Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 136

 

Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1931 volume:

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Mm ww-wi, lm W W WT qqw MMSMWeMMwe:My ww ' N 1 Jw WM k ? 'H w TWMWuw w1y u i' ' fl wwwx' ,V ,Mg N lxwx W' "M WMM u W 'U w .ni-f'I'H 2 J. ,1M.!m5,wwmmgw M M 1 X J, qw WH, X. K. N. me TC IHICCDGE IE RRAIHI ..fTw,. f'. fx Published by The Class of 1931 xx. E Lf Volume XIV FORT ATKINSON HIGH SCHOGL v i n n N , N xv ly"x..l,lgS- . Q A J VL? M3 - A ' A tw W 1 'IQQ1' DA FRANK C. BRAY Superintendent 0555129 will RAY F. BEACH Prinrzjml Senior High School A 12 1V OGRE c :HB ill K 'WM A LOUIS C. LEAK Prinnjmljnnior High Srbool The Class of 1931 desires to express its appreciation to Mr. Louis C. Leak, who was our principal during our freshman year at the Emery Junior High School, and who has since continued his helpfulness in our behalf. B ala J v 0GEERrwrf15Effli 11 H Q V L I L-g.-- Y SCHOOL BGARD Director ......,..,,,.........,,...,....,.........,...A.......,.,.... A. GLKJVER Clerk .,,.,,...... ,...,,...,. , I. F. SCHREIN C1-TCL1SlL7'C7'., ..,.....A... E. C. HEDBERC A 44 fx CTHOFEER 219211 w x 5 -I, K , W?-.ig . . MARY E. SPRY BER'rH.'x H. Slixvmn History Cfmnmrwirll . 1 RAY F. BEACH SL'1'C1l1,'C Louisa CONVERSLE LAURA GRAPER English, librarian Latin, Fnnih, English CUEER FBPIII f .1 I MRS. JOHANNA CLARK School Nurse Enghgh ELEANOR HANNAN CARRIE JIISEPHINE SMITH Mathematics ' ' PIOLLIS HOPE N- O- ECU-EY Coach, Physical Education, Chemistry, Agriculture physiology IX A1 OGEER Qffbvll Anna Kaye Commercial MAYBHLLE KREBS Home Economics ERNEST HOLMBERQD History, Civics, Debate , . Y BERTHA SCHMID ADIELE STOPPENB.-XCH Home Economics, Biology Music 'Sa-iff This Tree Is Dedicated To The SOLDIERS and SAILORS WHO DIED in the WORLD WAR They died that freedom might not perish from the earth. EIDWIN FROMADER HENRY HEESE WAIxRIiN LONGLEY WALTER RICHARDS ARTHUR S.-NUR EDWIN BALDWIN W.KRNER BDETTCHER GUY BLACK WILBUR CoNvERsE PAUL FLORIN Bequeathed in perpetuity to the members of each Senior Class of the High School who will preserve and care for it and thus keep green its branches in memory of these true sons of the republic Who nurtured the tree of liberty with their blood. R I A 414 f"' V OGEERfeH131fBf1H FOREWORD This issue of the Tchogeerrah is published with the earnest desire that it may serve as a memory book to those who have spent many happy hours in the Fort Atkinson High School. B D' CH 0 EE E n R Rim QB! il 4 E- J Q R TR - .LR X7 QEEER il IA TCHGGEERRAH STAFF Editors -.,.-.,, ,,,,,,., M ARY LUDEMAN MARY BOSZHARDT Business Managers ...,..... ,,4---- W ESTON Fl-OP-INE LUCIEN IVEY An ,..A.,,, ,..,... H OMER PURDY RUTH SWEET VICTOR WESTPHAL AARON MUELLER Athletics ,,A.,,., ,,,.,,., L LOYIJ JUNGHANS WALTER WETZEL AILEEN BIRTWISTLE JOSEPHINB WHEELER Debate ,,,,,.,, ,,,.,,,, E LWOOD FLORIN HARRIET HAGER Organizations ........ ..,.... M ARION ROBERTS ALEEN POWELL Glee Club ........ ..... . .AGNES HEDRICK LORETTA GTT jokes ........ ....... , EARL HEINZ LUCILLE CARNES HELENE MAIN LORETTA ZEH Dramatics ...... ........ W ILLIAM HALFMAN HELENE GANSER Contributions ...,.... ,,,.,.,, D OROTHY VENAAS RUTH GUETZLAFF Calendav .....,. ..,..., M ILDRED HAHN RUTH FRANCISCO Band .....,,. ...,... R OBERTA NORTHEY ROBERT HALVERSON JUNE RosE French Club ..,..,. ....... G ERALD BELLMAN RUTH DOHERTY Snap-shots ........ ,..... . ALBERT WILL HELEN WIscH OGEER i 'V ieavll DEDICATION To Miss Graper, who has so often applied valuable counsel to us dur' ing the past three years, and who has proved a most faithful friend as well as class adviser, wc, the Class of 1931, dedicate this publicaf tion of the Tchogeerrah. Our sincere wish is that its contents may furnish her many pleasing recollections. 5 - -7 e -fl all ii. 'if -- -:.ff"" 'V Yffgf' L W? -" , , ,..-- .. .fe-1-3 F-1- 71 E H - i ,,,,.-3 A , ' .4:':.,, Y in V if X , - ?"' 4, .-M-- 7 1.----X--- .V f 1 - -- - ,AQ L, Q .- . Q- , , ,Z v,3"-.Sv :- - ' C 1 ,,i' Y- --1171: 5 - gg ' . - "-Q-D: ff" lv- " ., 1-"" 4 A- A ' 3- 497 '-4' -Af' "' .L-X , "' - , -H-""' 'ZH' K " . 1 - F fl 'N' - - 1 ,K i . 'f ' " ' l3i- ' ' W X -Q- gl X f gi... - . V- .,-- -:..--v- Hgff 3, , X ' M 5 -ff' .,- Y , f.-gg" ' N 1 5- Z-'J ' ' ,1 .-'fi-"lx LG: 1 ' ,N I Y - ' 'J fm ' ?:' --:gg 3 ' I, fl -117,1 fl 1'-1-VY'iLE,1g',--V ,V ',T,2 1 . 4 AA ln: - L, --:N - ' I - 'fix -. -Hg, - L 1--+ '...--Q, -H I, uf? 'G--'T' f H," i K Q i i ,'I - - 'Y' 4 X 1 ' N - ...,- V - X m r .eff -4 Q1 1 ,Q S' ' A 4-1-11 - -,f1 -V M1 - , 2. Yrigris V f-T2 -4" xii XX A T ii, 54:1 X 5 P --j V 4,2 Q2 . 'if Vw?'4,,jiH : iT Y XX xx x J- "ff'- -, H 4 2 x Q X35 " ' - --VY-,lf-:..kf " .15 v-'Y ,get-7i?g-7 ' - XXQX. , .-.-7-' .J I , 1 "T IZB,-"' ' ff' f- -3-' - f'?, P.-'Z ::' Lf. ,f - A 4,g,EL V - -L -4' a? A 5-52,5 ,. , ' ' ,kr 71: f fr- --1-ig 'L ' , Z-:L v f f: -'P '--s'Elj-.if 15'-1-' V 7-T-P -f -" Q -f'?' 1-- A -f ..:- W ---:-fl..-53-L' 'JA --' if Q - - 3,-.3 eg -'f 1 fre,-. ' , H-: .. 4-lf 2" - Liz? ' L -in -'fl 4- 1- ' ' ff ff -4-P1 + A 214 K IF V GHOGEER jlglidill OFFICERS President .,..,... ,,,.,.,. A ILEEN BIRTWISTLE ViccfPTesident ,,...,.., ......... R USSELL KRENINQ Secfretary-Treasurer ....., HELENE GANSER CLASS FLONNER Yellow Tea Rose CLASS Comms Blue and Gold CLASS Morro "Pick your peak and climb it." CEEER film!! Allen, Morgan-"IVluggs" He oft hath burned the midnight oil. But not to study. English Course. Bellman, Gerald-"Jerry" I dare do all that becomes a man, Who dares do more is none. Science Course. Track 3. 4: Glee Club 3. 4: French Club 3, 4: Band 2. 3. 4: Annual 4: Oratory l: Orchestra 1. Z: Intramurals 2. 3, 4: Senior Class Play. Birtwistle, Aileen-"Ai" O'er Senior class she xv.-ll presides, Debates a bit. and studies besides. College Course, Debate 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4. President 4: French Club 3. 4: Annual 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4. President 3. 4: Girls' F Club 4: Prom Committee 3: Senior Class Play: Gen- eral Intramurals 3. 4: President Class 4: Honor Student. Boszhardt, Mary She came a stranger in our midst and won our hearts. College Course. Debate 3: Dramatic Club 3. 4. Secretary 4: French Club 3, 4. Secretary 3: Annual 4: Prom Coin- mittec 3: Senior Class Play. Buckholtz, Agnes The cautious never err. English Course. Band 2. 3. Carnes, Lucille To those who know her not No words can paint: And those who know her. Know all words are faint. Commercial Course. Glee Club I. 2. 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4: Annual 4: Girls' Athletic 3: Prom Committee 3: Intraf murals 3. 4: Senior Class Play: Honor Student, Damuth, Norma To do a thing well. or not at all, Was always her willing response to a call. College Course. Debate 3, 4: Glee Club l, 7.. 3, 4: Secretary 4: Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4: Declamation 1. 2. 4: Orchestra I. 2, 3. 4: Extemp. reading 4: Class Play. Doherty, Ruth To judge this maiden right. right well must you know her. College Course. Glee Club 2. 3: Dra' matic Club 3, 4: French 3. 4: Annual 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3, 4: Prom Com- mittee 31 Intramurals 3. 4. IN A sf - Ai naar-1 OGEER all Engel, Lillian l An all around practical girl. Commercial Course. Intramurals 3. 4. Florin, Elwood As a debater I'll some day make a name. For at dear old Fort I gained my lame. Commercial Course. Debate 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 3, 45 Dramatic Club Z, 3. 4g French Club 3, 4: Band 3. 4: Annual 45 Oratory 1, 45 Prom Committee 3: Senior Class Play. Florine, Weston-"Westy" The question whose solution I require. Is. "Which girl do I really most admire?" College Course. Football 4: Track 3. 4: Glee Club 4: Annual 4: Oratory lg F Club 3, 45 Prom Committee 3: lntraf murals 2 .3. 4: Class VicefPres. 3. Francisco, Ruth-"Ruthie" It's not what she does but how she does it. Commercial Course. Glee Club 2, 3. 43 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Declamation 2 3: Honor Studentg Valedictorian. Frisk, Elwood-"Frisky" Greater than I might have lived, But I doubt it. General Course. Debate 21 French Club 3. 4: Oratory I. 2: Intramurals 3. 4: Senior Class Playg Honor Student. Ganser, Helene-"Hal" Quiet and sedate, but some day she'll be great. Commercial Course. Glee Club 2. 3, 4. Librarian 45 Dramatic Club 3. 4. French Club 3. 4, Sec. 45 Band 2. 3. 4. Vice Pres, 4: Annual 3, 45 Declamation 25 Senior Class Playg Class Sec. 2, 4: Hon' or Student. Glassel, Olive Life is a pleasant institution. Let us take it as it comes. Gottschalk, Howard-"Dutch" They say he is a quiet lad. Nothing at all about him bad. Y. tramurals 2. 3, 4. ' Commercial Course. Dramatic Club 3. 4. Commercial Course. Band 2. 3. 4: Inf WOGEER - Hiflill Grapcr, Homer-"Herman" A modern farmer will our Homer be. Then fame. success. and wealth he'll see. Agriculture Course. Glee Club 4g Draf matic Club 2, 4: Agriculture Club l, Z. 3, 4: Oratory 1, Z, 3, 4: Future Farm' ers of America 4. Vice-Pres. 4. Green. Loren-"Lengthy" May this be my policy forever more, Stoop to nothing but the door. College Course. Basketball 1, 2, 3. Guetzlaff, Ruth Steady, and sure. and true. English Course. Glce Club 1, 3. 4: Dramatic 2. 3. 4: Annual 4: Honor Stu- dent. Habel, Carl-"Mike" Gently within his brains he sometimes thinks a thought. English Course. Football 2: Track 1. 2: Glee Club 1, Z. 3: Agriculture Club 1, 2. 3: Intramurals 1. 2, 3, 4. Habel, Harry-"Hud" Heis a fellow we want for a friend. English Scientific Course. Football 4: Basketball 4: Track 3. 4: Band 3. 4: Orchestra 2: F Club 4: Intramurals 1. 2, 3. Hager, Harriet Dependable and capable. a jolly pal is she: Wliaitever work she undertakes, she does it thoroughly. College Course. Debate 3. 4: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4: French Club 3. 4: Band 2. 3: Annual 4: Oratory 4: Declamation 1: Prom Committee 3: Senior Class Play: Honor Student. Hahn. Marshall His thoughts speak volumes. Agriculture Course. Agriculture Club l. 2. 3. 4. Hahn, Mildred-"Hahny" Modest, quiet, and reserved is she, Though jolliest of comrades she can be. 1 Commercial Course. Intramurals 2. 3. 4: Girls Athletic Club 3. 4: Girls F ' Club 4: Scc.fTreas. 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Annual 4: Prom Committee 3: Commercial Contest l: Honor Student. OGEER flqifll Halfman, Willian1-"Bill" Better late than never. English Scientific Course. Debate 2. 3: Clec Club 3, 4: Band 2, 3: Annual 4: Oratory 1. 3: Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4. W Sec. 3: Orchestra l. 2: Prom Commit' tee 3: Opcretta 3: Prom Toastmaster 3 Halverson, Robert-"Bob" He has no equal here. as yet. Wlieii it comes to playing the cornet. English Course. Basketball I: 'Track l. Z: Agriculture Club 1. 3. 4: Band 2. 3. 4: Annual 4: Orchestra 3. 4. Hausz, Anita-" 'Nita" l'll speak in a monstrous little voice. English Course. lntramurals 3. 4: Ulee Club I. 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4. Hebbe, Mildred-"llunt" A gay little lass and full of pep. To keep up with bcr you sure have tu step. Commercial Course. Intramurals 3. 4: Glee Club l. 2. 4: Dramatic Club 3. 42 Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4. Hedrick. Agnes Quiet but all the more worthy. Commercial Course. Intramurals 3. 4: Glcc Club 1, 2. 3. 4: French Club 3. 4. Pres. 4: Annual 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4: Honor Student. Heinz, Earl-"Lee' If I love. what business is it of yours? English Course. Football 3. 4: Basket' hall 2. 3. 4: Captain 3: Track 3. 41 An- nual 4: F Club 4. Heinz, Russell--"Lunch" He takes most delight in things athletic. F Club. Hoffman, Helen--"Honey" Shc's neither a sinner nor a saint. You can't make her what she aint Commercial Course. Clee Club 2. 3. 4 Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: Class Play 4. English Course. Football 1. Z. 3. 4: Basketball Z. 3. 4: Track l. 2. 3. 4: IN A V HGGQEER fiiiill Ivey. Lucien-"Doc" ' Doc's pretty small. but that's no sign. He can't make big boys stand in line. Science Course. Football 4: Basketball 3. 4: Track 3. 4: Dramatic Club 4: French Club 3. 4. Treas. 4: Band 2: Annual 41 F Club 4: Class Pres. l: Class President Z. junghanar, Lloyd-"Con" We all like him. for. well-he's a jolly good fellow. Science Course. Football 3. 4: Basket- ball 4: Glen Club 3. 4: Dramatic Club 4: French Club 3. 4: Annual 4: Oratory I: Orchestra I. Z. 3. 4: F Club 4: Prom Committee 3: Senior Class Play. Kestol, Robert He says little. but he thinks a whole lot. College Course. Intramurals 4, Qshls. Minnie A reddy headfa helping hand - A soul that strengthens friendships band. Commercial Course. Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3: Declamation 1: Hon' or Student. Krening, Russell-"Bullet" And all the world might saym-"This was a man." English Course, Football 1. Z. 3. 4: Basketball I, 3. 4: Track 1, 2, 3. 4: Captain 4: Glcc Club 3. 4. Pres. 4: li Club 3, 4: Class VicefPres. 4: Class Secffreas. 3: Glee Club Sec.-Treas. 3. 3: Clue Club Sec. E? Treas. 3. Kressin, George+"Kress" I've always liked school, at least the va' cation part of it. English Course. Football I. 2. 3. 4: Basketball Z, 3. 4: Track 2. 3: F Club 3. 4. Lackey, Robert-"Bob" Sometimes I sit and think: other times I just sit. English Course. Track 3. 4: Intramur' als 3, 4: Glcc Club 3. 4: Dramatic Club 4: Band 2, 3, 4. Lange. The-ron-"Thery" He takes the world as it is. not as it ought to be, English Course. Track 3, P 'l ily CHGGEQR 593-'515ll Lemke, Hilda-"The Kid" Herself alone. none other she resembles. English Course. Clee l: Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4, French Club 3. 4: Declamaf tion 1. Lloyd, Claire--"Nitzie" She has two eyes so soft and alluring. Take Care! Commercial Course. Clee Club l, 2: Dramatic Club 2, 3. 4: Prom Commit' tee 3. Ludeman, Mary As editor her work is prized, At earning "A's" she's specialized. English Course. Cvlee Club 1, 35 Dra' matic Club 3. 4: French Club 3, 45 Prom Committee 33 Annual 4, Editor in Chief: Honor Student: Salutatorian. Luedtke, Karl A wise man is his own assistant. Scientific Course. Debate 4: Oratory 4: Tennis Ass. 2. 