Stoughton High School - Yahara Yearbook (Stoughton, WI)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 114
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1929 volume:
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- Vol XII!
Published BL, The
F5 Seniors 0?
Wy' Mg? STouqhTon High Soho
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"Progress is the Law of Life"
Enlwwl-nw-cloning Af ,
Alf R. Chmslenson.
BUSINESS MANAGER --
ARTHST fv Dongle! Gullickson.
SUB-EDGTORS Q' Mary Bjoin
SNIAPSHOTS Q Olof Roe
FACULTY ADVBSOR Q-
Miss Helen Williams
As the theme of this Yahara
tries To depict accurately the de-'P
velofment of our city, the events
con r-lbutinq to its proc?-ess, and
even those hindering i , so We
hope vve have pictured accurate-
ly in the following pages the life
ofthe past schoolxyfear with all
of its laughs and e en its soro-
The Founder of ihe Cify of Sfouqhwn
.As a fribufe fo the man whose
vision,indusTry, and infeqriiy en -A
abled him To found our' community
on such an enduring basis as To
carry fhrough To us The privilef of
obfaininq our education in This iqh
schooi,v0e, the Senior Class of 1922
have r-especffully dedicafed fhis
fourfeenfh Volume of The Yaharo
To Luke Sfouqhfon - -
STOUG-H TON .
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
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Luke Stoughton constructed a mill
in 1847 to supply the needs of the
settlers in this section and to stimu-
late further settlement in his re-
cently acquired territory.
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Board of Education
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PIARRY O. H,x1.l5 ....,,,,,,,,
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pam- se ent
Educational growth like city growth is de-
pendent upon continuous development. A city
may have passed from the period of enterpris-
ing frontiersmen to the stage of contented re-
tirement. Attending the growth and develop-
ment of all life, individually or collectively,
there is the maturing process. The fully ma-
tured animal or ripened fruit ceases to develop
Many of our revered institutions and pioneer
communities have been so completely matured
that contentment supplants progress. The youth
of today matures very rapidly and very early.
This early maturing progress frequently feline
quishes the motive of sustained improvement.
Instruction stimulates and guides the learner,
but only etfort and study develop the individual.
Massage cannot be substituted for experience.
Neither can instruction be substituted for study
in attaining an education. Graduation should
not be allowed to adjourn our efforts of growth
lest we be like the prematurely ripened fruit.
This yearbook has been dedicated to the spirit
of the pioneer. It is a Fitting ideal for an out-
standing group of young people, This spirit is
essential for every generation in every forward
looking nation. lt enabled our grandfathers to
conquer a continent. It stimulated our fathers
to delve into the mysteries of the physical
sciences and to bequeath to us a marvelous
machine age. Our generation must utilize this
spirit to make man master of his machines
rather than vice versa.
Our present pressing social problems-such as
abolition of war, law enforcement, the capital
and labor strife-cannot be solved by an "it
never has been done" attitude. All those noble
qualities of vision, courage, creativeness, faith,
strength and determination-which embrace the
spirit of the pioneeremust be called into play.
The need for the pioneer in America has not
lqf va us
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University of XYiscunsin
Zinc KI .M1cle1'sm1 Alltrwimlcttc llillilfl'
Spcncurizin Instituto University ul XVlSCflll5lil
X.'1llZll'lEl Cook Florence K. ljibllilllllt' litlicl ii. lireflcxilwrg
C1ICllll,lf1'j' Honm 15ClJ7LOHliL'X 1.N71'Ll7'ilIPl
lfniversity of VVisconsin University of W'isconsin Mzulison College
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Lombard College YVhitewater Normal
lclele 1-lulsether Raymond Homme Gertrude Haven
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Lawrence College Oshkosh Normal University of VVisconsin
.S'r1fu'1'r'i.wr' nf ,lluxiu
University of VVisC0nsin
University of Michigan
lcla Mae Johnson
University of VVisconsin
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Main Street in the village before the da s
o modern street construction.
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Mr. Stoughton opened a general merchandise
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store in 1848 for convenience to the people,
who, heretofore, had been compelled to go
long distances for any article of household
necessity. This proved to be a stimulating
factor in developing a central community. -
Senior Class OHicers
Presxclent ,,,,,,,,,.,.,,, ,,,.,,,,
Philip Klac-sw m
Yice I'resiclent .,,,.A.. ,,,,.,,,., -X rthur Ness
Secretary ',,,, ,,,,,,, ..,,,,,,,, K l ary Bjoin
Vlx1'CZlSlll'Cl'.,. ,,,,,, Uzlrriet I,Zl1'SOl1
,Xrlvism '.... ,,,..... X Irs. Ijlbllilllllt?
