueger, left,
is trying to sell a tnauuseript of the interesting life of Judson Barry
to lXlr. Barry, played by Paul Springer.
NVE, COUNTllllFlllTlNG IN
simolts STAGE THREE-ACT comin
VV21lll'l' Bulloek and Daniel Arelu-r's "lNlr. liariys Etehingsf'
a three-aet inystery-eoinedy. was presented December 1.2.3
and 5 by the senior elass. lN1rs. Sonya Rae N. Iverson, senior
English instruetor, directed the produetion, assisted by
Patriek Kearns, student direetor. A east of lf? eavorted
in Mr. Bariys studio, with action Changing swiftly from
eounterfeiters and eon inen to love triangles and Hollywood
Behind the seenes, discussing the play, left, are lrawanna
Gunderson, properties ehairinan. and Patriek Kearns, student
The entire east poses on stage, below: M. Giese. Bruni, G.
Nelson, Clark, G, Burdick, P, Springer, A. Peterson. D. llladilek,
S. Speer, W. YVedeward, K. Shower. R. Burns and ll, Krueger.
Wayne Wedeward, above, in the role of Bud the 14-year-old boy,
is all shook up because Judson Barry, combination counterfeiter-
artist-handyman, has just mended his airplane.
Ellis Clark as Marvin Pritrhard, top right, is being told that he
will have to wear a tux tonight. Later, Evelyn Taylor, Ann
Peterson, becomes infatuated with that handsome young man from
Gail Burdirk as Bess Taylor, right. accidentally discovers her
brother's counterfeit money while looking for posters for her snoopy
neighbor, Carrie Stanwirh, played by Sally Speer.
6 ll. BARRY' llillfllll G i
EARN FUNDS Fon wAsinNGToN TRIP
Class play receipts from two afternoon and two evening
performances aided the seniors on their way to Hlashington,
DC., in the spring. Some 40 Classmates served on production
Committees. Heading Crews were Junior Granzow, setsg
Lawanna Gunderson, propertiesg James Myers, make-up,
Sandra Ahrensmeyer, costumes, Sandra Haylock, business,
and Patty Teubert and Gerald Madsen, advertising. The
Crimson Combo played at intermission.
Mrs. Silverwood, Mr. Bite and hir. Runkel, below, end up doing
the dishes at the Cust party.
Betsy Strasburg, below, is the center of attraetion as she tells jokes
to Mr. Runkel at the east party following the last performance. The
event was held at Bob Burns, home.
. el If
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George Washingtorfs Mount Vernon, above, perched over-
litlgerton students join others as they foeus their cameras,
looking the Potomoe River, wzis il tour stop, as was the
:tlmva-, on the impressive ehanging of the guftrd Ceremony at
over-shadowing Marine Corps monument of the Hag rising at
the Tornlm of the Unknowns in Arlington National Cemetery.
Iwo Jima in World War ll. Edgerton students read, look and
The lmnlm, In-low, as ztppronehed front the Cemetery drive.
n t 4 1
scurry in the foreground.
V Alf! fm..
xl' alt -1
:gf '3f5':w.,, 4' A '. '
Eighty Edgerton High School seniors pause in front of the
Nation's Capitol during a breathless 3-day tour of the Dis-
trict of Columbia and area, April 6-9. The Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad shuttled the visitors to and from Impfifieflf, haPPY SCHi0fS, 10? above, wait for the train in
Chicago to go to Washington. Above, a pillow fight on the
E l0R CLASS GOE T0 WASHI GTO
Reflecting Pool and Lincoln Memorial, top below, and the Jefferson
Stall Photographer Richard Hladilek captures the beauty, Memorial, below, as seen by seniors from the top of the Washington
below, of the towering Washington Monument. Monument.
Edgerton, It all happened, as pictured, when the . . .
'S ,- -D fi 2
as S "4 " ".-f i
gxn ln hu in my as an 5 gn..
' Q- -WN-if' - , ....l..-....-u -M, y, ,
. .B Lv.
UNIVERSITY DEAN IS SPEAKER
University of SViseonsin Dean of Education Ilr.
Lindley Stiles urged one hundred graduating
seniors to "Reael1 Up lor Liberty" in his eonnnenee-
Inent address hlay 26. Board of Edueation President
Mr. Sverre Roang presented the diplomas. 'I'he high
sehool Choir sang Pashley's "O Lord Support Us"
and voeal director Carroll I,. Gonzo presented a solo,
'LI'lI Wlalk Wlith God." High honor students Richard
Ehhott, Carol Nelson and 'Iohn Roethe were cited
and Roethe gave the Honors Message.
Une hundred graduating seniors were seated to the left and right of I K
the eenter stage. Right. the proressioiial leads ofl' to Poinp and
100 E IIIR RECEIVE DIPLIIIVIA AT AY 26 EXERCISES
1. 'Qi M
.' W Qlsgbl
Prineipal john H. Hainhurg introduees eonnneneenient speakers, top
left. High Honor Student John Roethe. renter left, speaks on hehalf of
thc elass, ehoosing the suhjeet, 'Tour Years in Retrospect" Dr. Lindley
Stiles. Dean, University of Wfiseonsin Sehool of Edueation, addresses
the graduates, hottorn left. He seleetcd the topie, K'Reaeh Up For
I,iherty.' Seated to the right of the rostruni are Sverre Roang, presi-
dent of thc Board of Education, and the Rev. Joseph R, Hestenes,
pastor of Central Lutheran Chureh, who gave the invoeation and
bcnedietion. A senior clarinet quartet, below. played, "Londonderry
Air." The IIIIISICIIIIIS are Eileen Carlson. Carol Nelson, Ann Peterson,
and Karen Shower. Richard Hladilek, laottorn. reef-ives his diploma
from Board President Roang, as Principal Hainlmurg presents the
The three senior students, right,
named for highest honors were
Richard Ebbott, Carol Nelson,
and John Roethe.
Honor Students, right, were
ValRae Davis, Ulrich Nagel, and
Wayne NVedeward. The three
honorable mention students, not
pictured, were Gail Burdick,
Karen Shower, and Sylvia
NINE E IOR A ED FOR CHOLA TIC RECOG ITIO
Receiving senior awards at Class Day exercises, below, were: Carol
Anderson. the girls' physical education award: Charles Carrier, the
instrumental music award: Warner Granzow, the stage crew
award: and Marjorie Niaves, the library award. Ann Peterson
received the DAR good citizenship award and also the Lowell
Slagg speech award: Sally Speer, the Anna Hoen home economics
award: Don Trolliet, the athletic award: and Gloria Wallmow, the
VFW vocal music award. Pictured above, Ulrich Nagel received
the agriculture award: John Roethe. the VFNV good citizenship
award and also the Mathematical Association of America award.