3: Annual 4. Miller, Aaron-"Airhole" I'm popular, I've got a Ford. Modern Scientific Course. Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4: Annual: Class Sec. 63 Treas. lg Class Vice Pres. 2. Miller, Donald-"Don" Daytime I am too busy to worry. At night I am too sleepy. English Course. Football 3. 4: Basket' ball 3: Band 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 2. 3, 4: F Club 4. Miller, Lynne--"Red" Carrotfheaded, full of fun. Cracks a joke with everyone. English Course. Football 3. 4: Basket- ball 3: Track 3: Clee Club 3: lntra- murals 4. Moore, Frederick-"Freddie" An athlete tall with curly hair. Boys like Fritz are mighty rare. Commercial Course. Football 1. 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4: Basketball l. 2. 3, 4: Glce Club 3, 4, Pres. 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Annual 3, 4: Class Pres. 3: Hi Y Club 3, 4. Treas. 3: F Club 3. 4: Operetta 3. B 41 Oseeeesmfiiiil Morris, Vernon-"Vernie" Wlici shall great things be doing, so thinks he. Science Course. Debate 2: French Club 3, 4: Oratory 1. 2, 3, 4: Intramurals 3, 4: Senior Class Play. Northey, Roberta-"Bert" I'Iere's to the girl with the heart ancl the smile, Who makes the bubble of life worth' while. Commercial Course. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Animal 4: Oratory 4: Declamation 2. 3: Girls' Athletic Club 3, 4: Girls' F Club 4: Intramurals 3. 4: Prom Committee 3. Ott, Loretta-"Touts" Her heart is not here. Commercial Course. Glee Club 4, Pres, 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4, Vice'Pres. 4: French Club 3. 4: Annual 4: Girls' Athf letic Club 3. 4: Prom Committee 3: Intramurals 3, 4: Senior Class Play. Powell, Aleen-"Al" Away with books. let's have some fun. College Course. Glee Club 1: Dramatic Club Z, 3, 41 Annual 4: Declamationg Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4: Prom Com' mittee 3: Intramurals I. 3, 4: Senior Class Play. Purdy, Homer-"Heimer" Every great artist is first an amateur. College Course. Track 2. 3, 4: Annual 2. 3, 4: F Club 3. 4. See.'Treas. Roberts, Marion She's here, 1 heard her giggle. College Course. Debate 3: Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: Annual 41 Declaniation 13 Girls' Athletic Club 41 Intramurals 3. 4: Prom Committee 31 Senior Class Play. Rumary, Harold Some people are wise: Some otherwise. English Course. Track 3. Schroeder, Anita She speaks. behaves. and acts just as , she ought. English Course. W v W GER all , Scherwitz, William-"Bill" A quiet boy with deep thoughts. Agriculture Course. Debate 4: Agri' culture l. 2. 3. 4: Oratory 2. 3. 4: Hon' or student. Siewert, Lucille-"Lou" She seemed with grace to win. with heart to hold. Commercial Course. Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4: Honor Student. Sievert, Ruth Strongest minds are often those of whom the noisy world hears least. English Course. Glee Club 2. Dra- matic Club 2. 3. 4: Honor Student. Sweet, Ruth-"Sweetie" Kind and generous. gay and sweet. It's not every day her kind we meet. College Course, Glee Club 2. 3: Dra' matic Club 3, 4: French Club 3. 4: Annual 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4: Intramurals 3: Class Treas. I. Tobin, Thomas-"Tommy" Earnest toil and strong endeavor. English History Course. Football 4: F Club 4. Venass, Dorothy-"Dot" A simple maid. yet friendly too. Commercial Course. Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: French Club 3, 4: Annual 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4: Girls' F Club 4. Vice Pres. 4: Intramurals 3. 4: Prom Committee 3: Senior Class Play: Honor Student. Waters, Dean-"Muddy" Always on hand when therc's work to be done. He'll be in the lead when the race is won. Commercial Course. Basketball 1. 2. 3: Track 1. 2: Glec Club 2. 3: Dramatic Club 2. 3: Annual 3: Oratory 1. Z: Class Pres. 3 fKendall. Wis.J. Westphall, Laura-"Wawa" Quiet. few her words. but many her deeds. Commercial Course. Clee Club 2. 3. 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3, 4: Honor 1 Student. h e X! H0'GEERfSAHf15f6:'51xll Westphall. Victor-"Vic" Give our scliool more like laiml ' Agriculture Course. Football 4: Basket' ball 4: Track l. Z. 3. 4: lntramurals 3: Agriculture Club. Wctzel. W'alter-"Porky" One's studies do so terribly interfere witli tlie regular liigli school course. Commercial Course. Football 2. 3. 4: Track 4: Glee Club 3: Annual 4: F Club 4: Atliletic 'l'rainer 3: Senior Class Play. Wheeler, Josephine-"jo" A maiden who will never worry. Commercial Course. Glee Club 1. 2, 3: Dramatic Club l. 2, 3. 41 Band 3: An' nual 4: Intramurals Z. 3. 4: Girls' F Club 4. Pres. 4: Girls' Athletic Club 3. 4: Vice-Pres, 4: Prom Committee 3. Will. Albert-"Mike" Good manners are a virtue. Agriculture Course, Track l: Glee Club 41 Agriculture Club l. Z. 3. 4: Annual 4: Intramurals 3. 4: Future Farmers 4. Pres. 4. Williams. Pearl-"Billy" Up to ber name this maid will live, For lier friends lier best sl1e'll give. Commercial Course, Glue Club 3. 4: Dramatic Club 31 lntramurals 3. Wisch, Helen-"Henny" As jolly a girl as you'll ever meet. . Latin Course. Dramatic Club 2. 3: Anf l nual -l: Girls' Atliletic Club 3. 4: Girls' l F Club 4: Intramurals 3. 4: Orchestra l. 2. 3. 4: Honor Student, Zeh, Loretta Slie was iust a quiet kind wliose nature never varied. Commercial Course. Glee Club l. 2. 3. 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Annual 4: Com' niercial Contest 1: Intramurals Z. 3. 4: Honor Student. SENIOR CRADLE ROLL rx 414 4 95553 effigy!! CLASS PLAY CAST Constance Darcy, a millionaires daughter ....., Cclcstc, vioacious French maid ....,....,,..,..., Ann Dclcvam, a reduced gentlewoman .,...., Mildred Dclcvzm, IS years old ..,..,......,,.,,. Mrs. Blztinwood, a society leader ,,,,. Fay Blatinwood, a delmttmte .,.,...,....,,,. Alice Stanley. a graceful society girl ..... Freda Matson, !l7ll7YllCT SOCICIQ' glTl ......,.,... Mrs. Herrick, a young society matron r.,.,., Susan Ruggs, of melavtelzoly disposatitm ,,.....,...,..,,, Crugcr Blaiuwood, lxlrs. Blainu'ood's only .son .....,, Ralph Hztsting, a young crook .,,,,,,....,,,l....,,,,..,,. john, cl1au1l'eur for Constanfe .,,,,,,l,.,,.,.,r.,,,,,,e,A,,, jasper Dclcvgm, t1 lvewzevoletlt elderly scientist ,,,.,..,, Sylvester Cramc, a dijfident elfzap of good family ,,,.., Bert Slmlfcr, an enthusiastic but awkward youtlz .,.,.. Stage Manager ,t.,.,.,,,,.t..,.,,.,,,.t,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, Promptcrs ,..,..... Dire-:tors ,,.,t .....,,t......LoRETTA OTT ,,...A11.1iEN BIRTVVISTLE .,.H.4RRIET HAQER ,t,tt.DoRoTHY VEN.'X.4tS .MAR1oN Romikrs HELIEN HoFFMAN ..LUc:1LLE C.rxRNEs ..HEI.IiNE GAMER ,NURMA DAMUTH AL1staN POWELL L1.m'o jUNuH.xNs ..,..,VIiRNCJN Mounts Euvoon Frusrc Euyoon FLoR1N15 e,,,..G1fRAL1n BELLMAN W.txL'rIaR WE1'zH1. ..,,.eDli.-xN W.-xrras ,.,,,,,,.,,M11.nR1sn HAHN Ronemfx NoRTHriY Miss Louisa Coxvlinsnz Miss L.txURA GR.-WHR The Senior Class judges this a fitting time to express its appreciation to Miss Mary Spry, who has been giving undaunted service to our schools during the past fifty years. Although she has endeared her' self to former students, we claim the honor of having spent this fif- tieth year of her teaching career with her and wish to thank her. awk f I X f K X x. -, X X W 61 C. Mm QQ X.. ., . J Q55 We Q W i J iaerri A V CGEER HQBPIIW Baker, Roy liatien, Harry Bennin. Verna Bienfang. May Bienfang. Olin Bienfang. Rohert Braatz. Ulysses Brown. Kenneth Bullock. Tom Carnes. .lessie Chase. Stinson Daullenhacli. George Daniels, Frank Downing. David Fillk. EYH Fisher. Lawrence Franzel. Marion liromader, Ethel liromader, Margaret Granzow. Dorothy Graske. Hazel Hanson, Harold Hartman, Elizabeth Heitz, Clayton JUNIORS Hensch. Gertrude Heth. Alvin Heth. Lucille Hinlcle. Leland Kiesling, Ethel Klement. Norma Koenig, Royal Krause. Raymond Kreklow. Lucille Kressin. Russell Kutz. Dorothy Lenz, Adella Lewis, Vosse Loga. Addison Marsliall. .Iosephine Meilahn. Ruth Messmer. Donald Moore, Lois Morrison. Ruth Olson. Ralph Pennypacker. Betty Puerner. Mary Purucker, Edwin Rahe, Paul Ramsey, Lucille Ramsey. Luella Renncmo, Gertrude Richards, Joe Roe, james Roglitz. Lyle Ryan, jean Sehatzschneider. Clarence Schilling, john Seavert, Vvbodrow Sievert. Otto Slater, Edith Strickland, Mary Trotts. Dean Voshurg. Allan Wzilt. Lyle Wzindschrieider. Doris Will, Charlotte Will, Dorothy Will. Helen XVileox. Josephine Wilke. Evelyn Vv'illitz, Ruth Yandry, Willzird fLilUHFll W M mal W -nh, E ff!" E- I - cu' -: - F PQ 5 X Il ' f' ef f if , Q. A 3174 J r + sary OGEER level The sophomore class started out at the beginning of the year on a very interesting journey. We soon selected Billie Lough as captain of our ship and Mae Leonard as the recorder of events and money exchanges. Mr. Bray went along with us and acted as our guide. We stopped at several places where some of our crew took active parts in the procedures of the country. Two of our members, Harold Wolfram and David Down' ing received their letters for football. Harold played quarterback and David took the position of halfback. We also had one guard, Harold Spitzer, and several other sophf omores on the squad. Some of our girls, namely: Bessie Will, Marion Jones, Virginia Schall, Mae Leon' ard, Helen Main, Juanita Telfer, Ruth Fleck, Rosemary Urban, Ruth Curran, Adeline Helwig, Lillian Bammel, Esther Hackbarth, Irene Zeb, Avis Gauger, and Lola Mary' ott stopped to sing at various times under the direction of Miss Stoppenbach, with june Rose as accompanist. We soon found out that Billie Lough, David Downing, and Harold Wolfram could also sing. Two of our "flashing sophomores" remained in one port long enough to play a little basketfball. Stanley Roglitz and Billie Lough were members of the first squad, both playing forward. Seventeen of our female members stopped at Soccer City for a few games of foot' ball under the supervision of Miss Hannan, Miss Schmid, and Miss Stoppenbach. Peculiar sounds came from the farther end of our ship and we were notified that twentyffour members of our crew were playing in the band, with june Rose as secretary. One of the sophomores, Robert Clark, proved to be very successful in debate. He was victorious in every debate in which he took a part. Miss Stoppenbach and Miss Hannan stopped our ship for a time, and took nine- teen of our girls for a few games of basketfball. Later, twenty-one more girls joined them to participate in volleyfball. We journeyed on and soon came to a city leading into Oration Valley. Norman Anderson and Harold Frantz stopped here and took part in the events. Harold won third place in the final contest. At this same place extemporaneous reading was taking place, Helen Main and Rosemary Urban read for us awhile, and Rosemary Urban won second place in the contest. When we got to Declamatory Village, Helen Main, Esther Hackbarth, Avis Cauger, Rosemary Urban, and June Rose stood before us and spoke on various sub- jects. Rosemary and June won fourth and fifth places. In the final contest, june won xirst place and represented our school in declamatory at the league meet at Jefferson. Several of our boys deserve honorable mention in track, particularly the follow- ing: Howard Doepke, Francis Carnes, David Downing, Reginald Duren, Elmer Hack- barth, Arthur Kitzman, Billie Lough, John Missfeldt, Carl Ponyicsanyi, William Pap' ke, Theron Poole, Donald Rumary, Harold Spitzer, and Harold Wolfram. NVe arrived home safely and are now making plans for next year's journey. 35 s 0GEER1aAa1fT61iIl if "." Anderson, Edmund Anderson, Norman Bammel, Lillian Bear, Maury Berg. Edna Berkley, Romaine Birtwistle. Muriel Bretzman, Leila Carnes, Francis Clark. Robert Craig. Lawrence Curran, Ruth Deliorest, Robert Denzin, Evelyn Doepke, Howard Dollase, Hazel Dollase. Harriet Duren. Reginald Endl. Gerald Erni. Arthur Falk, Victor Fleck. Ruth Francisco, Vera SOPHOMORES Frantz. Harold Frentzel, Warner Gauger, Avis Gess, Irene Goodrich, Charles Goodrich, Robert s s Gottschalk, Ruth Graf. Harold Graf, Vernon Gruetzman, Harold Hackbarth, Elmer Haekbarth, Esther Helwiil. Adeline Heth, Esther Hoifman, Geraldine Hook. Leonard jones, Marion Iohnson, Norris justman, Harriet Kammer, Dean Kempe, Irving Kitzman, Arthur Koenigs, Raymond Krause. Luella Krueger. Robert Lackey. Marie Lesehinsky. Forest Leonard, Mae Leiske, Dorothy Lueder, Leona Lough, Billie Machgan, Esther Main, Helen Maryott, Lola May, Pauline Miller, Hazel Mittelstadt. Eva Missfeldt, John Zickerman, William Olson, Marguerite Papke, William Pautsch. Harriet Pelzer, Edward Peterson, John Poole. Theron Ponyiesanyi, Carl Reinke. Norma Roe. Lorraine Rumary, Donald Rogflitzi Stanley Reichert, Rudolph Ruse, june Sehall. Virginia Spitzer. Harold Schroeder. Hubert Steinke, Adeline Tatro, Vv'illiam Telfer, Juanita Urban. Rosemary Wandsehneider, Donald Weckler, Lloyd Vw'ittman, Florence Wcstphal. Paul Will. Bessie Wolfram. Harold Wolff. Edward Zahn, Earl Zeh. lrene . M V E? 925, W M' 4 5:5 V 5 lim X51 SCHOOL EMERY JUNIOR HIGH OGEER ff9X'5Pll JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY LOUIS LEAK Ql'rincipalj .,,...Y....,....,.........,,,..,,,,.....,,..,.,,,................... Pcmnzuiship, Scicncc HELEN KUNDERT Rum' STEARNS . Bussui MCCUMH ,,,,,,,, . EvE1.YN Bl5N1imTz GLADYS BERUHOLZ D.NNIEL L.'xRsoN ANN.'X Ffxlmfsss W1N1FRED EDSALL English, Latin Algebra, Spelling Mathematics History Gcography Mzliiual Training English, Civics, Geography CHGGEEmP1f11f5fIl V wg 1 ig- --:C .,4-ff -fu: -saiq., - ,- 1 -:- at ,I- .. ,X .,,r, -..-- -IV .. - , ei- 7 .-...f- ,,.v-1. -,.,v-- -1 if. -.,-- K - 1 -- f,, - 4 " vyj- . .-. f ,,- g '..--- ,.-. K- YN,- .rsg J f 3 ...f li 4, 44 ,4-.1 ,-. 1, rg ,tv ',.k A 1 R xx 2 -K -Q ' - kr.:- X 1 4 x ....2--- W- - -1 , K K J 'L ff. ff ' X " C ' ig-e-i'-- Ll m ...tt ' ,,z Lx YV - ,L ..Y --,, -.X xx' .., , 6 Q.