.-Xmzxsox, M uuox
'll aiu resolved to grow
mt .ma 1....k y......g till
Caniplire l. 25 l,:iugua5ze
Ciuusiiax sox, QXLF. Ctuuuiaa, FRAN 1:
"Can't you fellows do
something?-I've got so
much to do,"
Radio Club Zg Band 33
Fuutball 3, 43 Hi-X' .le
Pres. 4: Athletic Board
-lg Student Council 42
Class Play 35 Editor-iir
Chief of Yaharag Inter-
class B, B.
K'He is always admired
ufhn hasbthe courage of
Debate Club 2, Classical
Club 13 Dramatic Club
3, Hi-Y 2, 33 Glen Club
l, 2, 3, -lg Qklartetle 2.
3. 4, Football Z, 3, 4,
Basketball 2, 3. 45 Or-
chestra l, 23 V, Pres,
Class 33 Oratory 2, 35
Class Play 3. 43 Prom
Comm. 35 Yahara 4:
lilee Club Plays 1, 2, 5,
.X Nlu-llcsox, LUOKOTHY
Ulu her friendship there
is nothing insiuceref'
Classical Club l, 25
Caniptire 1, 2, Glue Club
2, 5, 4, met cum Plays
2, 3, 43 Dramatic Club .Kg
mai., cm. 2, 5, 4, xx..
bara 43 Student Council
.Eg Prom Connnittee X3
Debate Club lg Honor
Society 3, 43 Class Play
1. 4, cz. ix. A. 2, 5, 4,
Interclass Basketball 2.
"Quiet, thoughtful, and
Home Ee. Club 45 Ya'
"She is just a quiet kind
wlmse nature never
Philo 2. 3. 4: Campfire
l, 23 Class Play 3gGirl
Reserves 3. 41 Home EC.
Club 4: lnterclass Bas-
ketball l, 2, 3, 4.
"I have lots of things
I like to do. I thor-
oughly enjoy myself do-
ing tbeiu. but not for
one minute Qin I lose my
Classical Club 1, 2, Philo
2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club
33 Campfire 1, 23 Glee
Club 2, 3, 45 Sextet 3,
4, Class Play 3, 43
Honor Society 33 Declaui-
atory 2, 43 Prom. Com.
35 Sec. Class 43 Inter'
class ll, B. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Big of Heart and al-
Patrol 35 Baseball 3:
Interclass B. 1, 2, 3.
43 lnterclass Football 3.
"I w11111lor if l'u1 in
"The best part of health
is a gmul 1lispusiti1m."
Class Sec. .lg lfnotlialll.
-lg Basketball -lg Prom
C11111111. .11 1-1111 1, 43 1,,.
terclass Football 2, -lg
11111111111 B. 11. 1, 2, 11.
'l.xI.1:, M AR 1'
"Love for one, friend-
ship for a few, and goud
will to all,"
Prom Chairman 35 Class
V. Pres. lg Class Pres.
2, 31 11111111 2. 3. 41 Glee
Club 1, 2. 3, -ig Camp-
fire 1, 25 G. A. A. 2. 31
43 Dramatic Club 3:
Glee Club Plays 1, 2,33
Class Play 3g Student
Council 2, 3, 4, Classi-
cal Club Z3 lnterclziss B,
H, l. Z. 3. 4: Yallaru
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lluxsrzx, M ll.lIRliIl
"Her nature is
l'hil11 3, 4: Cainpfire 2,
3, 4: Debate Club
ful as v:11n11u11u s1-1141-.
l'hil11 2. S. 4: filer Club
1, ,. 1. 11 1:11111 1111111
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-lg llrzinmtic Club J. .i:
Athletic Buarfl 4g lluhler
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3. 43 Sturlcul L'11uucil .1.
43 luterclass ll. ll. 1, 3.
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45 ff- -2- -Y 53 3- 42 PPA 1111111 011111 11 Girl 1111
bate Klub ., Athluic Wrw. 3, Class may 5:
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Council 43 Class Treas.
l. 2. 35 Draluatlt' Club
55 Class Play 3. -lg Lau-
guage Club .lg Prom
Couxin. 31 luterclziss Bas-
k1-vlmll 1. 2, 3. -1 -l':1g11.
Il. A. A. 2. -lg llrnue Eu.