SKITS BRING BACK CLASS MEMORlES
Tuesday afternoon, May 24. was Class Day. After the awards assem-
bly. the senior class went back stage. put on their funny clothes, and
presented skits for the enjoyment of the underelassmen. Many mem-
ories were relived with short sketches, such as Prom, right. class trip. 2
bottom ri ht, class la and the readinfr of the class will and
S 1 P Y D
prophecy. As a finale, all seniors were on stage, below, for the "Class
of ,60', song.
.rt - .Rn
In keeping with tradition of the six
i preceding years, the Crimson Staff
is proud to present the 1960
Crimson Queens, chosen from
C the Senior Class.
MARY KAY GIESE
. . . Fon 1960
The queens, varying in number
from year to year, are elected by the
student body on the basis of
leadership, scholarship, personality,
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Edgerton is a community which has
seen growth for over a hundred years.
We see signs of this growth today as we
look at the business and professional places
in the community. The support of school
projects by our businessmen is a symbol
of the success we have and their faith in
us. Real advertising illustrates this interest.
Community support, as well as many
school functionshhave made this
AD ERTI I G
TOBACCO EXCHANGE BANK
dmc d s ce 3897 MembEfF.Dg:.C. k 9 5
MIDTBON-HOLMAN, INC. EDGERTQN FARMER3
I0 North Henirysumnce Phone I8 Coal -mike?-Hg3J?1SFFit?L Seed
C' S' MIDTBON - D' K' HOLMAN Phone 258 Norm Amundson, Mg
DON VOS FORD, INC.
Soles 8. Service Ford Dealer
516 North Moin Phone 780
Phone 1504-J Hwy. 106
They said it couldn't be "DUNN"
But you get higher quality foods ot
lower prices when you shop ct . . .
512 N. Moin Phone 77
EDGERTON ONE HOUR
9-II N. Henry Street
BEN FRANKLIN STORE
WILLARD EISELE, OWNER
S. H. KRUEGER
5 N. Henry Phone I77
I West Fulton Street
Even If She's A Wallflower,
Don't Give Her A Small Flower
Don may not be sure of the girl, but he's sure
of the flower, because it's from
625 N. Main St. Phone 4l7
'lphiflii sf , l
Cplflllgas X I 5 jf
ni: Au-runosl ruu I
X "2" ,r
coursmzv GAS f Metered, Bottled, and Bulk Gas MVN
General Electric i x Ranges R frigerators, Automatic Washers -
T pp n Gas Ranges V l
Sp ed-Queen Washers
Geneva Kitchen Cabinets ifls
Gas Furnaces and Boilers 1 b dl
REBHOLZ ELECTRIC 8. " 0 90' '0 0 900 -
BOTTLE GAS CO.
Store next to Kroger's - Bulk Plant Hy. Sl
Phone 137 I
Authorized Dealer 0 y
lothes Beyond Words
Dapper Dean distracts all the girls when he ap
pears smartly dressed with clothes from . . .
l02 W. Fulton one
HIGHWAY TRAILER CCMPANY
Manufacturers of America's Quality Trailer Line
Edgerton, Wisconsin Headquarters Plant
Manufacturing Plants also in Stoughton, Wisconsin
d H l t P yl nia
SPRIGGS 8g HENRY DRUGS
II2 West Fulton
SLAGG and ROANG
Real Estate Insurance
IIO West Fulton Street
Rolland Tellefson - Director
202 Third Street
BADGER STATE TOBACCO CO.
225 W. Fulton Street
5 Albion Phone l75
ALBION CO-OP CREAMERY CO.
Handlers of Grade "A" and Grade "B" Milk
Box 189 Edgerton, Wisconsin
A Creamery Owned By Farmers
For the Farmers' Benefit
Where All Farmers Are Treated Alike
to the Class of 1960
SOUTHERN WISCONSIN NEWS CO.
800 West Fulton Phone 202
BLUE BIRD DIAMONDS
Com le e Insurance Service
Dick Thompssn t 797-W
THE KROGER STORE
LIVE BETTER EOR LESS!
CHAMBERS 81 OWEN
COURTESY SERVICE STATION PAUL W. STARK 81 SONS -I
We S ecialize In
Lubrication 3 Tires - Batteries . I
Herman R. Hayes, Prop. Phone 9591 4 BU'd'Ck SUPP'
2 Lord Street Edgerton, Wis. Phone 45-R
EDGERTON SAND and GRAVEL HANDY F000 SHOP
"We Serve More People" l
421 Highway Phone 354 I A Lord Street Phone 20
' You Expect More From the
and You Get lt!
Wayne needs Janet's help to carry all his purchases
when he shops at the . . .
106 West Fulton Phone 72
LEo's RIVER STATES SERVICE GATEWAY LUMBER CO-
Building Materials - Lumber - Coal
Leo C. Protteau .
Hardware - Paint
North on 51 Phone 604 Pl-,one 27
EDGERTON SHOPPER COLONIAL BEAUTY SHOP
123 NORTH HENRY
101 West Fulton Phone 531
I --:T PAYS TO ADVERTISE" Phone 95
Whether Amateur or Pro,
It's Wise to Know . . .
That the best in quality hardware
supplies can be purchased from . . .
HAIN, LIVICK 81
The Progressive Hardware Store
I0 W. Fulton St. Phone 98
"One Beer To The Rear, Dear"
Whether it's for your favorite "dear," or the gang,
A 8. W Root Beer is always the favorite . . .
A 81 W DRIVE IN
North Main Street Phone 40-R
, .I 'TNI
I: .-fi Ji,
g -cz com I
I 2,-it E , oy y 1 -s D.l!slME:I'
Private Dining Room
CHICKEN STEAK SEAFOODS
8 Bowling Lanes
Phone 7I0 Highway SI
sooo LUCK smioks
DOERR'S REPAIR SERVICE
J 8. F SERVICE
318 South Moin
Your Phillips 66 Dealers
BUCHHOLZ AGENCY, INC.
110 South Moin
108 West Fulton Street
and SHEET METAL
GREEN coLoNlAL FuRNAcEs
103 West Fulton Phone 444
205 WEST FULTON
NEWVILLE FOOD SHOP
GROCERIES AND MEATS
Jock 8. Reno
R.F.D. 3 Phone 767
TOBACCO CITY MOTORS
Highway 51 - I Mile North
Don Reckord - mgr. Phone 737R
SHO S FOR MEN
SI You'll Have to Admit
. . . They're Sharp!
For up to the minute styling, lookto Edgerton
Shoes for Men . . . by o division of Nunn-
Bush. It's good judgement! And Edgerton
Shoes ore priced right.
NUNN-BusH sHoe co. Milwqukee 1, was
Freshman Orientation Day was held starting at 8 o' clock in the moming, Early, isn't it?
Juniors and seniors registered for the coming year.
Freshmen and sophomores made the registration complete.
Another school year is started with work and fun.
Seniors sponsor a dance to welcome the freshmen.
What! Vacation already? We all celebrated Labor Day.
Students signed up for activities in the coming year.