-- fw Y Q .4 .Q 1 L. - 'A 'fr iw- - 9 -,. mow ..g ,,4 Q ,Q 1 ..,-C up 5 .LA ,.1. .x -fc. 1 :lx Y 0eEEReHe1f'?1eIl Abel, Verna Abernethy, Betty Bartelt, Mildred Bauer, Leroy Bennin, Myrtle Bowler, James Bright, Irene Burrow, Ervin Butcher, Berdine Carlisle, Frances s Coppins, Billy Cory, Robert Crerar, Guinever Daniels, Eva Dietz, Rosemary Ebersohl, Mildred Echhart, Robert Edwards. Betty Eustis, Mary Fralich, Luella Francisco, Lois Ganser. Ruth Garloclc. Raymond Gessel, Evelyn Grube, Dorothy Gruennert, George Gustaveson, Robert Hacht, Esther FRESHMEN Hankes, Alfred Hartel, Arvilla Hebbe, Lucille Heiden, Bruce Heinz, Harvey Heitz, Mona Heitz. Ralph Henderson, Gladys Heritage. Genevive Heth, Chester Heth, Elmer Hetts, Elaine Hevey, Gerald Ingolfsrud, Ulaf Justman, Virginia Keuer, Lydia Kiesling, John Knight, Willys Kressin, LaVerne Krause, Florence Krebs, William Krueger, Wilbert Kuenzi, Harlow Kuhrt, Stanley Kunz, Evelyn Kutz, Elvira Kutz, Harlow Laatsch, Ruth -ww.-,, Lalk, Warren Larson, Pearl Larson, Roy Lee, Alice Lee, Marian Lemke, Emma Lemke, Norma Lenz, Goldie Lezotte, Evelyn Masters, Leonard Mathews, Grace May, Helen Merriman, Elmer Miller, Jerome Miller, Nadene Mode, Orrin Moore, Grace Morell, Wallace Neuman, Royal Northey, Edna Onsgard, Robert Ott. Kathryn Peck, Marjorie Peters, Charles Rabe, Aden Rehberg, Arthur Riggert, Margaret Rockwell, Charles .if Roe, David Scharf, Lorene Schlei, John Schultz, Dolores Scullin, Helen Sernovitz, Sam Sievert, Erna Slocum, Jeanette Snell, Raymond Snyder, Harlow Stanton, Evelyn Talcott, Ruth Teed, LeRoy Tellefson, Helen Trick, John Truax, Elmer Wagner, Anna Wahl, Eilton Wescott, Bill Westphal, Marie Wetzel, Evelyn Wilde. Hildegard Wille, LaVere Willitz, Florence Young, William Zastrow, Irma Zickerman, Arthur Zollars. John B W Earn V HCGEER 4 ffrffll GRADE SCHOOL FACULTY FRANR C. BRAY, Snpr. LUUILE XVRCRLER, Secy. ADELE STOPPENBACH, Music HOARD BUILDING Sanur SL.-XGG, Kindergarten GERTRUDE VAN HAr'KG1iN, 4 and S Emru KOHL, 1 and 2 grades grades ALPH.-X PORTER, 2 and 3 grades MARY ROBERTSKTN, fPrin.J 5 and 6 VlX'l.AXN UPHOFF, 3 and 4 grades grades CASWELL SCHOOL MRS. Guo. VLRITY, fPrin.j 1 a grades MRS. L. C. LEAK, Kindergarten ELIZABETH HEVEY, 3 and 4 grades FLoR1sNc:E HEVEY, 4 and 9 grades M.'XY MUNDY, 4 and 6 grades nd BARRIE SCHOOL Bussnz FULLER, fPrin.j lst grade SADIE SLAGQ, Kindergarten MRS. URBAN SCHREINER, Kintergarten MRS. H.ARRIETT LOWE, 2nd grade DIDRRIS GRAY, 3rd grade f?GEERfSQHM1ill I r X ,RY Y A in I JET' QV N W 7-'oovwan LL Q51 flTHI.ETlQj ,-ff - '5 l " X :ij x 1 ,yi-.. .l ! " Q X-ig " E x - QC .X L R L S vi fix 5 T? ,reg .Q , - ,X , f 'SW H . Y 1 ff? ' ' '7 ,:. 122 I y v J 1 3 ' , .ln- .... f . 4" .1 Q-, 4. xl. 1 X f 1 I L ' - ' -'lg iiiQ - - ng X . - Q I I Z Al : "' x F Y, J tv-f ' - ,, X- 5 - 'XX ' X ' 'Q f , V -, i I'- ix 1 S ., -S- s Y S xx x Q 5 X 'f s 7. 5- 1 s - S T 5 f ,Y Y gi 'lk 3 s Y ' -'xl , X f -5 'f' , Q Q K g ug! - X sl xi 2?-1 ' ' .. ig Q - ' i-g g- l4 2 -. UUEER t ffgifffflll FOOTBALL Rockton 1111.1 ....... .,... o Edgerton .A.......... ..,.. 6 Monroe: .... ,,.... O Jefferson ...........,... ...... 6 Wisconsixm High ....,.. ,........ I 4 Stoughton .......... ...... 6 Vlntcrtnwn ............... ...,.. 6 Total .,..,... ......... 3 8 Fort Fo rt Fort Fort Fort Fo rt Fort 3 Total , ....... ..,.,,. 1 63 1' OGEER 1931 V 5 - Q S - :., V Fort, 34--Rockton, 0 The Hrst game of the season was played with Rockton, Ill. With only five letter men back, the team was not expected to do much. The game was played very well for the first of the season. Although the score was much in favor of Fort, the Rockton team furnished pretty stiff competition. With the first game won, the team looked for' ward to a good season. Nearly every sub had a chance to play. Fort, 25-Edgerton, 6 The first conference game of the season was played at Edgerton. The first half was fought between two evenly matched teams, both scoring a touchdown and being tied at the half, Fort got its touchdown on a pass, while the Edgerton aggregation blocked a punt and fell on it over Fort's goal line. The second half was very different, with Fort scoring three touchdowns to Edgerton's none. With one conference game won, the team felt better than ever. Fort, 56-Monroe, 0 The second conference game was played with Monroe at Fort. Everybody ex' pected a hard fought battle between two evenly matched teams. Fort received the kickoff and on the first play, a pass, Heinz to Moore, scored a touchdown. From then on Monroe lost heart and the scoring continued. At the half the score stood 38-O in favor of Fort. The second half was not as bad as the first, with Fort only scoring three touchdowns, probably due to most of the subs playing in the second half. Fort, 13-Jefferson, 6 Through the cooperation of the Fort Atkinson Athletic Association, the high school was able to play night football for the first time. Our opponent for this great feat was to be Jefferson. The game was expected by many to be a one sided affair. Much to the spectators' surprise, jefferson scored a touchdown early in the first quarf ter. The Fort aggregation then realized that their opponents were plenty hard. The game progressed very slowly, neither team making any appreciable gains. Fort scored once in the second quarter and once in the third quarter to beat their torrid rivals by the score of 13f'6. Fort, 13-Wisconsin High, 14 It all happened on a.Friday afternoon at the city gridiron. Coach Russel Rippe brought his Wisconsin High warriors down here to determine who would be the champion of this league. Neither team had as yet lost a game. Fort worked as hard as they could the first half, scoring two touchdowns and holding Wisconsin High score' less. Things happened during the rest period between halves. Twice during the sec- ond half Wisconsin High came within five yards of our goal, but Fort held them for ' Ala V OGEER 119351 downs. They scored a touchdown, however, in the latter part of the third quarter and one in the fourth quarter. Wisconsin High made both of their extra points to put them out in front. The Fort team left the field in tears. Fort, 18-Stoughton, 6 A gala homecoming was planned by the Girls' Athletic Club and the Boys' "F" club. The night before the game a big bonfire instilled an additional amount of pep in the students at the high school campus. Last year Stoughton defeated us by one touch' down to take the championship and Fort was out to seek revenge. The weather was very poor thus hindering either team from making many yards. The game moved very slowly. Fort scored two touchdowns in the first half and one in the second half. Stoughton scored only one touchdown in the third quarter. The homecoming came to a grand and glorious close on Saturday night with a dance at the Municipal Auditorium. Fort, 0-Watertown, 6 On November 8, Fort journeyed to Watertown to play the last game of the season. The two teams were tied for second place in the league, Wisconsin High having def feated each team. In the first quarter Fort advanced to the twenty yard line, but failed to gain on the next four downs. In the second quarter Kusel, the fleetfooted half back of Watertown, succeeded in breaking through the entire Fort team and running forty- five yards to a touchdown. The third quarter was a listless affair, neither team ad- vancing ten yards at one time. The last quarter showed a slight weakening in the Wa' tertown team. Fort advanced from their own twenty yard line to Watertown's twen' ty yard line. The game ended, however, before Fort could advance any farther. Finale There were several outstanding players on the Fort team this year. Captain Frederick Moore, one of the few four letter men in high school, was one of the great' est ends ever to play football in high school. Russell "Red" Krening, the powerful fullback, played exceptionall well on of- fense, always making good gains on his line plunges. "Red" has won three letters in football. The Heinz brothers, the last of the famous Heinz quintet, filled the shoes of their elder brothers to the utmost ability. Earl was the triple threat man of the Fort team, do' ing his best in punting. Russell filled his pivot position backing up the line on defense exceptionally well. Harold Hanson, captainfelect, played his tackle position very capably. He truly deserves the honor of being captain of the 1931 team. Other members of the 1930 team who deserve credit for their playing are: George Kressin, guardg Walter Wetzel, tackle, Lucien Ivey, quarterback, Lloyd Junghans, guard, Donald Miller, endg David Downing, halfback, and Harold Wolfram, quarter' back. A 44 OGEER BASKETBALL Oeonomowoc ........... ...... 7 Fort ...........A... ........ 2 3 Wiscorisixi High ....... ...,.. 1 8 Fort ..... ......., 1 0 Edgerton ......,......... ...... 1 9 Fort ...... ..A..... 1 8 Monroe ...,,......... ...... 1 6 Fort ..... Y.... 7 Jefferson ...... 6 Fort ...... ........ 8 Stoughton .......A.. ...... 1 9 Fort .... . .......- 14 Waxtertown .......,...,... .....A 3 5 Fort ..... ........ 1 0 Vlfisconsin High ....... ...... 'T 0 Fort ..... .....,.. 3 Jefferson ..,........,,.. ...... 'Z 2 Fort ..,.. ..... 2 0 Edgerton ......,,.... ,..... 1 5 Fort ....r ........ 9 Monroe ......., ...... 4 9 Fort ..... ......... 1 2 12 ll Total ..,.,., ....... l 67. Stoughton . .......,........ ...... 3 5 Fort .......... Waxterttmwn ............,....... ...... 2 7 Fort ..,.. ......,...r..... ........ Total ......,.. ......,,... ............. 3 l 7 Fort, 27-Oconomowoc, 7 The first game of the season was played on the Fort floor. With three lettermen back on the squad, the chances looked good. Fort has never been a hasketball town, hut the team is going to make it one this year. The game was well played, for the little practice the hoys had had. With smooth floorwork they easily outclasscd their opponents. Everything was set for a successful season. P we v QWSRMWQII Fort, 10-Wisconsin High, 18 The first conference game was played at Fort against Madison's snappy cagers. The Fort team did not function as well as it had the week before. Poor shooting on both teams was the cause of the low score. Both teams worked the ball under the baskets, but failed to sink it. Even though the Erst conference game was lost, the Fort team did not lose heart. Fort, 8 -Jefferson, 6 One of the poorest played games at Fort was witnessed by one of the smallest crowds ever to attend a Fort and jefferson game. It was probably the poorest either high school has played. Poor teamwork and poor shooting were the two main factors in the low score. At the half Fort was leading 8--4, and at the end of the game were leading 8-6, only one basket being made during the whole second half. We hope there will be no more games like it this season. Fort, 18-Edgerton, 19 After suffering the first defeat of the season, we went to Edgerton thinking that we might bring home a victory. The game was a rough and tumble affair in the little cracker box at Edgerton. Fort was in the lead at the half by the score of 7-6. The second half opened with each team scoring a basket. Fort then led. After considerable argument at the end of the game, Edgerton won by the score of 19-18. Fort, 7-Monroe, 16 Fort was not thinking so much about a victory over Monroe, because Monroe was noted as one of the strongest teams in the league. At the opening of the game Fort started fast and made a basket before Monroe knew what was happening. At the end of the first half it looked as though Fort might be able to win, Monroe leading by the score of 7-6. The second half found Monroe gradually getting the lead. The Fort offense could not function correctly and failed to make a single basket the second half. Monroe made four baskets to put them out in front 16-7. Fort, 14-Stoughton, 19 Neither team having won any conference games, the game decided who would occupy the cellar position. This was the last game for Moore and Kressin, both gradu' ating at the end of the first semester. The first half was played very nicely and at the end of the half Fort was leading 8-5. The second half, which seems to be a jinx to the Fort cagers, upset them again and Stoughton scored 14 points to Fort's 6. This gave Fort the cellar position, with nothing to lose, but everything to gain. Fort, 10-Watertown, 35 Hard luck befell the Fort squad now. After only winning two out of sev- en games played with a fairly good team, it looked as though they might just as well We 1 OGEER 1931 7 i" , ' it LV give up hopes of winning any more. Fred Moore, the key man for the Fort team, grad' uated at midyear. This was a hard blow. Lucian Ivey, the midget forward, con' tracted a bad cold and was unable to ply for nearly a month. Russell Heinz then def veloped mumps and he was unable to play for several weeks. The game at Watertcmwii was merely practice for the Watertown team. Fort, 8-Wisconsin High, 50 The Fort cagers journeyed over to Madison to avenge their defeat of a few weeks previous. With murder in their hearts the Fort aggregation started the game, but were soon snowed under by their superiors from Madison. The half ended with Wis. High on top 23-4, Krening making the only four points. The second half also started out with a bang for Madison, and by the end of the game Madison was leading by a mar' gin of 70-8 an overwhelming victory for Madison. Fort, 20-Jefferson, 22 Both teams were out to play a better game than they had played previous' ly. The game started out much faster and the teamwork was greatly improved. Fort started on the scoring by sinking two baskets. Then jefferson came with a free throw. The scoring continued and at the half Jefferson led 10-9. The second half was anybody's game all of the time with neither team getting a large advantage. To' ward the end it was especially close, and the crowd was nearly tearing the gym apart. Fort, 9-Edgerton, 15 The two sick players having returned to the squad, a little hope was held for a victory over Edgerton. The Fort offense failed to function now without Fred Moore. Edgerton, having a star player on their team since the second semester, fairly walked away with Fort. The same old grind was continued with another defeat. Fort, 12-Monroe, 49 This game was not expected to be won by Fort, because Monroe had defeated us once and had lost to Wisccmxisin High only by a small score. Fort held Monroe to but two baskets the first quarter and played a very good defensive game thus far. This did not worry Monroe any, for they stepped out ahead of Fort in a short time. Although Fort lost by a very great margin, the players did their best to hold Monroe to such a score. A good spirit was shown by the Fort students who traveled down to Monroe to see the game. Fort, 12-Stoughton, 35 The Fort team was out to win this game, but just as in all of the rest they were defeated. The Stoughton boys outclassed Fort from the very beginning and the score at the half ended 17-5 in favor of Stoughton. The second half was just as bad as the first, and resulted in a nice victory for Stoughton. The game was played in the High School gym, but this did not bring any betterluck for Fort. 1 S OGEER 93 -- r all Fort, 11-Watertown, 25 On March 6, Fort journeyed to Watertown to play the last game of the season. 