Club .lg lnterclass B. B.
1. 11 1:11-1 Q11111 11111-1
"A pleasing cnuntcxmncc
i-a ai silent
1. 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club Plays, l, 2,3
-13 Class Play .lg Inter-
class B. B.
Hucxlxiz, LEROY PIOLTON, IXUSTIN
"VYlmt is be-tier than "All heroes are nut six
being in love?" frat tall."
Hi-X' 3, 45 lntercluw ll. Xgrivulturs- Club .ig lli-
B. l. 2. 3, Y 43 Intvrclzxss ll, Il.
-lg Class l'I:x3 J: Chem-r
lluvic, .'XIlI2I,lNlC -JICNSICN, XYANIM
"Hy siuilious means slu-
wins ber way."
Classical Club 1, 23
Philo 2, 3, 45 Campfire
Zg Glee Club 2, 3. 43
Glen Club Plays 2, 3, 41
Home EC, Club 3, 4g
Language Club .lg Girl
lzefm-es 3, 4.
"Gund sense :nul uoull
bumur are never sewn"
Canuulirc 25 l.:mguae'
Club 33 Interclass B. H.
l. Zg Girl Reserves 3,45
Glee Club 45 Glee Club
I'lay 4g G. A. A. lg
Home Ee. Club 4: Class
'The milrlcbt manners
and the ge-miss: hum."
l,angu:ngc Club 35 G. A.
.x. 2, 3. 4. mn R1-serves
3. 45 Home Eu. Club 45
Interclass B. B. 3,
"I bear, yet my not
much, but think more."
Agriculture Club 3. 4g
lute-rclnss B. ll. 43 Claw
"Sinus rlay l'm going tn
bc- zu business woman."
Glen- Club 4g Czmuvflrc
l, Z3 Interclzass B. B. 1,
.lg G, A. A. Z, 3, 43 Girl
Reserves 5, 49 Language
Club 39 Home EC. Club
23 Debate Club 2,
"A sunny temper gilds
mlm edge of lifes black-
Girl lh-sn-ries 3: Glen-
Club S, 43 Glu- Club
Play .ig Plnlu 3. -lg Pau-
guagc Club .lg Canuvrirv
2. 3, Lluiwnrc 2, zgtlas.
l -xx mm. ma nf wrmrdsbut
Patrnl 5, 4. ,xgfir-uiiiiml
Klub 3. 4: Llass Play 3.
"liar nwrry ways and
bright blue eyes
Reveal the mirth that
within her livsf'
G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Camp.
tire 1, 23 Language Club
33 lnturclass B. ll. l, Z.
3. 43 Class Play 3, 43
Pram Comm. 33 Debate
Club 2: Classical Club
"The dignity and bear-
ing that bm-cnnxeth a pru-
Classical Club lg Radiu
Club 25 lli-Y l, 2, 3, 45
Llass Play .ig Class
Pres, 4, Slndunl Crani-
cil 41 Spade .Kg Debalejg
N a li a ra 2. 4: Prnnl
Cnnnn. 33 lnufrclass H.
Il, -lg Class Play Bu-a.
"A smile for all, a greet-
A lovable, jully way slic
Classical Club 25 Phila:
3, -tg Pres, 43 Campfire
l, 23 Glee Club Z, 3, 43
G. A. A. Z. 3, 43 Yahara
43 Class Truas. 43 Glen
Club Plays 2, 3, 43 Prmn
Cunuu. 35 Debate
l. Z: Student Council 45
Class Play 3, Inlerclass
ll. ll. 2. 3.
"Much could be said
abuui liar-inure by ber."
Illcc Club 2. 3, -lg llmnv
lic. Club 3, -l: Language
Club .ig KS. A. A. Z. 3.43
Caxnptirv: 2, Girl Rr--
srrvc-z 3, -lg fllec Club
Plays 15, 41 Class Pla!
.ig Intern-lass ll. ll. l. 3
rlmas, Yiauxa Nl,xx.1-iuulz. Rlvln'
ax Hgh, MW, lm.. -'xvaflfui im-an Q.. ar.-
hmg ., fi.urg.-f.m. things.
om., km, U. f.-.im
Glen- Club l, 23 lllre Club Cprnuting wings."
i'1..,vQ, 1, lg lnrerclass
1. s- 1, 3, 1, 4, ui,
is. B. 1, 2, iuelifma mn, A "Wh" W
Club 5. -lg Glen- Club
2' lm.,-S x, 4, 19. .x, .x. 1.