Juniors held a "social hour" dance.
Activity hour buzzed again as the activities began.
B team ran over Milton in a 35-0 victory.
The first varsity football game took place at Deerfield as St. John's Military Acadamy defeated us, 14-12. Crimson
sponsored a dance after the game.
Evansville was defeated by our B team, 19-7.
Mr. Bauer explained about lyceums and Mr. Runkel about the Tatler in our first assembly.
Victory over Fort Atkinson, 19-7, helped us celebrate our First conference win at the sophomore sponsored dance.
Our first lyceum was given by Mr. George Jason, a pianist.
Freshmen grind to a 0-0 halt at Monroe.
Student body elected hall monitors.
Freshmen trounced over Milton, 27-0.
In the pouring rain, Wisconsin High defeated us, 12-7. Freshmen began money raising as they sponsored a dance.
B team stopped Stoughton, 19-7.
"Crimson Clicks, Monroe Shutters" was the winning sophomore float. Traditional homecoming ceremonies were held
with jim Myers as MC.
Monroe edged us 7-6 as our homecoming hopes were let down. Mr. Touchdown" was the theme of the junior
dance. Sally Speer was crowned queen. Mr. Roger Blackman lectured on satellites,
Edgerton and Monona Grove B teams fight to a 7-7 tie.
Edgerton was host for the Badger Conference Discussion Meet.
Jef'l'erson's homecoming hopes withered as we beat them, 14-12.
Dance was sponsored by the Audio-visual Aids boys.
Crimson "B's" down Fort, 6-0.
Monona Grove whips our football team with a 26-7 victory. Freshmen held a dance after the game.
Crimson Tide suffers another loss as Stoughton trims us, 19-7. The "social hour" was sponsored by the seniors.
All pranksters were in their glory. Students could seek protection by going to the Youth Council dance.
Middleton remains undefeated in a 35-6 win over Edgerton as the football season closes.
Basketball and wrestling practice began.
Vacation for two days as the teachers headed for Milwaukee.
Two minutes of silence were observed at 11 A.M. to h0n0r the dead On VCICFZYYS Day.
Crimson Cagers looked good as they scrimmaged with Evansville.
"Fascinating Fun for Everyone" was at the Crimson Carnival.
Discussion meet was held at Fort Atkinson.
Crimson "5" won their first basketball game at Mukwanago, 62-44.
Skills of modern cowboys were presented by the Roscoe's Rodeo.
Drama Club sponsored the Sadie Hawkins Dance complete with a wedding and special acts. Edgerton received
an A at the one-act sectional play contest held at Whitewater
Football players and their parents attended a pot luck supper at which the coaches were honored.
Varsity took its first conference win. 66-54. The B team lost, 30-43.
Two welcomed days of vacation helped us really enjoy that turkey.
The grapplers won a non-conference meet over Waterford, 30-18.
Larry Williams and Don Trolliet, managing and sports editors, paste up another issue
of The Tatler ro meet the printing deadline at the Edgerton Reporter.
THE EDGERTON REPORTER
Printers of THE TATLER
9 PLASTIC coATED MILK CONTAINER
This revolutionary DAIRY LANE milk con-
tainer solves irritating wax problems once and
Hermetical sealing assures purity and protec-
tion like never before.
Plastic coated seams, sides, top and bottom
make it practically indestructible.
The new TWIN-PAK gives you half-gallon
economy ana' single quart convenience.
Enjoy DAIRY LANE MILK more in thi
M il waukee
GOOD LUCK SENIORS
"Doc" ond Violet Lord
18 North Moin Street Edgerton
EDGERTON LAMP 8K SHADE CORP.
Sam ond Dorothy Fulton
101 W. Fulton Phone 21
' ,- ' Fender
' 1 7' 'O Shop
e I 14 N
Hove Lunch At . . .
SUNDAES - MALTS - CUSTARDS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES - COKES
HOT DOGS - CONES
Come ln ond See
JOHN ond JEAN
Phone 9597 Swift Street
Byron J. Eostmon
IO N. Swift St. Edgerton, Wls.
EDGERTON ELECTRIC SALES
8 W. Fulton St. Phone 83
Complete Home Furnishings
BAMMEL FURNITURE CO.
The Home of Dependable Furniture
Enioy Your Decoroted Cokes From
WlKUM'S HOME BAKERY
IKI MAN uFAcTuRING co., INC.
wALIcER's FRIENDLY SERVICE Wqfggn Plumbing
I S. Catlin
MIKU'2TZB'Li3f.2ffLEih.I 0 nd Hem' N9 COITIPUUY
HUNTER.S Crane - Kuohler Standard
SELF-SERVICE-LAUNDRY Amef'CUn F'XfUfeS
We Wash - Dry - Dye - Iron
2 Burdick St. Phone 9
110 South Main Street Phone 88
Lunches and Groceries
Otis and Alice Bosbon
'IT6 W. Fulton Edgerton
THE DAIRY BAR
0 Farmers to
0 Consumers Inc.
PHONE 735 EDGERTON
VAN VALIN and MANSON
SHEET METAL SHOP
I24 W. Fulton Phone T82
REV-A-SHELF and REV-A-TRAY
LAKE DRIVE PRODIUCTS CO., INC.
R.F.D. 3 "Herb" Hoopes
BANK I B
4 uxibqgigi III
MEMBER F D I
C THE BANK WITH Tue
For pr pt t fidential service, for all your banking
needs, it's the . . .
NATIONAL BANK OF EDGERTON
108 West Fulton
Tl BBI ES
Ready to serve foods
FROMIIOO AM IOO AM
ALBION FIRE INSURANCE
l'l0 N. Main Phone 550
THRONSON'S STANDARD SERVICE
"You Expect More From Standard
And You Get It"
Ph ne 322-W 2 Alb SI I
B 8K B BARBER SHOP
6 E. Fulton Street
"IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL"
ales an ervice
S Phone ?0i7-M
J 81 R IMPLEMENT CO.
Abraham, Terry Q123 ....... ............ 6 71
Ahrensmeyer, Sandra S123 ...... 6,848693111
Ahrensmeyer, Son a Q1 3 ........ 32,86,86,87,97
Algrinn Ronald Q33 ........ ........ 36 ,63,70
Amundison, Rolf 93 . . .... 36,63,90
Anderson, Barbara Q113' ' 'IIf11'.I'.I ....... 28,52
Anderson, Carl Q113 ....................... R
Anderson Carol Q123 .... 6,71,80,84,93,106,114,
Anderson, Linda Q93 .............. 36 86,89 98
Anderson, Marilyn S113 . . . . . . . 28,7713
Anderson, Norma Q 03
11 li Kthl Q113 .......... ..... 28 71,103
Bglisfyfrenz 41131 ............. 287188100,106
Ballie, David Q113 1s,28,60,67,'70,'72,76,84,86
Balke, Eleanor 9 .............. 36,71,87,88,89
Bartz, Carolyn Q93 .............. 36,71 86 88 89
Barrett, William 113 ...... 28,51,91,100,103,116
Bauer, Philip Q10 ................... 32,99
Beattie, Robert 3 .... . .......... 36,44,63
Becker, Karen Q92 ......................... 36
Bennett, Walter 103 ....... 32,67,83,99,103,111
ls , G 9 .......
llliend, Barbara 693 ....