'XVatertown having defeated Fort previously was thinking of doing the same thing now. Fort thought likewise. At the end of the first half, Wzitertown had a decided edge leading by the score of 12f-3. The second half was as had as the first, Waterf' town scoring thirteen points to our nine points. Watertcmwii annexed this game by a good margin of fourteen points. TRACK, 1930 About Hfty boys reported for track the iirst night. The hopes were not very high lweeause many good track stars had been lost hy graduation or otherwise. Ninedorf was one of the stars to he lost. The Interclass meet was won hy the Seniors, with the Juniors second, and the Sophomores third. Some new and good material always turns up, and this year was no exception. Fort participated in five field and track meets during the 1930 season, and won four out of the five. They defeated Janesville and Watertriwii in dual meets, won the Wliitewatei' District State EliminationfMeet and Southern Six Conference Meet, and tied for sixth place with Berlin in the State Meet. Fort scored a total of eleven points in the State Meet. Krening was third in the low hurdles and Cole was fourth in the same event. Fromader was third in the 440 yard run and second in the broad jump. Hanson was second in the mile. Krening was the best man of the 1930 season, scoring nearly ten points in every meet and sometimes more. Fromader ranked second with Russell Heinz and Han' son next. All men were very good as can he seen by the successful season. 'A lla V Garssessffefsll Yearis Highest Scorers Krening ............,..... 47 WATERTOWN DUAL Fromader ..... ...... 3 2 U3 Fort Atkinson .....A..,,...,...A............ 88 U2 R. Heinz ,..... ....... 2 3 113 Watertowii ................................,. 27 1X2 Hanson ----"'-4-- 21 JANESVILLE DUAL Kfcssifl ------------------------'AA----------------b-'---- 15 Fort Atkinson ,....,. , ....,.,,.v............ 59 2X3 E- Heinz ----------'----------'------------------------ 13 Janesville .,,.,,..,.............,.,,,............. 57 IXZ INTERCLASS MEET WHITEWATER DISTRICT MEET Seniors ............,........, ...... ...,.......... 6 6 U2 Fort Atkinson .......,..,................... 30 1f4 juniors ..........., ......... .48 1 X2 Custer fMil.j ..... ..... Oconomowoc .,..,............ Sophomores ....... .............................. 9 SOUTHERN SIX CONFERENCE Fort Atkinson .............. 5 6 Wisconsiii High .... 31 3 f4 Stoughton ...... TRACK, 1931 Interclass Meet At the annual interclass meet held at jones' Park, the Seniors took first place with 90 pointsg the Sophomores took second place with 29 2X3 pointg the juniors took third place with 28 1 X 3 pointsg the Freshman took fourth place with 5 points. The time on the track events was good as were the distances in the field events .13 i,f4 .......3O Fort, 84-Horicon, 24 Cur first dual meet of the season was with Horicon. Horicon was not expected to offer much opposition as they are a much smaller school than Fort. In the track events Horicon was decidedly weaker than Fort, while in the field events they were somewhat stronger. Horicon is coached by Wesley Heinz, a former'Fort High athlete. Fort, 97-Oconomowoc, 11 Our second dual meet was with Oconomowoc. Oconomovtoc is a school in the same class as we are and therefore we expected more opposition than we did from Horf icon. Oconomowoc is not much of a school for track. Fort showed a decided improve' ment over the last week's work, scoring in every event. Fort was now well on its way to another successful track season. Whitewater District Meet Fort Atkinson took Hrst place again at the Whitewater District Meet. This was the second annual Elimination Meet for the purpose of determining who should take part in the State Meet. Fort scored 35' points. Two records were broken by Fort athf letes. This gives Fort a good showing for the State Meet. Cv V 0'GE1:212 ff9T515ll THE BOYS "F" CLUB The Boys' "F" Club was organized in 1929, Under the capable supervision of Mr. Hope, the Club has made remarkable progress. It consists of only those boys in nigh school who have won a major in any particular line of athletics. The purpose of this organization is to promote good sportsmanship, encourage student interests in sports or other activities of the school, and assist in carrying on a better school program. It takes charge of all "pep" meetings and promotes victory dances and other social ailairs. The Club in cooperation with the Girls' Athletic Club put on a big home' coming program last fall, reviving it after a lapse of several years. The feature of the program was the StoughtonfFort football game. This was judged one of the greatest homecomings ever put on in Fort Atkinson. This year the members have purchased for themselves small gold pins. They have also purchased four sets of horseshoes and stakes for the use of all students in high school. The oiiicers of the club are: Russell Krening, President, Harold Hanson, Vice President: Homer Purdy, SecretarvfTreasurer. The members of the "F" Club are: Frederick Moore, Donald Miller, Harry Habel, Harold Hanson, Walter Wetzel, Royal Koenig, Lloyd Junghans, Harold Spitzer, Tom Tobin, George Kressin, Russel Heinz, Russell Krening, Harold Wolfram, David Down' ing, Lucien Ivey, Earl Heinz, Russell Kressin, Gerald Bellman, Weston Florine, Victor Westlwhal, Homer Purdy, Albert Will, and Robert Lackey. i a r is v 0eEEReeffaa'1aIl BOYS' INTRA-MURALS Basketball Fifty four boys reported for intramural basketball, and were evenly divided into seven teams. The teams were named after animals as follows: Wolves, Captain, Bell' man, Badgers. Captain, Spitzer, Skunks, Captain, C. I-label, Bears, Captain, Will, Tigers, Captain, Wetzel, Gophers, Captain, E. Florine, Wildcats, Captain, W. Florine. The teams played every Tuesday and Thursday nights and had a good time. The Gophers won the intramural championship and six wins and no defeats, the Skunks were in second place, with four wins and two defeats. Volley Ball Fortyftwo boys reported for volley ball. The boys were divided up into six teams with seven boys on a team. This time the hoys decided to take names of states for the titles of the teams. The teams were as follows: Illinois, Captain, Purdy, Indiana, Cap' tain, Krause, Michigan, Captain, N. Anderson, Minnesota, Captain, Sernavitz, Ohio, Captain, V. Graf, and Vkfisconsin, Captain, Peterson. Minnesota won the champion' ship with nine wins and three setfbacks. Ohio was second with eight wins and six loses. Horseshoe At the first call for horseshoe, twentyfsix boys handed in their names. They will be paired up and will play, the winner of one pair playing the winner of the next pair, until there is but one player left. This player will be recognized at Fort's horseshoe champion. GIRLS' INTRA-MURALS The success attained by the girls in their intra-mural games was due to the end' less help and advice of Mr. Hope. He has worked untiringly in behalf of girls' athf letics and his efforts have been appreciated very much. We wish to thank him for his generous help and wish him the same success for succeeding years as he has had in 1931. We wish, also, to extend our appreciation and thanks to Miss Schmid, Miss Stop- penbach, and Miss Hannan who so willingly remained after school and refereed our games. This is a world of hard knocks, so it seemed to the 73 girls who participated in soccer football this fall. With the arrival of four o'clock, girls appeared on the campus attired in ab' breviated costumes, ready to be initiated into the school of hard knocks. After a strenuous workout of approximately an hour, we limped off the field, apparently hav' ing achieved success, as far as knocks were concerned. Six teams with their captains were chosen. Milwaukee, Muriel Birtwistle, cap- l b w OGEER '93 A fi. all taing Madison, Josephine Wheeler, captain, Superior, Mae Leonard, captaing Oshkosh, Helen Wisch, captaing Kenosha, Aileen Birtwistle, captain: Racine, Mildred Hahn. captain. Milwaukee team was acclaimed champion, winning all games played. Following close on the heels of soccer football, the girls changed their tactics to sinking the ball through the loop with its little lace skirt. Two nights a week the girls expended their excess energy on the elsuive ball. Basket ball went over big. Seven teams with captains as follows were chosen: Teams and Captains Wciii Lost Percentage Whites, D. Kutz ...,......... .. 6 O 1,000 Reds, A. Hausz ---.-,- .. 5 1 833 Blacks, A. Powell ..... 3 Z 600 Blues, D. Venaas ........ .. 2 2 S00 Greys, L. Westphztll ..... 2 3 400 Browns, R. Fleck ........ .. 1 3 167 Greens, G. Hoffman .....,........ 0 6 O00 "Patience, girls, but the boys must practice basketball." Then after a brief intermission, the girls were again permitted to flock to the gym at four o'clock and don their beloved gym suits. Yes! we really and truly had started volley ball. The arrival of spring was very timely in aiding us to choose team names, for with our fancies lightly turned to the great outdoors and soaring above the commonplace earth, we took the names of birds. Six teams were chosen. Team Wriii Lost Team Wriii Lost Eagles S 1 Robins ..... .. .. 6 7 Hawks .... 8 4 Blue Jays ...... .. 4 IU Cranes . 6 5 CFOWS ......... 2 9 , - n- -E-1-vi' f f L- Li v 'ff ' V ' 9 V35 wi-1, t -s - Af- 5 A I f CH0UEERf59fHff9e51 M GIRLS' CLUB A girls' Club was organized this year, Only the girls having trod the weary trail to 600 points were eligible. The original enrollment was six. This, however, has increased with the coming of basketball, volley ball, and spring. The aim of the girls' Club is to further and better girls' athletics. The original members were: Josephine Wlieeler, presidentg Dorothy Venaas, vice' president: Mildred Hahn, secretaryftreasurerz Mtiriel Birtwistle, Aileen Birtwistle, Ethel Frohmader, and Mary Parkerson. GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB The Cirls' Athletic Club was quickly organized this year with a membership greatly increased from that of last year's. The officers of the club are: president, Aileen Birtwistle: vicefpresident, Josephine Vs7heelerg secretaryftreasurer, Muriel Birtwistle. The purpose of the club is to prove that we of the so-called fairer and weaker sex possess athletic ability which rivals that of the stronger, overpowering sex. Proof lies in action and girls can be found in action in the gym, on the field, or on the roads. t u I CYBER will x MM THAT OLD HISTORY NOTE-BOOK How dear to my heart is that old history notebook, When fond recollection presents it to view! In fancy I see the plain yet broad outlook Which held all the torture that in girlhood I knew. The long history outlines, the maps that lie by itg Ink written papers, dotted i's and crossed t's, Current topics, short quizzes, quotations beside it. But oh. the old notebook I treasure so highly! The old history notebook! That dear precious notebook! The old inkfstained notebook that dwelt in my aesk: That dear, roomy notebook I'd hail as a treasure, Could I but behold it with those of the day, I'd find it the source of an exquisite pleasure, But all my dear schoolmates sternly answer me "nay"! 'Twould be so convenient when with effort I was copying, 'Twould hold my brief knowledge so inconsistent and risque, And always my secrets I insisted on swapping, Oh me, for the notebook that dwelt in my desk. The old history notebook! That dear precious notebook! The old inkfstained notebook that dwelt in my desk! That notebook! That notebook! How fondly I guard it! Each day 'fore I read it I brush it with care, Naught in my lifetime could make me discard it, Though worn and defaced-that makes it more rare. But I have no hope for those days that have vanished, The tear of regret will my fond visions drown, As fancy reverts to the days that have vanished I sigh for that notebook that dwelt in my desk. That old history notebook! That dear, precious notebook! That old ink-stained notebook that dwelt in my desk! ALEEN Pow121.L. fffqr f jf . Q... gf , V wavy- alll, 'fq W " fb. fjqlwy 4 . 1..--? 5Jif tb C f ' AJYW - k fifff' 27, , ,f fig' 1 N K --1,7 ' hix -w ' I sgi- ' 'dk A 1 VX 'IM 54' 'ENN -"T'fiiSQii A X X , x,""x0w'X4 F ' Q JA ,-'NN P fl f V N-, L! l it K i y N Xl Q P ' xNx.L r .J 1- ,wfaxwe-uf f Q QHQQQSD M X I vf wwe- s 4- - ,Q X .Me .xNx'Q ,jx x V xx W K .Btu Y NWS x MJ R? -YV, 1 I ,Ea Ax 641 X X N N. X F-S V5 X x uh 1 xx x NN X X tx y-D K ' Y,,, N 55 13 Q l'mi:N:lx-YXTUQQDQQQ il K X X N X X X w Wig xx 1 'XX XfQX3 x. 13Q3 4 2 x l 1 2 hw- 'wwf f -Q - -x. - 'Q X ,, Q2 ,, x 5 ' if ,B -Q .