.:, 4, lntorclass iz. is. 1.
Z. 3. -lg Class Play 35
Prom Cnnnn. X3 Language
"Oh. why slwulrl life all
'ZX winning wnyg ri
Home EC. Club 45
tered from Lenn High as
as a Senior.
M t'flAR'l'll V. M lx1uz,xm:'1' M lIlliARl!, XIAYRE
"'l'here's xx hit of Irish
in her eyesfl
Girl Reserves 43 llumv:
"My heart is in thehigh-
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Glee
lic. L'lnh4. Clnlw 3, 45 Glee Cluh
Plays 3, 4: Philo 3, 45
Czimphre 1, 2. Class may
33 Debate 25 Prom.
Cumm. 35 Language Clulw
Mole, EIJNYIX Nmsox, .'Xl.liI-lR'1'A Nsss, Awrnuu NIUHOLASV, CLARENCE
. . 1. , . . "Th , ll
"Great winks from lmle "Always cnngemul and Lea your wfvrk wvmk 0nf'fmr5n"f:,k'f
:icorns grow." willing to help." for itself." g K W r ln V1
none has ever come out.
Philo 2, 3. 4: Girl Re. Hi-Y 43 Fumlwall 43 Ine Baud 1, 2' 3: Glee Club
terclziss B. B. 43 Class
serves 3. 43 Home Ev.
Cluh 35 Campfire l1L:ni- -
guage Cluh sg mee Cm,
1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Cluh
Plays l, 2, 3, 4,
1, 2. 3, -tg Glee Cluhl
2, 3, 4: Interclass B. B.
l, 2. 3, 45 Football 43
Class Play 3, 4.
O1.s11N, H 111.1fx
""l'is g11111l will n1:1l41-1
If11t1-r1-1l fi-11111 Li1'111:A:1l
Hiqli 115 :1 S1-11i111'.
1 Oxsiauu, linsxia Oxskriw, lllwklr-:'1"1',1
1 "Q11i1-1. till y1111 111111111 HH: "nhl mu N' hdxfi
1 her... :1 H11-111l 15 111 l11- 11111-.
1 I 1 , Q 191111- 011111 2. 5, 41c1111,,
l z'1"lH":f?f'l Elm' 32 lm" 111-1 1. 21 11111511111 Q11111
" i "' esefwg -1 1 21 1111111111111 011111 .14
Sionle lic. glulx 4: QSU1- Philo 3' 4: Class play
W Pint C.111mc1l 43 Clues 3' 4: Imerclass B' B-
HP 4- 1. 2. 1, 1, 1,. A, 11. 2. 1.
-lg Glee Club Plny 3, 45
Declfimzitory 1, 2: De-
l11111 C11111 25 P10111
Oxsaun, I.1.1:w1a1.1.1'x QUALEI WIXIFREI,
"Men of few w11r1lf are "A 1n11i1le11 never l111l1l
lhe lwest men." 111' spirit, su still :1n1l
Ariculgtixral Club 3, 4g im
l'1-lf-114. 11111 1111111111 .11 1,1111-
guuge Club 3,
, 'f 1
i1,1,515.:, 11 f gfkg,-1115211 ag?
Z ' 1 1 . .-
'3 11 , X11 " -'H 5 1, 1
1 1 : 'za 11" 1 R 1' 1.14
"l 1111111111 1'l1:1'l1 1115
lli-X' 3, 43 lZl1-1- K'l11l1 J,
S. 41 l1le1- klulm Play: 2.
3. -lg 'Franck 3, -I: F11111-
l1z1ll 3. -lg lnturcluss B.
H. 2, 3, -lg Class l'l:15 3.
45 I'r11m C11111111. 3.
"Stu1ly l1:1ll after scl11111l
11 always 11 1111111 place
L'1111111rire lg I.:111g:uage
Clulm 33 llumc E12 Cl11l1
33 Girl Reserves 3, -l.
4"l'11 he fnitl1f1xl ib l1e1v1-1'
rl1z111 111 lac f:11111111w."
llume ICC. Club 3, 43
121111111111 lg I,1111g1111g1
k'l11l1 5: Girl Rcscrvvs 5.
RUM xrzs, BJ AH Nic Ruwri, lfiniuasriz
"Genius clues what it
must, talent dues what
Bantl l, 2, 33 Ravlin Club
.23 Classical Club 23 Hi-
Y 43 Class Play .Kg
Prom Comm. 33 Student
Council 45 Pres, 45 Bus-
iness Manager Yahara.