Bickle, Donald 4 3 .......
Bieck, on Q92 ..........
Bleek ichae 113 . ..
Bieoli' sandra Q12
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effrev 4113 ................... 28,71,80
36 71 100 102
Blancher, Mary Q113 .'-..
Borchert Donna Q1 3 ............... ,
Bosbon Dianne Q123 . ....... 7,71,80 98,103,123
Bora, D 'd Q10 . ..... 2 2
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Bowen, iohn Q9 ....
Boyles, inda Q11 ..
Boyum, John Q11 ......
Bradley, Suzanne 103 ....
Brandt, Nancy Q1 3 ......
Bratland, Willard 893 ....
Bratzke, Duane Q13 ...................... 33
. . . . 3 ,73,99,10
. . . . 36,94,95,97,119
Breland, Norma 61 3 ............... 1 32,44,71
Brown, James Q1 3 .
Bmmi, James 4 23 ..ff '7,'15,93,96,E,106,120,122
Bullion, Gary S103 , .................. 32,61,68
B1irgiciri1Dorot y Q113 ...... 28,31,48,80,84,88,
Burdick. Gail Q123 ...... 7,81,94,96,98,104,106,
Burdick, Michael Q93 ............... 36,98,100
Bums, Robert Q123 ..... 7,43,60,62,71,76,80,91,
Bums, Rollin Q103 ............ 32,61,80,90.102
Busch, Judith Q93 ....... ..... 36 ,71,82,88,89
Busch, Ronald 15103 ..... 32,44,67,72,73,90
Bye, Arnold Q 3 ......... 7
Carlson, Dennis Q103 . ................. 32,102
Carlson, Eileen Q123 8,7l,82 98,103,123,124
Carrier, Alan Q103 ........ 32,67 70,75,100,1l1
carrier, Charles S12 . ..... 8,15,6,0,64,b5,66,76,
Christiansen, Jolie Q123 8,7185106,123
clirirrianron, Peter 4113 28,61,80,81,93,
cn ' ri 1' 9 .......... 36,98 100,103
gieiiilliiiiglliip C933 3. . .............. 29,98,102
ar , ur ...........................
Clark, Ellis Q1s3 .... .. 8,47 71,104 120,121,122
condon, James Q113 ..... ' .... 28,91,100,103
Connors, Kathryn Q123 ...... 8,71 83 92,106,123
Cox, Ann Q123 ..... .......... 8 ,71106,112,123
Cox, aloienlnne QXIO3 .... 33,71,83,84,8'7,94,103,119
cran all, Doror v S113 .............. 28,102,106
Crandall, Robert-Q ................. 36,74,83
Cnchton, Mar one 103 ............... 33 88 97
Czechowitz, lvfary 4 3 .... 9,23,71,88,96,105,106
Dahl, Gerald 12 .... . . . .
Dahl. Vickie Q103
Danielson, Craig 29' ' i i i i I l I l l .36
Danielson Karen 93 .
Davis, vilnae 4123 ..III
Dessain, Mary Lee
Decker, Kenneth Q
DeVoll, David Q9 . ..
. . .............. 36,94,97
Dewar, Donald Q93 . . i
Diedrick, rredriok 4123
Donstad, Mary 493 .... '
. , . 36, 63,74
.. ...... ...36,9O
::: : 'ao?+i?s9l?i3S
Downie, D. Joan 4103 .. 32,85,88,94,95,97,116,119
Druckhammer, Joyce Q113 ...... 28,84,86,103,106
Durgin, Gary Q103 ........ .......... 3 2,90,102
Eastman, Lack. Qlozg, ................ 32,239
t t ..............
Eaioliiffnberfrriilaz . . 28,31,61,71 74 83 85,102 113
Ebbott Richard 123 .... 910,60,62,68,72,76,80,
rt, re ...................... ,
Eliwargs, Robsrt Q1i3 ...... 9,80,843i?gggg,1g20
, t .......... , , ,
ElllevEbnionDasii!d:.Q113 .... 28,47,75,80,81,85,86,
Ellefson, Marjorie Qllg . . .
Ellingsrud, LouEllen Q 3 ..
,. . . . 28,83,84,86,93
Ellis, Deanna 4113 ........... 28,H,88,100,106
Evans, Judith Q113 ..... ,.
Falk, Victor Q93 .........
Falligant, Jean Q113 ......
Farrington, Jeanne Q113 ..
Fay, Diane Q118 .......
Fay, Donald Q1 3 . . .
Fay, Ronald Q103 . . .
Finn, Letitia Q93 ....
Fischer, Betty Q113 . . .
Fisher, Faye Q113 . . ....
Flister, Margaret Q103
Ford Thomas Q123 .
Frank, Nancy Q103
Fromalder, Shirley Q113 ..
. . . . 28,71,100,106
. . 32,96,100,102
. . . . 32,98,100
Fuchs, Sandra Q123 .... 10,51,71,92,101,103,123
Fulton, Elaine Q113 ................. 28,71,88
Furan, Delbert Q113 ............... 28,68,103
Furseth, Charles Q123 .... 10,60,76,1D
Furseth, Robert Q103 ........ 33,90
Gaarder, Roger Q103 ......
Geske, Graydon Q113
Gessert, JoEllen Q113 ......
Giese, Mar Kay Q123
Gilbertson, Grace Q93
Gilson, Kaaren Q103 ....
Goede, Richard Q103
Gohde, Gary Q93 .....
Gohde, Robert Q113 ......
37 86 101
. . . .32,8g,8h,87
Good, Richard Q113 ............ 29,68,96,106
Gorder, John Q93 .,......
Graf, Kathryn Q103 ......
G af Ri h d Q123
11 91 102
29 77 94 95 106 119
G:3l1ZOW,c Warner Q123' '11,821,91,96,97,122i125
Gray, Cherry 3113 .....
Gray, Helen Q23 ....... ,
Green, Barbara Q103 ....
Green, Richard Q113
Gross, Raymond Q103
Gunderson, Lawanna Q123 .
Hageberg, Beverly Q123 .
. . . ......... 28,102
. .... 11,92,100,101,123
Hallett, Kenneth Q113 .... ........ . .. 28,103
Hammes, Oren Q93 .....
Hanson, Curtis Q93
Hanson, David Q113' 'f I f f f I ' 28,68,'69,91,100,i03
Hanson, Gerald Q123
Hanson, Judith Q93 ....... . .............. . 36
Hantke, William Q93 ............... 37.90,102
Harrington James Q93 .......... 37,67,95,111
Haugen, Vierne 693 .. 37,68,90,95,96,98,103,111
Hayes, James Q1 3 .................... 32,102
Hayes, Jerrold Q93 .......