-5 XX. X T 5 "is X lilETMTlEE X K K xx ' V 1 1 x N A iq ,X w Q Q . ef F 5 -I V b if - A V1 ' OQEER L Emil Back Row: Clayton Heitz. Aileen Birtwistle. Harriet Hager, Elwood Florin. Norma Damuth. Robert Clark Front Row: Willizim Scherwitz, Mr. Holmberg. Certrude Rennemo PRELIMINARY DEBATES Before the conference debating season opened, several preliminary debates were held. january 31, the Fort Atkinson Affirmative debated the Horicon Negative team at the Senior High School. Fort Atkinson won the debate by a score of 100 to 95. February 2, a debate between the Columbus Affirmative team and the Fort Atkinf son Negative team was held at the junior High School. Fort Atkinson won the debate by a score of 100 to 98. February 3, a debate was held at Deerfield between the Fort Atkinson Affirmative team and the Deerfield Negative team. Deerfield was victorious with a score of 100 to 90. February 17, a debate between the Deerfield Affirmative team and the Fort Atkin- son team was held at the Senior High School. Fort Atkinson won the debate by a score of 100 to 90. SOUTHERN SIX DEBATING LEAGUE The Southern Six Debating League, which was organized last year, continued its forensic relations with Mr. Holmberg, our debate coach, as director of the League. The first round was held February 4. One triangle was composed of Stoughton, Edgerton, and Monroe. The second triangle was composed of Wisconsiii High, Waiter' town, and Fort Atkinson. It was necessary to organize a dual debate because Waterf town was unable to meet the schedule, due to difficulties. Consequently, they were automatically dropped from the League. Monroe won the first triangle with a percent' 1 4414 A A A QGEER - iaavll age of 580 and Stoughton next with 579 per cent. Fort Atkinson won its dual debate with Wisconsin High with 590 per cent. Wisconsin High had 588 per cent. It will be noted that three judges ofhciated at all conference debates. The Championship League debates were held February 10 and 11. Stoughton, Edgerton, and Fort Atkinson composed one triangle. A dual debate was arranged between Wisconsin High and Monroe. Stoughton won the triangle by defeating Fort Atkinson 2 to 1, and defeating Edgerton 3 to O, thus attaining a percentage of 598 and Fort Atkinson having a percentage of 595. Wisconsin High won the dual debate with Monroe, defeating Monroe 2 to 1, and 3 to O, thus obtaining a percentage of 598 and Monroe having 575. Although Wisconsin High and Stoughton were tied in the number of debates won and lost, Wiscorisin High won the League Championship because of higher per' centage. Southern Six League standings are as follows: W. L. Judges Pts. Per Cent 1. Wisconsin High ...... ..... 3 1 8 1 1 1 186 2. Stoughton ............ ..... 3 1 8 1 1 l 177 3. Fort Atkinson ...... ..... 2 2 7 9 1 180 4. Monroe ............. ..... 1 3 5 6 l 1 5 8 5. Edgerton ....... ..... I 3 2 3 1 125 6. Watertown .......................................... 0 0 0 0 0 We, the Senior Class of 1931, wish to extend to Mr. Holmburg who has given his best as a teacher and who did all in his power to help us maintain our reputation in debate, our sincere appreciation for his untiring efforts, and cooperation with the student body. FORENSIC CONTESTS Our school was particularly fortunate in having three representatives at the Whitewater district contest this year. In the League contest held at jefferson to decide which school was to represented, Vernon Morris won first place in oratory. june Rose performed admirably, but competition in declamatory work was unusually keen. June won third. In extempore reading and speaking, the other schools had no entrants, so Norma Damuth and Elwood Florine, who won the school contests, went to the White' water contest. CH0fiEER19fH?91315ll Standing: Vernon Morris, Oratoryg Mr. Holmberg, Coach: Elwood Florin Fxtemporaneous Speaking Seated: june Rose, Declamatoryg Norma Damuth. Extemporaneous Reading. At the Whitewzitei' contests Vernon received the same in judges' votes, but was forced to accept second place when percentages were resorted to in order to decide. Elwood, in extemporaneous speaking, succeeded in winning first place, which qualified him to participate in the state contest. Norma did not place after taking part in a par' ticularly uninteresting contest. All speakers, however, thus far can be commended for their valiant work, FRENCH CLUB The French Club is an organization composed of pupils of the junior and senior French classes. Its purpose is to give those of the French classes a knowledge of French customs and interests. At the beginning of the organization of the French Club for this year committees of three each were formed, composed of pupils from both French classes. These com' rnittecs arranged programs and presented them before the club members every other ww ffiivll FRENCH CLUB Wediiesdziy. Among the most interesting programs given during the year was the singing of "The Bulldog on the Bank" in French by a quartet made up of Lloyd Jung' hans, Gerald Bellman, Elwood Florin, and Vernon Morris. DRAMATIC CLUB The High School Dramatic Club was organized for the school year of 19307-f31 under the joint supervision of Miss Converse and Miss Graper. At our first meeting the following officers for the year were elected: Aileen Birtf wistle, President: Loretta Ott, VieefPresident: Mary Boszhardt, Seeretaryg Jean Ryan, Treasurer. june Rose was given the responsibility of entertaining the seventy'five members at the next meeting. A gypsy clanee by Mary Puerner accompanied at the piano by Miss Stoppenbaeh, a voeal duet by Ethel Kiesling and June Rose, and a play "Mary Comes Home From College" were given for our entertainment. Several entertaining programs were given throughout the year, one of the most interesting and most ingenious of which was made possible by the fertile imagination of Stinson Chase. Stinson took the declamation, "China Blue Eyes", and transformed it into a one act play. The play as then presented found Vosse Lewis. Stinson Chase, HOEEER fllgrll Elizabeth I-lartman, Adeline Helwig, and Marion Roberts portraying the five characf ters around which the play was huilt. It was a play whose chief interest lay in its being ditlerent. The following were the mernhers who answered to the Dramatic Club roll call: Edmund Anderson, Norman Anderson, Lillian Bammel, Mary Bear, Mae Bienfang, Gerald Bellman, Verna Bennin, Mary Boszhardt, Tom Bullock, Jessie Carnes, Lucille Carnes, Ruth Curran, Stinson Chase, Norma Damuth, Ruth Doherty, David Down- ing, Eva Falk, Elwood Florine, Ruth Francisco, Marion Franzel, Elwood Frisk, Helene Ganser, Charles Goodrich, Homer Graper, Hazel Graske, Olive Glassel, Ruth Guetlf lail, Williztm Halfman, Helen Hoffman, Elizabeth Hartman, Mildred Hebbe, Adeline Helwig, Harriet Hager, Anita Hauz, Lucien Ivey, Marion jones, Lloyd junghans, Minnie Kohls, Norma Klement, Lucille Kreklow, Dorothy Kutz, Hilda Lemke, Robert Lackey, Mary Ludeman, Marie Lackey, Forrest Leschinsky, Vosse Lewis, Mae Leonard, Helen Main, Lola Maryott, Ruth Meilahn, Corrine Meltretter, Lois Moore, Roberta Northey, Loretta Ott, Marguerite Olson, Mary Puerner, Aleen Powell, Betty Penny' paeker, Marion Roherls, June Rose, Gertrude Rennemo, Lucille Ramsey, Jean Ryan, Ruth Sweet, Lucille Sievert, Mary Strickland, Edith Slater, Virginia Schall, Ruth Sie' vert, Willizxm Tatro, Rosemary Urhan, Dorothy Venaas, Lyle Walt, Bessie Will, jose' phine Wheeler. i OGEER fT9"51' QXYL E Cl U65 ., Qi 53 Q4 GFX fgmx J ? N im, THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB The Boys' Clow: Clulw orgamizcd umlcr thc direction of Miss Stoppcnbach has twvnty mcmbcrs. The following officers were elected at thc lwcginning of the year: Frcd Monro, prcsidcntg Russcl Krcning, scc1'ct:u'y. On November 19, thc Boys' Glcc Club sung at thc Sophuinorc mixer. On March 19, thcy snug at thc band concert in thy: Iviuuicipzll lvuildimg. ' T ocssnrseasei 115-51 T V i , f a 1 Q L W THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Stoppenbach with june Rose as accompanist, has accomplished splendid work, There are about 40 girls enrolled. The girls meet at four o'clock on Thursday afternoon, and in addition to that meeting, during free periods on Wednesday and Thursday mornings. In this way each girl has two glee club practice periods each week. The following officers were elected at the first meeting: Loretta Ott, presidentg Norma Damuth, secretaryg Helene Ganser and Anita Hausz, librarians. On November 14, the Glee Club sang at the quilt display given by the Volunteers of the Methodist church. On March 19, they sang at the band concert in the Municipal building. The girls will also sing at commencement. V FXVX1 ,M - f 0mER 3Il OGEER - will AGRICULTURE CLUB The Agriculture Club started its yearly program of 193061 by preparing for the annual High School Judging Contest which is held at Nladison. After preparing for a month they entered the contest on the 10th of October along with 1393 other agrif culture students from various parts of the state. The Future Farmers organization, formed in the early part of the year, set up a work program to be completed by the end of the year. The program consisted of the Rural School Crops judging Contest, entering teams in the state judging contest at Madison, and having the chapter members exhibit at fairs. The Rural School Crops Judging contest was considered a success with 21 schools participating. This contest is an annual event and will be put on by the Future Farmers of America. Members of the chapter represented the local agriculture department at the fairs and won conf siderable money in prizes with their exhibits. During January all the agriculture boys who planned to test their fathers' herds formed an organization and named it the "Fort Atkinson High School Dairy Herd Im' provement Association." To date there are about sixteen members of which six are freshmen and show prospects of a good four year record of their herds at home. The Egg judging team, consisting of Alvin Heth, George Grunnert, and james Roe, tied for first place, and Willard Yandry was one of the high individuals in judgf ing all classes of dairy products. The Dairy Products judging team, consisting of Wil' lard Yandry, Clayton Heitz, and Addison Loga, won 4th place in judging market milk. iv 4, V OEEER mil The junior and senior classes have pruned several orchards this spring and have heen given an orchard for their demonstration work. The Agriculture 1 Eg 2 ffreshf man and sophomore, classes attended 21 pruning demonstration held at the Anthes and Ouweneel Farm. The demonstration was given by Mr. C. L. Kuehen of the De- partment of Horticulture of the University of Wiscoiisin. DAIRY HERD IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION lx 4Zla J Y OUEER s will BAND The Senior Band, under the direction of Mr. Anhalt, had its first meeting Tues' day, September 8. At that time the following officers were elected: president, Elwood Florin, vice-president, Helene Ganserg secretaryftrcasurer, june Rose, Vosse Lewis was elected drum major. The band is composed of sixty members of which only a few are seniors. On September 21, the band played at the Rockton and Fort Atkinson football game. During October the band played at the home games. On Qctober 31 we marched in the homecoming parade and played at the high school at the bonfire. The following day we played at the homecoming game with Stoughton. On November 8, we played at the WatertownfFort game. On December 22, the band played at the MissourifWisconsin basketball game. The two following letters were received by Mr. Bray: My dear Sir: As I do not know the name of the conductor of the band which played at the basketball game last night in the Field House, I wish you would be kind enough to pass along to him my appreciation of the splendid way the band performed. Yours very truly, Chas. H. Mills, Pres. of the School of Music, Madison Dear Mr. Bray: I wish to take this opportunity to thank you for your splendid coopera- tion in arranging for your high school band to play at our game last night. The band created a most favorable impression, and I heard many nice comments on their work. We were very glad to have them with us. I wish you to express to each member of the band the appreciation of the Depart' ment, and assure them that we will look forward to using them again in the near future. Thanking you for your personal efforts in this matter and wishing you the compliments of the season, I am, Yours very truly, George W. Lewis, Business Manager of Athletics On Tuesday evening, December 23, the band played several numbers at the com' munity Christmas Tree. On Monday night, December 29, they played for a half hour program at the Community Mixer. The program included a flute solo by Junior Dexheimer, a clarinet duet by Roberta Northey and Ethel Kiesling, and several numbers by the band. W ., Q, H OUEE r 5 -n L v ,R gall The annual band concert was held March 19, in the auditorium of the Municipal building. Selections were played by both the junior and senior bands. Special num- bers were contributed by members of both bands. A comet solo was played by Helen Main and a clarinet duet by Roberta Northey and Ethel Kiesling of the senior band. The junior band contributed a group of special numbers also--a clarinet solo by Orin Modeg a comet solo by Robert Kellyg a clarinet solo by Leslie Graperg a flute solo by junior Dexheimerg also numbers by a quintet and a trio. Both the boys' and girls' glee clubs sang selections. A total of 383.45 was taken in, and this money is to go to activities within the school. The band played at the Home Show, March '29, and the Baby Chick Fair, April 7. SENIOR BAND MEMBERS Helene Ganser john Alley Edmund Anderson Norman Anderson Wilsrin Bcebe Gerald Bcllman Kenneth Brown Clifford Conrad Stinson Chase junior Dexheimer David Downing Regnald Durin Arthur Erni Mary Eustis August Fisher Elwood Florin Avis Gauger Howard Gottschalk Hazel Graske Harold Greutzman Harry Habel Bob Halverson Elizabeth Hartmann Nlarion jones Dean Kammer Ethel Kiesling Bill Krebs John Kiesling Norma Klement Robert Kordatsky Robert Krueger Raymond Koenigs Bob Lackey Adella Lentz Mae Leonard Leona Lueder Helen Main Lola Maryott Donald Miller Lois Moore Edna Nortliey Roberta Northey Erene Peterson Raymond Peterson Gertrude Pitzner Margaret Riggert june Rose jean Ryan Edith Slater Harold Spitzer Adeline Steinke Helen Scullin Rudolph Reichert Leroy Teed Juanita Telfcr Bessie Will Robert Wariiei' Howard Weiss Billy Wescot W u V g ,Q A 5-K V OUEER IQQ1 lm JUNIOR BAND MEMBERS Iohn Alley Edmund Anderson Norman Anderson Benton Beebe Junior Dexheimer janet Dexheimer junior Downing Shelbourn Donkel Arthur Emi Leslie Graper Vern Gebhart Robert Heidc Marion Iones Robert Kordatsky William Kelly Mark Kerschensteiner Robert Krueger Robert Eckhart George Limbcrts Warren Lalk Orrin Mode Avone Moradian Eva Mittlestadt Goldie Lenz Edna Northey Carlisle Morig Irene Peterson Dean Peterson Gertrude Pitzner Henry Prust Charles Abbott Aden Rabe Rudolph Reichert Tommy Rennemo Bobby Roberts Robert Rhode Charles Rockwell LeRoy Teed Helen Scullin Evelyn Schloesser Robert Werner Howard Weiss Wilson Beebe Ruth Anna Aspinwall Ethel Roglitz ly V ' N - ,Je . ee R D hs . GHGQEER ffeaiflll ORCHESTRA The High School Orchestra under the able direction of Miss Leila Snell has had another very successful year. The orchestra has furnished music for many school and community entertainments throughout the year. Robert Goodrich .,................ .........v... P ianist Aaron Miller ....... ....... V iolin Helen Wiseli ,,,,,,,,,, .,.,... V iolin Norma Damuth ...... ....... V iolin Lawrence Fischer ....,.. ,...... V iolin Willys Knights .,......... .....,. V iolin Vernon Rcuterskiold .,,.. .,..... V iolin Charles Goodrich ..... ........,, ..Y...,.Y. V i Olin Stuart Hake ,..................,.,,....,.....,........ Violin Rohert Halverson ................................ Cornet Gordon Kem meter As the fire flames and flickers At the end of our big hall, I see some dancing figures Edward Garthwaite Juanita Telfer ...... Raymond Snell .... Bill Krebs ,,......., Robert Clark ........ Marshall Neipen: ..,.. George Hageman john Alley ..,..,....,, Lloyd junghans Billie Lough ......,.,,.. ...,...,......Saxophone . .... ..,.,,.....,.., C ornet .......,.Tromhonc .......,.,Clarinet .......Clarinct .......Clarinet ,...,..Clarinet ,.....,.,.Clarinet .....,.......Clarinet ,....,,.Saxophone .Saxophone SHADOWS I try to tell them stories, But they do not seem to care, And sometimes I believe 'Take their place upon the wall. They clon't even know I'm there. They look like funny people, But as the fire dies away And how happy they seem. to be. And all the flames are gone, I wish they knew my language, So they could talk to me. My shadow people leave me And I am left alone. LOREN GREEN. FK A V 0GEER1wfff1i2'1iIl l u E L GEEK? CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of 1931 of Fort Atkinson High School of the city of Fort Atkinson and the State of Wisconsin, realizing that the day for our departure from this school has come, do make and publish this last will and testament, hereby making void any other will or promises concerning the dispensement of our coveted possessions. Our first wish which concerns our burial is most important, since we must have our remains carefully imbedded in a most popular pillar on which the future of our high school will stand. Our funeral serives we plead to be conducted by our everlastf ing friends and wellfwishers, our class adviser and those teachers who have been our guardians and know the honor of attending our funeral, which should be carried on with dignity and pomp, worthy of SENIORS of our character and attainments. As to such estate and accomplishments we have been endowed with by FATE, we do dispose of the same in the following manner: To our dear superintendent, Mr. Bray, we give and bequeath our unlimited aff fection and deepest respect for his many efforts and kind services to every member of our class. To our class adviser, Miss Graper, we do hereby bequeath our enduring and ever- lasting love, friendship, and respect. We do give her our amazing and original ideas with which she can lead her next class to such a success as she has led ours. To the juniors we give our empty seats in the main room and our hopes that they graduate from this high school next year. To the sophomores we give our vast knowledge and startling information. To Mr. Beach we speedily bequeath our puzzling experiment sheets, which we are positive might be of some importance if they ever get into the hands of the juniors. To Miss Spry we give and bequeath our unusual intelligence in American history. To Miss Schmid, all our best wishes for happiness in years to come. To Bump Hanson, Fred Moore's career as football captain. To Billy Lough, Gerald Bellman's ability to play the sax. To June Rose, Mary Ludeman's high marks. To Lucille Krecklow, Homer Purdy's gift of art. To the football team of next year we bequeath the ability of Earl and Russell Heinz, Lucien Ivey, Weston Florine, Lloyd junghans, Tom Tobin, and George Kressin. To Mary Puerner, Aileen Birtwistle's ability to translate French at sight. To Bob Clark, Elwood Florin's ability to debate. Vernon Morris bequeaths his magnetic power over women to Stinson Chase. Harriet Hager leaves her love for learning to Gertrude Rennemo. Bob gives his love for American history to the entire junior class. Red Krening leaves his athletic prowess to any future athlete. Helene Ganser gives her dignity and quietness to Doris Wandschneider, Mary Strickland, and Lois Moore. OEEER wail The Marys bequeath their success as editors to their successors. To Frank Daniels, Mildred Hebbe leaves her love of dancing. Weston Florine leaves his immaculate blond qualities to all the brunettes of the junior class. Harry Habel leaves his extreme modesty to Tom Bullock. Lastly, to Bill Kraft we bequeath the remainder of our personal property, such as chewed off pencils, discarded erasers, broken rulers, and scraps of paper. We do hereby constitute and appoint the said Mr. Ernest Holmberg sole execuf tor of this will and testament. In witness thereof WE the Class of 1931 have upon this will set our hands, on this, the eleventh day of June in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirtyfone. Witness: Ernest Holmberg. PEARLS Pearls are very exquisite things. Their pale delicate luster makes them look as though they were throbbing with life. Have you ever considered the way pearls are made? A a tiny bit of sand, a wee chip of a rock, or a small piece of bark may be the beginning of a pearl. This bit of foreign material lodged in an oyster makes the oyster secrete a fluid that forms a coating around the intruding material. Year after year the coating becomes thicker and more beautiful. A fisherman comes along and gets the pearl. You'll then probably see it at Tiffany's. Isn't the oyster a brave little fellow? He makes something beautiful out of some' thing that has hurt him. In one sense we canst make pearls out of our heartaches. In a broader sense we can. If someone wounds you by a cutting remark, don't you learn to consider others before making such remarks? You have, therefore, made the pearl of consideraion out of the foreign element, sarcasm. Departing from morals, I should like to say that there is one thing I admire more than a gorgeaus string of pearls. It is a row of pearls between two lips-precisely, a smile. Remember your face is flexible. Help someone by exercising it with a smile. RUTH FRANCISCO h e V OYVR .2 will CALENDAR September "The dusty road goes winding Through the nodding yellow frame When the bright September weather Gets the goldenrod afiamef' SEPTEMBER 2 Vacation is a thing of the past. School has started off better this year than it ever has before. After the Hrst day the students started their studying with the best of their ability. SEPTEMBER 3 Lucille Weckler of the class of '30 has been hired as high school secretary. SEPTEMBER 6 Mr. Eckley and Mr. Bray defeated Mr. Beach and Mr. Leak at golf last night. SEPTEMBER 8 There are about fifty boys out working hard at football. SEPTEMBER 9 The senior class held its first class meeting. Aileen Birtwistle is our new presif dent. SEPTEMBER 20 First football game, Fort Atkinson meets Rockton at the city park. SEPTEMBER 23 The junior class held its first meeting this morning. Their new president is Harold Hanson. SEPTEMBER 24 The first fire drill was held during the opening exercise period. SEPTEMBER 25 Holmberg and his debaters are busy gathering material on the question for debate, which is Chain Stores. SEPTEMBER 29 The mixer given on the 26th was a huge success and everyone had a wonderful time. SEPTEMBER 30 The "F" club has been organized. This club is in charge of all the pep meet' ings of the school. IN V V 0GEEReH1ffQ31iII October ii Oct0ber's bright blue weather When on the ground red apples lie, In piles like jewels shining, And redder, still, on old stone walls, Are leaves of woodbine turning." OC'roBER 3 The Girls' Athletic Club meets and officers are elected. Oczrosek S The debate squad is working hard. Ocroasa 6 We lose Miss Hoffman as our able instructor in the commercial department. Our loss is :mothers gain. Ocromza 7 Mrs. Kaye is added to our honorable staff of instructors. Ooroissa 9f 10 Picture at the Fort Theatre as a benefit for the dencit on last year's annual. Oc:ToBER ll Fort met Monroe at the city park. Victory for Fort '56fO. Ocroissa 13 Report cards! Wliat a day of anxiety for many. OcToBER 14 Willizim Sherwitz, an active member of the 4H Club, interested the English IV class with a talk on his trip he earned to the National Dairy Show in St. Louis. Ocronek li Band officers are elcted. Elwood Florin, president: Helen Ganser, vicefpresif dent: and June Rose, secretary and treasurer. 1 X f N Ex. ljfx HOMECOMINQ lx dla V 0sEERfeH1fTQO'51il OCTOBER 17 A jazz orchestra consisting of ten members of the band is Organized. Success!! We need more PEP. OCTOBER 23 A mass meeting was held. Miss Stoppenbach spoke on Loyalty, and Russell Heinz On School Spirit. OCTOBER 27 Mr. Verity spoke to us concerning postcards, pictures, etc., from magazines and other papers, to be sent to China before the holidays. OCTOBER 28 Plans are well under way for the first annual Homecoming. OCTOBER 29 'Teachers' convention. Milwaukee was the scene of the gathering while we were "At Rest." It gave us fresh vigor for the time being, and we were ready to work for a short time. OCTOBER 31 Huge bonfire and program at the high school in the evening were part of the Homecoming celebrations. November "The valley is going to sleep, The birds in their nests are still, And the maple branches bend and break A Over the leafless hill." Rev. Claude R. Parkerson entertained us with a delightful talk on England. NOVEMBER S NOVEMBER 6 Intelligence test! How bright we were! NOVEMBER 8 ' Fort High gridders lost to Watertowii, 6-O. NOVEMBER 10 The Dramatic Club was Organized, and its officers were elected. Miss Hannan's most embarassing moment occurred in her senior English class today. NOVEMBER 11 We were impressed by Mr. Walker's forceful talk on "Patriotism of Peace Time." Seven of our students gave a play at the county farm entitled "Kidnapping Betty." N M V OQEERHHWQII NOVEMBER 13 The annual football banquet took place in the domestic science department at 5 :3O p. m. The play "Kidnapping Betty" was given for the Dramatic Club. NOVEMEER 18 The day we made paint in the chemistry laboratory, and discovered that you have to know how! NLJVEMBER 19 Sophomores gave a mixer. Gilbert and Lackey were disguised as sweet young things! NOVEMBER 20 The football stars and five feminine athletes received their "F's." NKJVEMBER 21 A brief respite from the schoolroom for usg visiting day for the teachers. NOVEMBER 25 We were entertained in the morning by the singing of the Hoard School pupilsg in the afternoon by the singing of the girls in the 1:20 gym class. NIJVEMBER 26 A well earned vacation from the rigors of school life was granted us. NOVEMBER 27 Mr. Bray made his debut over the radio. NOVEMBER 28-29-30 Older Boys' conference was held at Waukesha. NOVEMBER 29 Today marks the almost fatal accident which resulted in a nonfstop flight for Miss Hannan through a windshield. We are sorry it was so disastrous. December 14 Oh, holly branch and mistletoe And Christmas chimes whe'r'e1 we go, And stockings hung up in a 'row 'These are thy gifts, December." DECEMBER 1 Oh, report cards are issued. DECEMBER 2 A The juniors have a class meeting to make plans for a big mixer. DECEMBER 5 First basketball game of the season. Another victory for the Fort High boys. Score Fort 23, Oconomowoc 7. 11 41 DECEMBER 6 A girls' F club was oganizedg president, Joe Wheeler: vicefpresident, Dorothy Venaasg secretary and treasurer, Mildred Hahn. DECEMBER 8 Miss Hannan is back with us after a week's absence which resulted from a little accident. DECEMBER 10 A very interesting lecture was given us by an Arabian, George Elias, his sub' ject being "The Revolt in Russia." DECEMBER 12 The junior class entertained the school with a very enjoyable mixer. The seniors displayed their knowledge upon an intelligence test. DECEMBER 15 Programs were made out for the following semester. A candy sale in room 2 and oh, what a rush! DECEMBER 16 A senior class meeting was held and plans were made for an allfschool mixer to he held the second week in january. DECEMBER 17 The opening exercise period was spent in singing Christmas carols. Another candy sale in room 2. DECEMBER 18 Mr. Glover talked to us about his visit to the White House and dining with the President. DECEMBER 19 Hurrah! School was dismissed at 3 o'clock for a two weeks' Christmas vacation. Fort met University High in the second basketball game of the mason. Score: University High 18, Fort 10. 