"She has a sweet tem-
per and a merry sense
Classical Club l, 23
Philo Z, J, 4: Cannpfire
l, 23 Glee Club 2, 3, 41
Glee Club Plays 33 De-
bate Club 23 Prom
Comm. 33 Language Club
33 Yahara 4,
SIVERTSON. INGA STAFF, NIILLIE Sr0n4g1L1,, MALCOLM
"A maiden good without
Blessed with plain rea-
son and common sense."
Glee Club 3, 45 Class
Play 35 Girls' Reserve 3,
-ig Cleo Club Play 3, 45
Lztttgtlagc Club J.
"An ever present frientl
in time of need."
Girls' Reserve 3, 4,
Home Ee. Cub 4.
"He was not at ladies'
man but a lady's man."
Hi-Y 3, 45 Glee Club 3,
45 Prom Comm, 35 Class
Play 3, 45 Glee Club Play
3, 4, Athletic Manager
4, Yahara 4g lnterclass
is. ix, 1, J, 3, 4,
Ruiz, Om If
"Wit is the salt tif can'
Student Cuuncil lp Ra-
clin Club l, 2, Classical
Club 1, Class Pres lg
Class Y. Pres. ZZ Hi-Y
2, 1, 4, Dramatic Citm
,lg Class Play 3. 4: Pronl
Ctnnm. 3, mit...-1. 4,
Athletic Board 4.
i'Mnch :night be saitl un
Radio Club 1. 3: lllvv
Club 25 Band 1. 2, .lg Or-
chestra 4, Glce Cub
Plays lg Debate 2, 43
Oratury lg lnterclass B.
B. l, 2, 43 Debate Club
2, Parrot Stal? lg Class
Play 4. A
"She is faithful in all
Glee Club 3. 43 Glee
Club Play 3, 45 Class
Play 35 Girls' Reserve
3, 4, Language Club 3.
SWA N, ,I 141.1 N
"Sl1e's flzninty, kinfl. in-
tcligwxu, 11ml l11v:1l1le."
Y:1l1:uv':1 Shall lg Classi-
cal Club lg Philn Z, 3.
43 Cnumufure 23 G. A. A.
Z, 3. -lg l.:nng11z11zc Club
.lg ll:-lmre Cinlm Z3l'l:1-44
l'lzay 33 l'r-nan L'1n111n. 5.
l 11u1,u, In-31a'l'kl'111-3
A'l'hu1's are nu :lull limus
fm' an 11pw:11'rl luwl:i11g
cm, mae 11.11, 1. 1. ..,
4g cmnpafe 3, lnlmlnsl
B. B. 2. 4, 0111- 011111
mn,-S 1. 2, 1, 4.
ll'1us M UHN. 01.15111
"l'1n not denying 11144
women are fm1lisl1.
Gnd mzule chem tu 1n:11ch
'lllIURI'l-1, KQAR1-'1lc1.11 'llmwxslllxllv Xl,x1c1
"ll1- vxcellccl in ull alll- 'ZX nlimplml ,mils rlmt
lvlicef' nn.-In the lu .1 1'1l 1' w L
1:11-Q Ululv 1. 2. 5. 4,
Stuclcut L'uu11cil 'lg Atlu- I'l1il1n 'J. 5. 41 L':m11-fin'
letic liuz1r1l4g Claws l'l:15 1. 21 Clzlfs l'l:1y .33
.lg lli-Y 3. 4, lfuutlmll 2. l'run1 01111111 5.
1. 4vc1n1n1an 4, Bmw-
11.111 2, 1, 4Hc1n1n.an 4,
H1141-lrzxll 2, 35 Track 2.
.43 ills-c Ulnl: Plays 1. 2.
Y1.v1s.xK1iR, li1.r:1xxok Ym Nu, R1"r11 Y'lL'l'RlC. Lf1..x1uaNL'1-:
"She in liked by :ull "'l'l1c worlcl ln-lungs ln "An uutlmrilp on ev-
whu lcxmw her." tlw 1-11e1'gclic." r1'ytl1i11g."
G11-Q 011111 1, 2, 3, 4, Def cam 011111 1. 1. s. 41 'rrnfk 1, 2. 1, x'11h11f11
hate Club Z5 K'z1n1pl'l1'e 1, 'Orclmeslm 3. -lg Hume lic. Stuff 4.
R, 43 Intex-class
l. 2. 3, 4.