Havloolr, Robert Q113 ...............,.. 29,102
Haylock, Sandra Q123 .....
Hel estad, Barbara Q123
Helgestad, Donald Q113
Helgestad, Lillian Q103
Helgestad, Vicky Q93 .....
. . 12,53,71,83,86,92,
.. . . . . . 29,71,80,100
. . 33,82,83,86,89,94,
Hermanson, Donna 5123 .... i'.H12,83,92,96,123
Hermanson, Roger Q 3 ....
Hernstine, Delwyn Q113
Herrick, Earl J. 4123 .IfI'12,43,47,60,62,63,71,
Herrick, Laurence Q113 ..... 29,60,71,76,84,96,
Herrick, Marie 8113 ...... ....... 29 ,71,102
Hess, Dennis Q1 3 ........................ 33
Hickethier, Fredrick Q103 ........... 3361,102
Hiolielliier William Q12 .... 12,96,97,110,118
Hildebrandr, Helen Q103 .......,........ 3297
Hill, Rosemarie 4113 ............. ,. 29,54,i03
Himmelwriiht, Lorilee QIOQ ....... 32,84,86,89
808199, 04,107,112,120, 23,124
nladilefi, Richard 4123 10,13,47,60,68,69,7:6i
Hogan, Roger Q103 .........
Hogan Rosemary Q113 ......
Hello, Carolyn Q113 ....
H f J dith Q 03
ou e, u ..... .
Hubbell, Kathleen Q103 . . .
Hubred, Janice Q113 ......
Huebner, Floyd Q1 3
Hunt, Jane Q103 .............
Hunt, gean Q123 .....
Hunt Rollanna Q113 ....
ichard Q93 ....... .
Frank Q123 ....
ensen, Lloyd 593 ....
enson, Dale Q 3 ......,
enson, Kenneth Q123 ..
enson, Lynette Q103 ..
enson, Thomas Q123 ..
onald Q10i1J. . .
oh nson, Beverly Q .
Florence Q93 .
uanita 103 .
ohnson, ,L Q . .
ohnson, awrence Q103
ohnson, Leonard Q 113
ohnsoni Lorraine Q93 .
ohnson, Nancy Q103 .
ohnson, Roger Q113 ..
ohnson, Ruth Q113
ohnson, Stanley Q103 .
. . . 33 56 82 84,103
Jonesz Dennis Q93 .......
Jordan, Richard Q93 .........
Jnleelli, Mary Q123 ....... 13,23,71,80,88,89,101,
Kahl, Ralph Q113 ........ ..... 29 ,96,97
Kallner, Barbara Q103 .... ....... 3 54,102
Kallner, Donald Q113 .......... 29,68,103,107
Kallner, dean Q93 ...................... 37,77
Kearns, regory Q93 ................... 37 67
Kearns, Patrick Q123 14,60,63,68,69,120,122
Kelling, Keith Q113 29,47,64,70,74,81,96,106
Kepp, Ann Q93 .................. 37,71,77,87
K , Q12 ...... 10,14,52,71,92,101,104,
Kersten, Janice Q113 .... 29,71,80,84,88,100,1lB
Kcrsten, Judith Q123 ........ 14,84,102,106,123
Kersten, Karen Q103 ................. ..... 33
K P ' ' Q103 33
ersten, atrlcla . . . ......... . . . .
Kersten, Richard Q93 . . ........ 37,90
Kelsten, Sharon S103 . . .......... 33,89
Kiniery, Susan Q1 ...... .....,....,. 29 93
Knndeon, Leroy Q11 ............ 29,90,91,99,100
Kobs, Ruth Q113 ......................... 29
Kruckenberg, Richard Q113 .......... 29,98,102
Kru er, David 123 ..... 1O,14,60,62,64,65,66,
Krueger, Diana Q113 ....
Krueger, Kenneth Q123 ..
Krueger, Roger Q123 .....
Larson, Fredrick Q113 ..
Lenox, Diana Q122 .....
Lewis, Claude Qi ....
Lewis, Richard Q 13 ..
Lietz, Joanne Q113 ....
Lintvedt, Gary Q 3
Livick, Thomas Q93
Lock, Lloyd Q103 ......
Long, Catherine Q93
Long, Margaret Q 13
Loofboro, Ronald Q123
Look, Ada Q113 .........
Look, Elmer Q93 .............
. . . 14,98,103,122
. . . . . 37,68,95,103
. . . . .. . . . ,1
. . . 37,77,86,92,97
. . . . 29,82,83,92
. . . . .. 15,23,91
Look, William Q123 . ............... '15,91,122
Love, David Q113 ..... 18,29,60,64,70,71,76,81,
To the Class of T960
From Edgerton's Professional Men
Dr. F. C. Ross Dr. G. F. Burpee
Dr. R. H. Reitz Dr. D. A. Cohen
Dr. F. C. Meyers Drs. T. M. 8. F. E. Shearer
Drs. Dodson 8. Winn Dr. B. D. Ward
C. C. Canedy Ladd 8. Manwaring
T. H. Pluess Blanchard 8. Blanchard
Dr. W. C. Sumner
Dr. V. S. Falk
Dr. W. J. Boulet
Loveless, Allan 191
Lund, Beverly 1101 . . .
Lund, Karen 1111 ....
Lund, Leone 1101 .........
Lyke, Norma 1101 ........
McCaffery, James 1101 ...... 34,48,55,67,72,86,
100 103 111
McCafll, Pranklyn 1121 .. .... 16,46,64,65,66,76,
McDaniel, Raymond 1121
McGlenn, Patricia 111 ............... 30,102
McIntyre Patsy 112 .... 16,45,71,84,88,96,101,
McKaig Dean 1101 .. 34,48,55,61,67,76,103,111
Madsen, Gerald 1121 .....
Madsen, Robert 191 .......
Madsen, Sue 1101 ....... .
Manson, Marjorie 1121 ....
Manthey, Joyce 111 ......
Manwaring, James 1,101
.. . . 37,63,73,90,103
. . . . . 34 77 84 86 87
Manz, Connie 191 ...... ................ 3 7
Manz, Katherine 1111 ..................... 30
Marsden, Alan 191 ......... 37,44,63,73,90,103
Marsden, Cheryl 1101 .. ........ 34,87,93,98
Marsden, Gerald S101 ........... . 34,99
Marsden, Helen 1 1 .... ......... . . 37,86 98
Marsden, ianice 191 ............. 37,87,98,102
Marsden, udith 1111 ............ 3031,98,103
Mmnson, Christine 1121 .. 16,94,96,102,106,122
Mathison, Dennis 195 .................. 37,103
Mathison James 11 1 .. .......... 34,86,103
Mover, lfredrielr 8101 .