46. End- OGEER f 111211 slim l ' 1 CJGEER 'l931' V A-fjfgfll 1 ,X S LKQYXS 3 MX lil h r QS lg f X J i all givin January "I black the roads and drift the felds with snow I chase the wild fowl from the frozen feng My feasts ccmgeal the rivers in their flow My fires light up the hearts and hearths of men." JANUARY S What a relief to get back to school routine! Some don't think so. JANUARY 6 Miss Spry can do your hair up "in a bag" as demonstrated in American history class. Don't rush her, girls! JANUARY 7 The Dramatic Club was entertained by a gypsy dance given by Mary Puerner. JANUARY 8 The advisory groups discussed exams. JANUARY 9 Miss Spry gave us one of her inimitable American history tests. JANUARY 10 We lost to Edgerton cagers-19-18. JANUARY 12 Does singing brighten up the day? I wonder, JANUARY 13 Voluminous clouds of phosphorous pentoxide filled the chemistry laboratory. Coughing students added to the general confusion. L yla J J V UUEER - will JANUARY 14 The expulsion of gum by Messrs. Graper, Krening, and Habel was the chief diversion in Miss Hannan's senior English class. JANUARY 16 An allfschool party was held after our defeat in basketball. Monroe took the lead 16-7. JANUARY 19 Mr. Eckley is trying his best to explain formulas and equations to the chemistry class. JANUARY 20 Whoops of joy are emitted as exemption lists are posted. Let's not forget the unfortunates! JANUARY 21, 22, 23 Days of torture and sorrow-exams! JANUARY 26 Red letter as well as blue letter days for most of us-report cards! JANUARY 27 Should or shouldn't we go to college? The representative of Lawrence College thinks we should. JANUARY 28 The children's section of the public library was dedicated. Helene Ganser and Ruth Francisco became professional ice breakers for the benefit of the girls' chemistry class which needed ice for an experiment. JANUARY 29 We seniors are amazed at the bulk of the new "Current Events." February "It is pleasant to think just under the snow That stretches so bleak and blank and cold, Are beauty and warmth that we cannot know. Green fields and leaves, and blossoms of gold." FEBRUARY 2 Seniors were told to order their invitations. "Do not become enemies of any relatives before graduation," was Mr. Beach's advice. FEBRUARY 3 Money collected for debate. Ch, how generous the sophomores were! FEBRUARY 4 First debate before the main room. Victory for Fort 2-1. X OGBB last-155 V - - - H R will FEBRUARY 6 Fort High cagers traveled to Madison, but were greatly defeated 50-8. FEBRUARY 9 Mr. Holmberg tells about his nightmares of Chain Stores. FEBRUARY 10 Coach Murray of Marquette addressed the main room. W. D. James explained the meaning of the Ice Carnival. FEBRUARY 11 An unlucky day for Fort High. Our cagers were defeated at jefferson 22 to 20 and our debaters lost at Stoughton 2f1. FEBRUARY 12 The story has changed, our debaters went to Edgerton and defeated them 341. FEBRUARY 12 A speaker was engaged but at the last moment could not come. Mr. Bray substituted. Edgerton cagers defeated Fort 15-7. FEBRUARY 16 How nice! Several rooms are having a new coat of paint. FEBRUARY 17 Last debate of the season. Decision given to Fort. FEBRUARY 19 Seniors! Order calling cards immediately. FEBRUARY 20 Monroe High entertained us with a mixer after a game there. FEBRUARY 23 Mr. Nisbet spoke to us. His topic was "George Washixigton and You." ' FEBRUARY 26 Hurray! A new speaker. Miss Hannan gave a few words about a contest to be sponsored regarding the literary work for the Annual. Fort High basketball team plays Stoughton. Score: Fort 12, Stoughton 35. March "The brook is brimmed with melting snow, The maple sap is running, And on the highest elm, the crow His black wings is summing." M.ARCH 2 A large horde of boys turned out for track practice today. MARCH 3 Earl Heinz and Lloyd Junghans are displaying more or less stunning suspenders. l p , v GGEER flaifll MARBH 4 Miss Hannan displayed her oratorical powers both in her senior and sophomore English classes. MARCH S The Dramatic Club was entertained by a humorous play featuring Aleen Powell. That acid is ruinous on clothes as well as on silk stockings was discovered by the girls in chemistry laboratory. lvl.-KRCH 6 A rather entertaining talk about guinea pigs, diet, and education was given by the dean of Ripon College. "Blue again, blue again," and you know darn well that it's the old report cards MARCH 9 again. MARCH 1 1 Many were called but few were chosen in the class play tryfouts. MARCH 12 The boys did not have any hydrogen explosions today, much to our surprise. MARCH 13 It's Friday the thirteenth. MARCH 17 We did not know until today how many Irish students there were in high school. MARCH 19 Annual band concert was held at the Municipal building. MARCH 27 A hard time party was sponsored by the Girls' Club. X ta H5196 fu ,fl A fb 1' 4' 7 f - ,ff-X ffgfll SN' 2? 4,5 I V an , OGEER law!! April "So soft and gentle falls the rain, 'You cannot hear it on the paneg For if it came in pelting showers 'Twould hurt the budding leaves and flowers." APRIL 16 Whoopee! What a break we got! Five whole days of real genuine vacation, and we didn't feet hurt either. APRIL 7 Visitors, Visitors, Visitors. Mr. Abendroth, our former coach, was a welcome visitor at Fort High. Mr. Rowland of the Wisconsin Commercial Academy of Milwaukee addressed tlIe main room. APRIL 9 Declamatory contest between the Senior and Junior High. First place was awarded to June Roseg second, Gertrude Rennemog and third to Betty Edwards. 10 APRIL Class track meet held at the City Park. APRIL 13 Several girls received their "F's". Two received their second APRIL 14 School closed early to allow us to attend a matinee, "Abraham Lincoln." APRIL 15 "Smile, Darn Yah, Smile!" Pictures are being taken for the Annual. Oratory contest held at Jefferson and Vernon Morris placed first. APRIL 18 Track meet at City Parkg victory for Fort. Horicon 24, Fort 84. APRIL 20 A short address given by Mr. Bray on the favorite subject "Work", APRIL 24 Mr. Holt of the University delivered a very interesting address before the as- sembly. APRIL 25 District contest held at Whitewater. Vernon Morris received second in oratory, and Elwood Florin received first in extemporaneous speaking. Track meet at the park. Oconomowoc 16 and Fort 92. APRIL 27 Blue Monday. Report cards were the subject of the day. APRIL 28 Juniors are ordering their class rings and pins for the following year. JUNE JUNE lv la g, ' S V OFEER 1931 lin MAY 7 MAY 9 Bday "All the birds have come again, Come again to greet usg And a joyous song they raise, Chirping, singing merry lays, Pleasant springtime's happy days Come again to greet usf' Senior Class Play, "Miss Somebody Elsef' given in the community hall at tracted a large audience. The Junior Prom. We Seniors thank the Juniors for the splendid banquet June Just to bloom beside your way, That is why the flowers are sweetg 'You want fresh ones every day, That is why the flowers are fleet." JUNE 7 Baccalaureate Services. 11 Graduation Exercises-Address by Judge Henry Graass JUNE ll Report cards issued. Ah! The suspense is over. But alas' We poor seniors will now be turned out into the cold, cruel world to shift for ourselves By the way, seein' this is the end, here's hoping you all have a fine vacation 12 Alumni Banquet. fied- CSE uafuori fd Q, we 1' f, 9 D rvn V 0GEER1HHfFf31iII 1 l JH ii- 6 Q5 r 1... 9 A RFQ : f ,f 'Xl A, f UW rv-: 0 la IE! fe 6' Agp- 1? ,4 M z l K 7 fi' , X 1 H W I X 1 wi f J QD UK EE J k k I V 0GEER1efHffQc'51iII Miss Schmid: "Billie, where is the elementary canal?" Billie Lough: "At the base of the Mississippi." Miss Schmid: "Give a definition of the spinal column." Gerald E.: "Well, it runs up the center of your back, your head sits on one end, and you on the other." Mr. Eckley: "Tomorrow we will discuss Fat plus NaOH. Do any of you know what that is?" Loren Green: "Never heard of it." Mr. Eckley: fDrylyj "I thought not. The common name for it is soap. Corrine M. had handed in a composition with a long string of dates and dashes at the end. Miss Converse: "What are all those marks for?" Corrine: "Those are punctuation marks. just put them in to suit yourself. Mother: "Tommy, you can't go fishing with Dean K., because he has the measles." Tom B.: "Oh, that's all right, mom, I never catch anything when I go fishing any- way." Miss Spry: "Who is the only person who may sign President Hoover's name? Norma Damuth: "Mrs Dietz may. She is Mr. Hoover's right hand man." Romaine Berkley had just finished eating a piece of candy. Miss Schmid: "Hungry, Romaine?" Romaine: "Not now." Teacher: "What is a cannibal?" Chuck: "I don't know, sir." Teacher: "Well, if you ate your father and mother, what would you Chuck: "An orphan." Billie Lough to Charles Goodrich: "How can you study when Bob is typing?" Charlie: "Oh, I can read a chapter between clicks." Aillen: "Don't take hold of my arm. What would I say if we met mother?" Weston: "Oh, you could say that I was your brother." Leo: "What are you writing?" Lyle: "A letter to my girl friend." Leo: "Why do you write so slow?" Lyle: "Because she can't read very fast." Miss Spry: Un geography classj Name an island possession of the United States. Harry Habel: Huh! why, a- Miss Spry: Correct. lx f1 I I V xg I X 0EEER15Wf95'1iIl MY FLIVVER My flivver, 'tis of thee, Short road to poverty, Of thee I chant. I blew a pile of dough On you three years ago, Now you refuse to go, Or won't, or can't. Through town and countryside 'You were my joy and pride, A happy dayg I loved the gaudy hue, The nice white tires new, But you're down and out for true, In every way. To thee, old rattlebox, Came many bumps and knocks, For thee I grieve. Badly the top is torn, Frayed are the seats and worn, The whooping cough affects the horn, I do believe. 'Thy perfume swells the breeze, While good folks choke and wheeze, As we pass by. I paid for thee a price, 'Twould buy a mansion twice, Now everybody's yelling "ice"- I wonder why. Thy motor has the grip, The spark plug has the pip, And woe is thine. I, too, have suffered chills, Fatigue and kindred ills, Endeavoring to pay my bills, Since thou wert mine. RUTH SWEET 'Wa V Of?EER1aafreaI THE CRUTCH CLUB As is customary, a summary must be made of important events taking place dur' ing the school year 1930-31. This being a year of drought and worldfwide depression, it is doubtful as to whether or not these events are up to standard. Let us, however, begin a brief account of our most interesting ones. Do you remember way back in the iirst semester when "Nofwalkfitis" fpronounce it like L'tonsilitis"j struck a few of our unfortunate pupils? What a pity and tragedy it was! At least it was until it seemed to become a fad and everyone wanted it. Here's how it started: Charles Goodrich, a relative of the worldfknown rubber manufacturer, and a fullffledged sophomore, put his foot under a steam roller which was speeding along about sixty miles per hour, and as a result had ample reason to organize the "Crutch Club." A short time after, Sir Michael Habel, nephew of the late multi' millionaire Richard Swindlezvous, thought that there was no reason why he couldn't be one of the charter members of the club. With this idea in mind he went skating one day and tried to fall down so as to receive fatal injury to one of his lower means of locomotion. He met with no success, however, due to the fact that expert skaters such as Sir Michael seldom allow their bodies to lose their equilibrium while on a pair of good oldffashioned chromiumfplated Johnson Racers. Good fortune came along, however, and Sir Michael fell into a hole and was completely saturated. The result was a bad case of rheumatism especially centered upon one of his legs. Good old "Mike" was overjoyed when he heard that he had automatically become a member of the "Crutch Club." The third member of this popular club was none other than the juniors' most famous and all around comic, Vosse Lewis. This" ambitious" young chap is of German descent, as you may guess from his name. He is a near relative of President Von Hindenburg of Germany. He obtained his membership in the club in a peculiar man' ner. He was about to start something. This "thing" happened to be his car fl mean Fordj. Instead of using the olclffashioned hand clasp on the crank, he stood on it. Of :ourse he had the spark down. fThey kick much better with it thus., You can imagine what happened if you have ever driven one of these "things" Our fourth member, Bill Lough, was a sort of a quiet lad and the hero of the club. During the season when everyone had football fever, Bill earned his crutches. He was tearing around left end, and was on the verge of making a stupendous touch- down, when he stumbled over a piece of paper that some young gamin had carelessly thrown on the gridiron. Poor Bill's knee was increased to twice its normal size and he obtained his hardfearned crutches to assist him in locomotion. Don't tell me you've never heard of Earl Heinz. This fair young man is none other than the grandson of the great P. K. Heinz, who established the dill pickle busif ness. We all like dill pickles, of course. Earl earned his crutches on the cage floor. W e L V FLGEERHEP-iffi-51ill He was dribbling down the floor at the neckfbreaking speed of eighty dribbles a second when some big brute weighing about a hundred pounds stepped on his foot. His poor ankle was extended about three inches. The close of the school year of 193061 marks the beginning of a great organiza- tion. Future students will qualify for membership to the good old "Crutchafbifcrutcha" through their own carelessness or through carelessness on the part of the others. It's easy to become a member of this club. All one has to do is to jump out of a speeding automobile, fall over a cliff, or do any other similar act of equal simplicity. Future students try it and see! THE LATEST SONG HITS Dancing with Tears in My Eyes ....................,.........,............................. Mary Boszhardr Happy Days are Here Again ........... ,.,,...... M uriel Birtwistle Sunny Side Up .........................,..,......... lt's Nice to Get Up in the Morning ....... That Red Headed Gal ..............,.,........ Fiddle Away, Kids .................. I Love the College Girls .......... Betty Co-ed .....................,... Roses of Picardy ....,..... Sweet Adeline .......... What's the Use .......... Should I? ......................... A Little While ..,.......,..,,........... Me and My Boy Friend ................ Watching The World Go By .i....... ............Helen Main ..........Bill Halfman ..,.....Norma Damuth ...........I'Ielen Wisch ......Gerald Bellman Betty Pennypacker Rose .........Vernon Morris ..........Elwood Florin ...... Harry Habel ..........Aleen Powell ......Marion Roberts ...........Vosse Lewis Making a Lady Out of Lizzy ........,..............,,..,........,, .....,... L loyd junghans Girl of My Dreams ........................ .................................,. ...,,,,,.,,, L u eieu Ivey The One I Love just Can't Be Bothered With Me .......... .,......,,,,..,. B ob Lackey Go Home and Tell Your Mother ..................................... ..,,,.,,. W alter Werzel HODCY .......................................................,...................... ......... H elen Hoffman When Lights Are Low .................,..,...... .,,,,,,,, A ileen Birtwigtle Brown Eyes, Why Are You Blue? ........ ,,,, ,, ,,,Wegt0n Florine Swingin' in a Hammock ............l...,..... ,,,,,,,,, E lwood Frisk Happy Feet ..........,.......................... ,,,,,,,,,, H arry Habel Am I Blue? ......................................... She's Only a Farmers Daughter ...l..... ........Fritz Moore Earl Heinz l u V OEEER ffiifl Things we are paid not to tell: What color Minnie Kohls' hair really is. What made Chief Bienfang so cross one night. What happened after Homecoming's Pep Meeting. Why Miss Schmid is glad that june is coming. Why Mr. Holmberg sings in the Methodist choir. Why Mr Hope likes Foster Street. Why Avis is interested in Jefferson. Why the statues were removed from the Main Room. Why Babe goes to Sunday School. What happened on the way home from Madison. Where Murial gets her F's. Where Porky spends his evenings. Why Marion R. is wishing she could live on Madison Ave. Where Ruth Meilahn got her suspenders. Where Harold Wolfgram found his smile. Who curls Homer Purdy's hair at night. Mother, teaching a Freshie a little about Arithmetic: "Let's use the Smith family for an example. There is a mama, daddy, and the baby. Now how many is that?" Freshie: Two, and one to carry." Fran. Carnes: "Now that you've been abroad, do you know any Spanish?" Miss Graper: "Oh, yes, a whole address book full. Bump Hanson: Stoughton wants the picture of Fort's football team on stamps. Royal K.: Why? Bump: It is the only way they can lick us. Mr. Hope says that bacteria are like women. One can't get along with them, and neither can one get along without them. While Mr. Kraft was filling the flour bin for Miss Schmid, she stumbled and Mr. Kraft caught her. One student upon being told of the incident exclaimed, "Gee, I didn't think she'd fall for him." William Halfman: "May I open the window, Miss Spry? It's so hot I'm baking." Miss Spry: "You've been baking for about three weeks, William, and I hope that you will get done pretty soon." Miss Converse: "What kind of plays did Shakespeare write?" Elwood: "Drama," Miss Spry in Geography: The Mississippi River is called the "Father of Waters." Juanita Telfer: But, if it is called the Father of Waters, why do they call it Mrs. Sippi? WWA, V CEEQR Wasil WANTED FOR VIOLATION OF GAME LAWS Weston F lorine: A big game hunter who unlawfully hunted a dear out of season. Lloyd Iunghans: Guilty of shooting craps. Reward offered for his capture by the Society of Conservation of Bones. WANTED FOR GRAND LARCENY Vernon Morris: A notorious thief who has been stealing hearts since the age of 16 years and is still free. 31.98 reward for his capture. Albert Will: A daring criminal who has been openely taking pictures around Fort High. Proofs of his guilt are found in the 1931 Tchogeerrah. ROGUES GALLERY William Halfman: A dangerous kidnapper. Mr. Beach complains of this kid napping in Physics class. Russell Krening: Wanted for breaking High School records which cannot be re' placed. Earl Heinz: Wanted for cruel and inhuman treatment of animals. Was seen hit- ting a foul. Elwood Florin: Wanted on charges of assault and battery for beating Columbus in the first debate of the season. Mrs. Chase: Son, what would you do if you had no father or mother to support you? Stinson: I don't know. S'pose I would get married. History Teacher: Corrine, who signed the Magna Charter? C. Meltrieter: Please Ma'am, it wasn't me! Vosse Louis fcountry boyj This rope is used for catching cows. Marion Roberts fcity girlj Oh, how interesting! And what do you use for bait? "When do the leaves begin to turn?" asked the teacher. Harold Wolfram: The night before examinations. Mary P.: Hey, June, Whatcha playing? June R.: Silk stockings. Mary P.: I thought so, cuz it has so many runs in it. Ken Brown: Oh! Oh! L. Fisher: Whatza matter? Sick? Ken: "No, but I just had a shoe shine and I've got my brother's shoes on." Harry Habel: I missed my date because of my chemistry. Dean Waters: Howzat? Harry Habel: I didn't get my nitrite. . - V ' V . CGEER ....-- - af - Advertisements Schlei Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE H I CARA NOME d SHARI T I t P p After the Game or School Drop in at RENNEMCTS For Your Lunches, Ice Cream or Candy Dancing K Time never turns backwards Its old charms to give, In photographs only Can Yesterdays Live. The Fehly Studio 109A South Main Street "We Specialize in Portraits of The Kiddiesn Purdy E3 Langholff Chaffee Dry Cleaners Croce ry Garments Imured While in Our Possession Not Uptown But Up-to-Date . Phone 943 Telephone 17 400 East Sherman Avenue 97 N, Main Su-get H. Kammer E3 Son E. F. Ward Electrical , Construction Dealers nn Hardware Plumbing Iron and Tin Work Fixtures ' Motors Repairing Wiring - I-SHIPS Phone 440 -W Phone 237 Water Sr. Fort Atkinson 437 McComb Sr. Ft. Adun lb! ldlenn lninm -i i I-. .. ,- x g- A- - .24 '. YI! -,llwxm sl 'Isi s o q.lm?k,v-A i si..-.W V - U ,Q 'g1::::x? ' u1L.1X.g" '- .3 N ,J "' U' A- . 1" Q., g " wi :L The IWKVJOH Coungf Union Congratulates Its Young Friends QTHE GRADUATESJ and Its Qld Friends CTHE MOTHERS AND DADSJ It Isn't just Our Personalities . . The bare facts are often more interesting and convincing than smartly dressed sale presentations. That is why we prefer to rely on the merit of our merchandise to win your favor rather than what our en- thusiasm might inspire us to say about it. HGPKINS "The Shop for Men" Coe, Converse Sc Edwards Co. Growers of Choice, Hardy Nursery Stock 0 Fort Atkinson Wisconsin First National Bank S6lf2JlDf mm' S6CZH'jUl Capital S100,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits S100,000 Congratulations! We extend our hearty congratulations and best wishes for Success to the Graduating Class of 1931. Jing!! , oar A rxwqoub' Uuofsnnubfnmanl Beebe'S Variety Store NOVELTIES CON F ECTIONS STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES HARDWARE GLASSWARE HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES GOLF EQUIPMENT Phone 211-J Fort Atkinson RHEINECK Fort Atkinson Oil Company Canning Co. Lubrication Cmffs of Oil Changing Gm and Oil Cnr Wnfhing Tel. 624 342 Whitewater Ave. FGOD PRODUCTS Ask Your Grocer for Fort Atkinson Peas and Corn Try Them and Be Convinced SHARPE STORES INC. The Bnfy Store Fort Atkinson,Wis. Wicke's For The Best Groceries Quick Delivery Good Service Courteous Treatment 3 Phones 225-226-227 F A k Fort Atkinson Savings Bank Capital and Surplus 385,000 31: on Savings EAT Kosefs Bread "It'5 Worth Asking For" High School Students, Remember that Koscrvs HOInCBakCry T0 Save II To Hdye "ForS1w1ell:ring Dihnnf Cnmz' to Kv.rer'.f" I I A. E. MCNITT T E and SONS CO. Cash and Carry Grocery , Qhdfllfjl V Most Complete Line of fresh Meat! candies in town. We sell johnson's cookies and wafers exclusively--always fresh -always good. Phone 54 114 No. Main St. 15 WEST SHERMAN AVENUE Westby Chevrolet Co. World's Lowest The Ideal Family Price Quality Car C USED CARS with me 0. K. that comm S rvice Sells Our Car F A k Wisconsin Wisconsin Gas 81 Electric Co. MERCHANDISE PLUS SERVICE Class of 1931 We Congmtzzlaie You Phone 708 Fort Atkinso Herff-jones Compan Designerr and Manufacturers fo' School and College jewelry dll d Commencement Invitation: INDIANAPOLIS jewelerr to Fort Atkimon Higb School SHOE SHINING PARLOR Hats Cleaned and Reblocked Also Soft Drinks Peter Paulos ON THE BRIDGE Practical Shoe Repairing With 35 years' experience in this line I am prepared to do your Repair Work Promprly and Nearly. Ernest Anhalt Two Doors West of Wicke's Store Heyer-jeffords Hdwe. Co Quality + Service : Busineff Phone 173 Fort Atkinson,Wi THE HOME BEAUTIFUL BOTH INSIDE AND OUT Plant Flowers and Make Our City A Beauty Spot Lynn L. Aspinwall Greenhouse One Block East of High School FORT BUICK CGMPANY SALES AND SERVICE Service With a Smile The "8" as Buick Builds It Goodyear Tires and Tubes H. W. Pfafflin, P prietor Ph A h Ph 8 889 The Student Headquarters for SODAS - SCHOOL SUPPLIES MAGAZINES Bw Mos! of All "The .Sjfiffil of F1fiefm'5lazLD" T n on M E N DRUG STORE HUUALITY DURHERU 4' . .4 'Kuff -ef 'lR I Nah DAIRY FARM PRODUCTS The Fm' Afkinfon Hzgh School . . . A GREAT INSTITUTION Tbe For! Aikimon New A GOOD NEWSPAPER V S Wxckland, Pres. H. H. Hartmann, Vice-Pres. E. L. Hartmann, Sec y Treas Safe Buying . . . There is a certain sense of security in dealing with a firm whose reputation for reliability has survived every test dur- ing nearly 20 years of business activitity in this community. Let your next furniture need prompt you to share in the se- curity-the satisfaction-the economy and convenience of making your purchase at this big store devoted exclusively to the display and sale of Furnishings for the Home. And when you deal with us, you are privileged to use your credit to the fullest extent of your needs. We are with you all at all times-your success is our success BAMMEL FURNITURE CO. FORT ATKINSON, WISCONSIN Hot From The Leading College Campuses Ice cream shades are the thing in University circlesq light shades of Arab tan, Sherwood green and Platinum grey. Worn with shirts of blue or dark ground with neclcwear in which white predominates. This store is always first with the new style ideas. JENSEN E5 IONES -., I M In K 'I , Wk,,,.I,- "Nw 1' .mm -W..-v.W,.f-I.. , 5 xg Q 5 5 B V 1 7 ' , 37" DAIRY IPVIRQIDILIICTFSS KLEEN MILK QA Golden Guernsey Milk! GRADE A MILK lHoIatein Milkl PASTEURIZED MILK CHOCOLATE MILK TABLE CREAM BUTTER MILK XXX WHIPPING CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE IUST LAID EGGS DAIRY BUTTER Holstein - Braun Lumber Co. Lumber, Fuel and Building Material Merchants When you come right down to the point, Frank's is a good place to trade V Monarch Bnmd Goods Grass Seeds Cgmenf Courteou: Treatment Lim' mn, Article of the Best Quality Sewer Pipe S lt, t . a e C Phone 146 Fort Atkinson Wisconsin 226 S, Main Ft, Atkinson Central Market Phone 33 1 Thirty Minute Delivery Service All kinds of salt and fresh meats Stop and Shop at Our South Side Cash and Carry Market when Down Town A. Uherr Plumbing and Heating Contractor Repairing, Remodeling, and New Installation of Plumbing and Heating Systems O W. H. MCN ITT CO. TWO MARKETS 94 South Main . Corner Whitewater Ave. 6: South Main St. Telephone 187 102 N' Mam St' We Buy Our Class Rings and Announcements from SPIES BROTHERS, INC. Why Not You? Factory - 1 140 Comella Avenue, Chicago V V EW umufu.5'.ilTL w',,..Q.. W N ly ,m'g?E"?'j5w I-'Ere Pure of ' A if if ' of Food WETZEL GROCERY Ph 59 PROMPT DELIVERY 129 N. Main sl GATES' For Quality Pharmacy BABY Let Us Fill Your Wants In DRUGS See and T 'l A ' 1 O1 et rt1c es Mueller-Cory Hatchery 102 SO'-Uh Main Sf- T 1 Ph 29 205 S. Main St. Fort Atkin Red Ayygw SENGBUSCH , HDWE. CO. Stauon HARDWARE FEATURES PAINTS ISO-VIS MOTOR OILS CUTLERY ETHYL OASOLINE SPORTING GOODS Goodyear Tires and Tubes Prompt and Co S 121 N. Main St. F A k' FOR BEST VALUES Shop at Tousley's Fine Jewelry and E ARE PROUD of the fact that we are among the cho- sen craftsmen privileged to dis lay this emblem in our studio and, use it in our solicitations. This is an indication that we have subscribed to the exacting standards of the Photographers' Association of Americag an indication of out- standing ability plus unquestioned business integrity. 0 3 h4'l N I :R P 'e or e'.! Ulf Silverware ,'0N-af" The Colby Studio Telephone 547 Complete Line of Attractive Novelties 91 N Main street Fon Atkinson WE FEATURE a Complete Line of CHIPPEWA TIRES AUTO ACCESSORIES PAINTS 8: VARNISHES ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES SPORTING GOODS AND FISHING TACKLE Every Item Priced lo Save You Money Shop, Trade and Save at Fisher Quality Market Carl Fisher, Proprietor CHOICE MEATS Home Made Sausages oi All Kinds Poultry, Fish and Oysters in Season Coast - to - Ccast Phone 328- We Deliver STORES 96 S. Main Tel. 744 Ft. Atkinson 226 S. Main St. Fort Atkinson sts s now Y E S ifisislsg Q A :"'s"x" X XXBX "Such Quality As Ours Can Not Be Had For Less" Dry Goods Draperies Ready to Wear Infants' and Chi1dren's Wear WOlHCH,S Furnishings o The Store With A Reputation hr Dependability Co To The PIONEER DRUG CO. For That Good Soda or Sundae made with LUICK'S QUALITY ICE CREAM SCHOOL SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS Garrott's and Iulia King's Chocolates Souvenirs, Gifts, Iuvenile Books OUR MOTTO- "QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT FAIR PRICES" Fort Ice Cream CREAM and BUTTER PASTEURIZED BOTTLED MILK WE DELIVER Fort Atkinson Creamery Co. Phone 521 I. O. COX JEWELRY Jiflfzjertic Radior and Rwigeraiorr Telephone 297 227 South Main BADGER LUNCH POCKET BILLIARDS Ice Cream, Candies and Cigars Meals at All Hours COLE and KORDATSKY, Props. TEIL' PRINT SHOP Artistic Commercial Printing Art and Commercial Calendars Advertising Specialties in Paper, Celluloid, Leather, Metal and Wood 101 S. Main Sr. Fort Atkinson Gebhardt 8: Sons Hardware Co. Plumbing Stoves Furnaces Patton's Sun-Proof Paint Standard Value Since 1855 Phone 75 Fort Atkinson,Wis. The A ' Princess TIP -Top Sweet Shop Shop "Todays Styles Today" Ice Cream Candies MQDERN Larryas NEB CLEIQERS S Barber Shop WMV We Aim Clam P12136 Clotbef 128 N. 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Suggestions in the Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) collection:

Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Fort Atkinson High School - Tchogeerrah Yearbook (Fort Atkinson, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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