1, mee C11111 1'1.1y 1, z,
43 C:11upF11'v 13 Clem- Clulu
l'l'w 2 4
Class Will of '29
Xve. the Senior Class of nineteen hun-
dred and twenty-nine of Stoughton l-ligl.
School, being of a sane mind and with a
perfectly legitimate and sincere motive
in view, do with positive reverence and
solenmity bequeath to the junior Class
of 1930 all our earthly claims heretofore
entertained on the following principles of
divers moral ethics and idealistic quali-
ties of human character.
The aforementioned party may take full
and complete possession of the above be-
quests only when our not-to-be-criticized
principal and godfather, Mr. Falk, ceases
to refer to our beloved advisor, Mrs.
Florence Donahue as Miss Klenert, when
addressing the assembly.
lvVe now proceed with the bequests:
1. To Anna Harried, we bequeath
Ralph Atkinson's great, big, beautiful
2. Ulaf Roe asks that his bombastic
bass voice be left to Norris l,inderud,
3. Bjarne Romnes leaves his derby and
cane to Mahlon Kroener.
4. To Bertha Aslackson we bequeath
Harriet Hales back number of f'VVhizz
5. Martha Kvalheim and Hennrika
Skaarness leave their knowledge of the
deaf and dumb language to Martin Toay
and lloward Ehle.
6. To l.ars Kaupanger we leave Alf
Christenson's powerful physique.
7. Mary l.ouse Hermanson leaves her
"lint and Grow Thin" volumes to Kath-
erine .-Xlexson and Robert Chase.
8, To Donald -lohnson. we leave an old
pair of overalls belonging to Malcolm
0. Verna l.uraas leaves all her "old
flames" to Margaret Nordlie.
10. "-loe" Onsrud leaves a lock of hair
and a couple of pansies to Elizabeth
11. Dorothy Anderson bequeaths all
her "old lady" parts in school productions
to Roberta Smith.
12. To anyone who is honest enough to
admit they need them, we bequeath some
of llhil Klaesson's brains.
13. Mary Bjoin bequeaths 2,000 gum
wrappers to be used as a first payment
on a Shetland pony, to Vvilbur Keegan.
14. Dorothy Hatzinger leaves all of her
"it" to George Schuster.
15. Clarence Yttre bequeaths his ex--
tensive vocabulary to Hazel Bratvold.
16. To Harriet Kvalheim and Nancy
Kliristenson. Ruby and Mayre leave their
ratings on the Edgerton social register.
17. Mary Hale leaves her love for the
8 o'clock schedule to Gregory Anderson.
18. To Elsie Felland, Clarence Nicho-
last bequeaths his quiet reserved nature.
19. Garfield and Florence leave a cou-
ple of secrets with the study hall clock
and l-larriet Larson and Henrietta Ons-
rud wish to make it known that if they
have anything that anybody wants, those
wishing something may call around and
try and get it.
ln conclusion. we leave our heartiest
congratulations with all members of the
school administration with whom we
have come in contact. Their broad-
mindedness and tolerance has been posi-
tively remarkable. They have made us
what we are today. Xvondrous indeed,
are their works.
Class Prophecy of '29
The words which follow on this page
are thereby placed with one cardinal ob-
jective in mind: that being to take you
away from our little hamlet on the magic
carpet of imagination to that mystic
realm of spires and minarets for a briei'
glimpse into the dark and forboding fu-
ture. The following came about thus:
Being cast in the role of prophet of the
Senior Class by the powers that be, I
thrust my fears behind me and with my
mission well in mind I left post-haste for
the four corners of the earth in search
inf light into the future.
It was at the court of the Sultan of
Persia that my guest was unexpectedly
terminated. Here I seized upon the op--
portunity of gazing into the gracious Sul-
tan's far-famed and all-knowing ball of
crystal. As I peered into the magic
sphere, unforeseen events appeared be-
fore my vision that were wondrous
strange. My eyes filled with awe as I
beheld my own classmates in their every-
day pursuits of twenty years from now.
According to the ball, which I whole-
heartedly take as being authentic, this is
what is to be:
Alf Christenson is editor of a joke
magazine: he got his experience on the
Bjarne Romnes is a big lawyer. He's
knocking the juries dead with his VVeb-
Inga Sivertson is a cigarette girl in a
Chicago Cabaret. They can't resist her
Phil Klaesson is barking out com-
mands at VVest Point. He is a hard-boil-
ed top sergeant there.
lfrank Currier is peddling fish. llis
herring is of the best grade.