Maves, Lowell 11 1
Maves, Marjorie 1121 .
Ma , R 1101 .
ves oger . . .
Meinhardt, Francis 191 .
Meinhardt Marcia 191
Merwin ames 1111 ..
Merwin: obere 191
Messmer, Betty 1121
Moe, Barbara 191 ....
Moe, Randall. 191 .....
Moore, Dennis 191
Mueclc, Carol 1111 . . .
Mueelc, Donna 1121
Murwin, Allen 1123 .......
Murwin, Robert 1 1 ......
.......... .. 34
Mussehl, Allan 1111 ................ 3098
Myers, James 1121 .... 15,17,52,96,11O,115,122
Nagel, Theodore 1111 ............ 30,-15,91,102
Nagel, Ulrich 1121 .......... 17,80,91,122,125
N el, Wilfried 1101 .............. 34,68,69,90
Nigon, Carol 1121 .....
Nelson, Dennis 1101 .................. 34,100
Nelson, Douglas 1101
Nelson Ga 191 . . .
Nelson: soriliro 191' ' ..... ....
Nielson, Carol 1111 .......... 3d,31',32,163,1o6
Oberdeclt, Carol 1111 .................. 30,85
Oberg, David 1101 ..... 35,67,70,74,76,100,102
O'Connor, Richard 1102
Odenwalder, Carolyn 101 ...........,.... 35
Oliver, Linda 1111 .. ............... . 30,92 98
Olson, David 1111 ............ 3o,45,6o,62,1o3
O?g,1gean 1121 ...... 18,47,64,66,76,102,104,
Olson, ames 391 ...... .... . .. 38,63,103
Olson, oan 11 1 ........................ 122
Olson, arjorie 1121 ................ 18,92,123
Olson, Mary 1121 .................. 19,92,123
Olson Thomas 191 .... 38,53,63,67,70,75,83,94,
Paulson, ianet 1121 ..... ....... 1 9,105
Paulson, aVerne 191 .................. 38,90
Peach, Charlene 110 .......... 34,71,82,86,89
Peterson, Ann 1121 ..... 19,80,82,92,94,107,118,
Peterson, Gary 191 ....................... 38
Peterson, Har an 1121 .. .... 19 96,97,98,103
Peterson, ,Rohn 1121 .... 19,91,99,103,122
Peterson udlth 1 ...... 3887 93
Peterson: Robert 1121
.. . . . i9Q98,1b2,166,122
Phillips, Carolette 1101 ............. 34,71,103
ghillips, KShz-nor? 18121 ........ 2 029i-9gg.gg,i3i,12
lrce, aren ........ , , , , ,
Plgutz, Robert 1111 30,60,62,64,67,72,76,84,
Plumb, Janice 191 ........ 38,84,86,88,89
Pope, Donna 191
Pron, Linda 191 ................ 3s,s7,s9,1o1
Precourt, Ernest 1101 ................. . 34,82
Pulley, Lonna 1121 ........ 20,71,84,88,10G,123
Purnell, Lois 1111 ........................ 30
Quigley, Mary Kay 191 38,71,77
Raymond, Margaret 1121 20,71,82,86,92,101,
Reckard, Cheryl 1101 .... 34,77,ss,1oo,1o3,113
Stanke, Richard 1111 .... ..... 30 .90,91,102
Stokstad, Andrea 110 .... . . . 34,8586 8788
Stone, Gerald 191 ....... ......... 3 9,90,103
Stone, Walter 1101 ................. 34,90,103
Strasburg, Elizabeth 1121 ..... 23,45,93,101,106,
Strasburg, james 1101 ...... 34,61,'T183,99,111
sfriolrer, Bonnie 1111 ...... 31,71,'T7,84,106,113
Stricker, John 1101 ..... 34,46,61,67,70,74,102
Surprise, Karen 191 .,..1... 39,T7,86,87,98,102
Sutclilfe, Eugene 1121 .... 23,60,71,72,73,76,102
Swanson, Joyce 191 ............ 39,86,94,97,119
Sweeney, Sidonia 1111 ........... 31,82,96,106
Taylor, Upton 1101 .................. 34,98,102
Tenbere, Christine 6101 ......... 34s5s6s7,97
Teubert, Deanna 1 1 ............ 39 87,89,101
TeH1gTi5Jir5l51n 1121 24,52,71,80,82,104,106,
Tefggnisiggieln 1121 .... 10,24,71,80,101,104,
Tirosinsoir, Karen 8101 ............ 35,82,86,89
Thronson, Cheryl 1 1 . . ............ . 3886
Reckard, Susan 1111 ..................... , 30
Reel, Mary 1111 ...... .. 30,71,80,88,98,106,116
Reierson, Donna 1111 .... 30,45,53,82,83,86,92,
Reilly, Howard 1121 ............... .. 20
R 'll , K 191 .... ...... 38 97
E1 y ay . . . .... . . . ,
Reilly, Ronald 191 .................. 38,54,90
Reynolds, Michael 1111 ..... 30,52,61,71,9s,1o2
Ronng, Judith 1101 34,82,85,87,88,94,97,119
Roang, Karin 1111 .... 3o,31,71,77,so,s1,s2,83
Tlelrnor, sne 1111 .... f.f... 317177sd,96,107
T'ff K 'rn 1111 ....,.... , , , ,
l any, ex .
Tollefson, Ronald 1101
31 35 91 106 113
Tracy, Beverly 191 ...........................
Trolliet, Donald 121
76 93,102,104,10i106,111i122,125 ' ' ' ' '
Trolliet, Richard 91
Trunkhlll, John 1 .
Roethe, Jeffrey 1101 ....
Roethe, siohn 512
26 4666 6264 65 66 72
73,76, ,93,9,1d7,i16,'115,12211211,125' ' ' '
Roethe, judlth 1111 ......
Rowlands, Jean 191 ....
Rowlands, joan 191
Rudoll, Linda 1111 ...........
Rusch, Rodney 191 ...,.
Sagear, Gayle 191 .........
Sahr, judith 1111 .......
Sahr, Lawrence 191
Sahr, Mary 1121 .......
Sampica, Sharon 1121 .
Sanger, james 1111 ....
Sanderson, Donald 191 .
Saunders, Linda 191
Sayre, Evan 1121 .....
Sayre, Rhoda 1101 .....
Schaefer, Daniel 1101 ..
Schieldt, Franklyn 1121
Schieldt, Robert 191
. .... :i9,9bQi6o,162,111
. . . . 21,71,88,89,93,101,
. . . . . . . 30,45,85,86,107
' f '38Q71,77Q32Qs7,94j119
. . . . . 18,21,70,85,86,90,
Schieldt Roselle 1121 ........ 21,83,93,100,101,
Schieldt, Shamn 191 ..
Schieldt, Steven 191 .... .
Schroeder, Donald 191
Schultz, Marilyn 1101 ..