Dorothy Hatzinger is President of the
W. C. T. U. Prohibition is here to stay.
Johann Onsrud is a missionary in the
Far East. Yes, Dorothy is still with him.
Olga VVigsmoen is an artist's model in
New York. Her specialty is Venus.
"Tessa" Halverson is leading a choir
in a big church in Boston. Harold reels
off a mean hymn.
Ruby and Mayre are teaching school
in Edgerton. They like their location
Mathew Gregerson is Champion Flag
Pole Sitter of the VVorld. VYe always
knew that Matt would come through.
Mary Bjoin has gone in for dramatics.
She's known as "Anierica's Sweetheart."
Clarence Yttre is in jail for selling
"phony" oil stock. Clarence's slick ways
caused his downfall.
Martha Kvalheim and Henrikka Skaar-
ness are a dancing team in a New York
night club. They're said to be a wow.
"Shorty" Nicholas is a teacher in a
school for the deaf. He seems to be hap-
py in these quiet surroundings.
Elsie Onsrud has gone in for cattle
raising. One of her calves recently cop-
ped national honors.
Herman Gjestson has taken Mr. lialk's
place as principal of Stoughton High. He
makes bad boys mind.
I.eobelle Hagen is private secretary to
the President. They say the I'resident is
always happy when he goes to work.
Harold Gerard has made good as a
pitcher with the Yankees. They can't
hit 'em when they can't see 'em.
Mary Hale has a job as Ifat l,ady in a
circus. She's attracting thousands.
Harriet Hale is preaching on the evils
of modern youth. She has already res-
cued hundreds of wayward souls.
Boris Schuster is director of the Chi-
cago Symphony Orchestra.
Millie Staff and Beatrice jensen are
conducting a modiste shop on Broadway.
They now set the styles in place of Paris.
Malcolm Stogdill and Garfield Thorpe
are touring the country. Thorpe is the
middleweight champ and Stogdill is his
Florence Rowe is cooking at the Eat-
more. Her hash is delectable.
Austin Holtan is head football coach at
Stoughton. His team soundly trounced
It was at this point that the crystal be-
cade clouded and being unable to see
more I hastened back to my native shores
with the precious information which I
have disclosed at this time.
Junior Class Oflicers
Vl'CSifll'!lf ,,.. ,.. ,A v,,f'ctL'1' Yea
Yicc Prcsirlcnt ,,,,,. Y,V, , ,Oscar fHs1m
SCL'l'C'iZll'j ',,,,,, ,,,,,, L 'hristinv xlcnsml
'lwl'CZ1Sl1l'l'1 ',,,,,, ,,,,,, I Dumtlly f..7l!'lJClltCI
.XdYiSlJl ',,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, K liss johnson
'l'1 ff, 1. .
fit if f"
sa. n 0
, 2 , .
za H A 1
, ,lll . y Q
"'t"""7"t 'Jervis-W, .
. ? . ' - . T 'ig' tiff?
if 1 tl i Q, ' 'f
. ,V ig? , ' as ,hi 1
, " "N ' .J ' T , 'Q
. , if L C ' .Q '
e .5 ,haf f .
9 A f Wi .
5 fan- . we A.
T e it ws.
A ,........... ' f N
ii. ' ":'1 I S4553 XP
in . 3 g ' 'f'
ii 1 3.4 at-'Q' '15
. N I . .
A , we , W fs- '
, ,.Vf te 36.15, K Vx
mf' .1 'ff f' 'e 3 '
9. fs, ., s 1 1 I , . 7 '
""' V' J' , J
- i 'K' W' M' gi , ,eggs
' . . 'kj L 1
gk . l , V. Q
4' ' ' fl, W e W -3
tv 4. . " i' 'ff .
- fr.-' Q . Alfxfhw V . K
fa t Q satffli
6' .. - 2 f, ff .V , V. '. " 7 f'
,wh t K. K K . , ...f it
, is 1 - f"'f"" " 5 75
' " A it . T", ii
e , fl! ip, a
wif.. S s 'A .. uk . Ai
The never-give-upfdo-or-die attitude
that prevails in the junior Class has car-
ried us through another successful year.
The Prom was a tremendous success.
Vthat more could we ask for?
Of course the greatest asset to our
banner year was our most worthy and
dependable advisor. Miss johnson. She
not only fulfilled her work as leader but
did a great share of the work. VVe wish
to thank her for her whole-hearted co-
operation and help.
Our tirst class meeting was a fast one
and we stepped forth with a clean slate.
Peter Yea was elected President. and
Oscar Olson was elected Vice President.