Schwartzlow, Eugene 1101
Schwersinske, Betty 1101
Schwersinske, Gayle 1111
Schultz, Sandra 1121 ...... .... 2 ,71 ,
Selvog, Jerome 191 .......... , , ,
Shower, Karen 1121 .... 22,82,84,93,96,106,114,
Uglum, Thomas 191 ..... .... 3 9,E',102
Vale, Richard 194 ....... ............. 3 9,90
Vedvig, Patsy 11 1 .. .... 24,86,92,98,122
Veitch, Dale 1 01 ..... .............. 35 ,100
Veltch, Russell 1101 .......... 34,48,86,100,103
Venske, Robert 11 1 ...... 31,61,71,98,103,113
vinlr, Ricky 191 ...................... 39,103
Walker, Clarice 191 .................. 39 71 86
wolder, Jrnnes 1121 ..................... 24 102
Wallmow, Bette 1 1 .................... 39,86
Wallmow, Gloria. 1121 .... 24,84,85,88,105,106,
Watson, Helen 110! . .. ....... 34,718788
wiignhsnoberr 11 1 .. 30,61,64,93,103,
Wedeward, David 1111 .............. 30,82,100
Wedeward, Wayne 5121 ..... 25,64,65,74,76,80,
Wescott, Richard 1101 ................. 34,100
weseon, Teddy 1111 .... 3o,61,64,s7,72,73,76,
Shower, Sylvia 1121 ..... 22,82,83,84,92,96,98,
Sickler, William 1101 .................. 34,50
Simerson, Marilyn 1101 . . . ..... . . . 34
Simonson, Ben 1101 ....... .......... 34
Simonson, Delores 921 . . , . .... 22,71,122
Simonson, Gerald 1 1 . .. ............. . 39
Simonsonzlshirlgj 191 . . . ............
Sim son, oan . ................... . ,
Sixi1E54irT8 Randall 1121 ..... 22,23,76,91,99,103,
Skaggs, Nina 1101 ....... .... 3 4,98,101,102
Slinde, Ann 191 . ........ ......... 38 ,71,88
Soetaert, Richard 1111 ..... ..........., 30
Sommerfeldt, Char es 1121 . . . ....... 22,99
Sommervold, Karen 1101 ............. 35,71,89
Sorenson, Susan 1101 ............ 35,92,98
Speer, Sally 1121 .... 22,80,89,107,110,115,120,
Sprenger, ganet 1101 .............. 35,83,86,97
Springer, aul 1121 ....... 23,118,120,121
Staff, Sharon 191 .......... 39,84,85,86,97,119
Stanford, Sharon 1111 .,.. 30,48,77,80,83,84,86,
his er, aymon ...... , , ,
W 'l R d 1101 346190100103
White, Barbara 1111 ..... ..... 3 1,43,98,103
White, Bruce 191 ...... ., ............... 38
wich, ggiffprdug1 .... ........... 38
IC , orla ...................... ,
Wilcox, Marjorie 1111 . . 31,43,71,85,88,106,113
Wileman, Charles 1122 ...... 25,71,103,104,122
Wileman, Doroth 11 1 .......... 31,80,82,1U7
Wille, Dinah 1101 ......... ............. 34
Wille, Linda 1121 ....... .......... 25 ,106
Wille, Mildred 191 .................. 38,89,98
Wille, Robert 110 ................. 34,98,102
Williams. Lawrence 1121 .... 25,43,6o,62,71,76,
80,81,99 104,110 114,115,122
Williams, Rollin 191 .......... 39,9o,911o2,111
Winn, Mary 1101 ................... 35,5293
Witt, David 191
Witt, James 191 .......
Witt, une 191 ..........
Witt. Ruby 1121 .....
. . . 25.98.101,122
Wredberg, Shirley 1101' '35,85,87,88,97,119
Yoss Ronald 1101
Young, Judith 1111' ' " "
Zieroth, Joyce 191 ....
Zwergel, Charles 1111
. .. 31,56,88,98
'. If 21 1' 31Q66Q64,76,93,1b6,
:Demon FEED s. seen co. C"m"'Imen'S 'O
104 S. Main Street
CLASS or 'eo
ROBERT S. RUDE
PURINA CHOWS CONKEY'S Y-O FEEDS Y '
Cum Grinding and Mixing FAMILY FINANCE CORPORATION
5M North Henry Phone 601
Ge0f9e RUSCI1 DICIK SCIWUIII Everybody Needs More Money Sometime
THE "HUT" RESTAURANT
Fine Food Take-Out Orders
Dot and Arnie
Phone 647 Indian Ford
KEPP'S DAIRY SERVICE
Boat Launching Boats For Rent ROUTE 1 PHONE 730
Route 3 Edgerton
Get More Out of Life
Come Out to o Movie
THE CLASS or 1960
ALBION SHEET METAL
C. J. Green
VEDVIG 8. SPIKE
PLUMBING and HEATING
R.F.D. 3 Phone 733-W
JOHN J. HUBER
Edgerton Phone az-I WELL DRILLING
Complete Electrical Service Phone 11744-
Edgerton lNewvillel Phone 1037-J Route 3, Edgerton Box 413
Janesville Phone PI 2-8454
Whitewater handed our basketball team its first defeat of the year in an overtime battle, 68-66. B squad
won 45-40. Freshmen and the junior high took time off from regular studies to be the first to see the senior class play,
"Mr, Barry's Etchingsf'
Senior class play, "Mr, Barxy's Etchings," was presented to the student body at a matinee. Ag boys went on a
field trip to Chicago to see the Intemational Livestock Show.
Wisconsin High defeated our wrestlers, 31-18, in a tough match. An evening performance of the class play was
Back from last year, Don Lonnie gave an educational lecture on growing up. Edgerton slipped by their toughest
rival as they beat Stoughton 65-63. B's lost 51-33.
Seniors gave the final performance of their class play.
Mr. Ruszczyk and his discussion team traveled to Monroe. Milton lost to the Tide "5'l, 70-30. B squad also
came through with 55-28 victory.
School was dismissed 35 minutes early. Edgerton wrestlers outpointed Monroe 24-21.
Middleton teams handed both of our squads losses, the varsity 62-50, and the B team 47-35.
Amidst the dimly lighted gym, the Christmas Concert was presented to the community.
Varsity chalked up a victory of 82-54. B team also won 50-40. Edgerton matmen were defeated by Milton,
Tide matmen dropped a 29-11 match to the grapplers of jefferson. Sun Prairie trounced our freshman 42-14.
Played Jefferson and won 65-56. B's lost 44-34. CHRISTMAS VACATION.
Seniors gaily decorated the gym for the "Snowflake Frolic."
Frosh lost to Stoughton, 48-45.
Monroe overran the varsity, 69-57. B's lost 53-36.
Letter Club expanded their funds by sponsoring a dance.
Edgerton wrestlers downed Milton Union, 25--18.
Exams begin and we struggled through them. Monona Grove's grapplers coupled 3 pins with 2 forfeits to take a
decisive 34-13 win.
Exams called off on account of snow. The quintet trimmed Fort 70-67, the B's followed suit with a 44--41
victory. Pizza was the main attraction at the dance sponsored by the Crimson.
Again no exams. School was held until 1:30.
Long awaited exams were finally taken.
Crimson grapplers were handed a landslide defeat, 37-6, by the Stoughton Vikings. Freshmen lost to Sun
Group pictures were taken for the Crimson.
Edgerton stomped Silver Eagles, 64-46. B's lost 44-43.
Sophomores sponsored a Sock Hop.
University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee presented a concert to the student body.
"Don,t stop to think, or it wouldn't be like school at all," stated George Walter, Lawrence College professor in
a very interesting lecture on poetry. Wisconsin High edged out the Tide 67-65. The B's lost 39-27. Grapplers lost
to Fort, 32-11.
Middleton wrestlers overran the Edgerton matmen, 27-12. Frosh lost to South Beloit, 30-19.
Edgerton's oldest rival, the Vikings, knocked off the Crimson tide 63-56. The B's also lost, 56-52. FNA sponsored
the dance following the game.
"Twelve Angry jurors," the all-school play, was presented.
Played Middleton at home and lost, 77-71.
Wrestlers Richard Hladilek and Dave Hanson won the titles of Badger Conference Champs for Edgerton at Fort.
The faculty "SU outscored FFA basketeers, 69-39.
Crimson Tide nipped Jefferson, 72-65 while the B's lost, 47-40.
Defeated Fort, 58-52, on their court. B's lost 54-45.
Played Wisconsin High on our home court as we lost, 74-64. B's lost 43-39. Seniors sponsored a beatnik dance.
JOHN ROETHE and KEN BUHROW C0"'P'ime"'S Of
Attorneys ot Low
6 N th H y Ph 660 T04 North Henry Stre t
THANKS FOR YOUR SERVICE
Sporting Goods IN THE PAST YEARS
G, W4 Mom, O wlLEMANs SIANDARD sfnvlcs
NlCK'S BARBER SHOP sevfasou mANsPoRr
L08 N H y St. Edgerton R F D -I Edg ,
I N If WW Nick Phone asa-w
NELSON-YOUNG LUMBER CO. C0"'P'i"'e"'S of
QUALITY BUILDING MATERIALS DAVE LOVE
LT 5 C tl' SL Ph 6 Phone TTT 16 W. Fulton
Arms ond basket olreody full, Sally ond Larry pause to
view the shoe selection, knowing thot . . .
RATZLAFF'S RATZLAFF'S SUPERETTE
DRY GOODS 8. SHOES READY TO WEAR GROCERIES 8. MEATS
W. A. RotzloH Estate R. M. Pett, Owner A. R. Gessert 8. R. A. Yoss
Phone T66-W Phone 166-R Phone 58 or 59
Regional basketball tournaments were held. Defeated Wisconsin High in two overtimes and a round of free
throws, 74-71. We lost the second game to Monona Grove, 54-49.
The 70 voice a cappella choir of Lawrence College, Appleton, presented a concert in the gym.
Eight local winners and five play readers are to advance from the League Forensic Meet which was held in
Edgerton this year.
Middleton band presented the assembly with a concert.
Twelve forensic contestants are to go on to State from the district meet. Volleyballers won 5 games and lost 1
in the first half of conference tournament.
Volleyballers tea.m copped third place at Monona, Grove.
Solos and ensembles journeyed to Whitewater.
Edgerton's mixed chorus traveled to Stoughton to give a return concert.
Eighty seniors bid farewell to Edgerton as they were off to Washington D.C. for the annual class trip.
Nine Edgerton students won gold medals at the state forensic meet.
Edgerton's baseball team opened up the season by handing Janesville a 7-2 defeat.
Long awaited spring vacation arrived.
Juniors sponsored a dance with the Sham-Rockers providing the music.
lt's back to school. Musical and dramatic entertainer, Scott Morrison, was featured at a lyceum. The Stoughton Vik-
ings were defeated by our baseball team, 4-0. Monroe also suffered a loss as our tennis team chalked up a victory.
Stoughton loses to Edgerton again. This time E.H.S. golfers draw in a 9-1 victory.
Edgerton's baseball team was really hot as it raked in another victory. Monroe was defeated 6-0. Jefferson's tennis
team was defeated 6--1 on its own court.
Monona Grove matched Edgerton golfers here.
Wescott and Reel reign over the junior prom, "Starlight in the South."
Tide nipped Monona Grove baseball team, 6-4. Jefferson golfers were victorious over Edgerton, 7M-2W. Tennis
team lost to Middleton, 5-2.
Boys in junior and senior industrial arts went on an all-day field trip to Milwaukee. Crimson golfers placed fourth
in the triangular meet at Janesville.
Golfers chalked up a 6-4 win over Middleton.
Freshmen take STEP tests in the gym. B baseball squad was defeated by Milton Union, 8-5.
Golf team played Monroe. Sophomores sponsored a dance.
State Band Toumament at Madison.
Mixed Chorus presented the student body with a concert.
Senior honor students are recognized at an assembly. Baseball team played Jefferson. Tennis team matched Wisconsin
Lou Gaeta and his falcons were in charge of the lyceum program which was the last of the year. E.H.S.
band presented a concert.
Tennis and golf teams scheduled with Delavan and Fort.
Senior stenography girls journeyed to Madison for the day. Golfers lost to Jefferson, 8-2.
Tide "9" remained undefeated as they won over Fort. Netters lost to Stoughton, 6-1.
Freshmen engaged the Sham-Rockers for a dance in the gym. Activity periods were converted to study
halls for the remainder of the year.
Whitewater Music Festival was a successful event for our band. Tennis team lost to Monroe, 5-3.
Golfers were defeated at Monona Grove, GM-BM. Mathematical and archery awards were presented at an
Fort Atkinson defeated our golfers, 7M-ZM.
Juniors sponsored a senior farewell dance admitting all seniors free. Sham-Rockers provided the music.
Play reading group traveled to Chicago.
Baccalaureate was observed in the separate churches. Choral and band concert was presented in the open air.
Golf match scheduled with Monroe.
Seniors have their first taste of their final high school exams. Class Day was presented by the seniors.
Second semester exams began for everyone.
Second semester exams and school concludes. Commencement and farewell to seniors.
These were the words of your pho
tographer for all activity, underclass
man, and senior pictures.
Seniors: the negatives of your pic
tures are kept on file for five years
You may order more from . . .
536 West Wisconsin Ave.
NEW IDEA JAMESWAY NEW HOLLAND
H. EBBOTT 8. SONS
Sales 8. Service v
T. G. l. F.
Thank goodness it's furniture
from . . .
After a hard week, Dave is really
relaxed on furniture from . . .
20 W. Fulton St. Phone I26
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