Christine hlenson, a former office holder,
did her work as Secretary with ease and
also helped with the Treasurer's job.
Dorothy Carpenter kept the Treasury
books without mishap and we feel that
none could have done better. In fact all
the officers went at their jobs with the
idea they would work for the welfare ot'
the class and with a prestige fitting their
The nrst big doing of the year was the
class play, given at Christmas time. Miss
Gregerson directed the play and she
worked hard with us, so that we could
have a Prom. Wie wish to thank her for
her generosity in giving her time to the
class. The "Youngest" was put on in
the Auditorium on December 18th with
Ingolf Turnio and Elizabeth Long taking
the leading roles, which they did with
ease fitting only professionals. The other
members of the play were: Constance
Olson, john Mcliercher, James Scott,
Anna Harried, Dorothy Carpenter and
Ardith Dersch. The play was not what
we might term a financial success. be-
V i .,
, , . A .
Juniors J J ' ' is ' o
Q in 1 - .Q i . in . V e
. . . . . ' V i "' A -
cause ot the tact that it was given near "L" 75:2
Christmas time and two plays had been , 1 K
given a few weeks ahead of it. The l. ef X 1 i T A
. . I v- f 1 ,,, ' H -1' A fy as at ,t
Juniors, never to he disheartened. vsith J , 4. I ,4""qi '
, K, f .. V K
matters of money. brought about a scheme V li 'K " , - yi, -
which will probably be used in the tuture i' ' 7,
for collecting money when in need. lhey , , ,tx f W of 4 .YI
sent for the University Concert Band to T --Q J J 1 '
come and play at the gym. The Band is W' yfryf 'Elf .Q 1
N 1- . -t .
composed of seventy members and they M' is Q- A 'Y ,X f
played a delightful concert to a very ap- 6. U z . J
preeiative audience on March 3. 19.29. ' ' '- wc f '
y fi X "i, w '
. . 'T . 'W " SMT M'
The time tor the Prom at last came. i .J L f A 9: fur,-3
VVe had been looking forward to it for 'Eg .4 L' l M
Y. i A 'x-L gb' t' '35
months. The Spade and Spoon were pre- K V ' 4 ju
- C' . ' 'f . - ,
sented by Philip Klaesson and Harriet .. If li' 5 D V
Hale to Pete Yea and Josie Harried re- g if .fig
Q 1 . , - ' . .F'l': l '?-. W' --,' T"
spcctlvclg Nlr Berg and Xlr cl ls tn: U' It-:L -Q 1
many others gave wondertul speeches and. In I W - Q ,T 2 3
of course. the dinner and the music was ' " I 'iii Q
very fine, and not only that, but there was if ' 9
a huge crowd to enjoy it. " 'f 5 '
Our class not only has done well in J -Ly,-Y' -
. . .. l . ' -, limi'
extra-curricular activities. but they were sq V QM, '31 .5
well represented in the upper half of the I i ' U .7 I
high school in grades. A fine representa- 'S I Q Q' :aw
tion of Juniors were present on the foot- if 3 fc' 5 - IH' "5 in
ball field for practice and there were quite 4 y i 4' is
a number of students who won their let- ' A' W. .
ters as well. They included: Gregory An- .. T. Ji 'i ,
ad .Y ,, V
derson, captain for next year. John Mc- l Z., ' ' '
Kercher, lngolf Turnio, and Donald John- J ' lg .. gf n
,, - I . ., . V I V K A 3
son and Lapiant Sytom. -W 1 X 6534 ,Ry H -gf 3
VVe feel certain that our class has ex- '
celled in almost everything. ln Scholar- Q A
ship, athletics, in extra-curricular activities W, E 2
and even in the city doings. some ment- W K J
hers of the class have been seen, M I A ,ky MMM- J 5 ' A
ln closing we would like to give a yell W L, i is - 5 1 yi' ' -
for the Junior Class of "SU" and a sky- f . ' iii! i 1 ' e
rocket for Miss Johnson. our advisor, and fe I I 4 V.,
a locomotive for good old S. H. S. A y 1. ' ' ir
K l oi ire
R i tiger
vz Q' 1-
,Q I R
.. .Q ,
Paul Skinner: 4'XX'hieh are your favor-
ite movie actors?"
Elizabeth Long: "Lon Chaney."
john MeKercher at the Courier Hub
Office: "ls the eclitor in?"
Office Hoy: "Nof'
john: "HY-ll, jurt throw this poem in
the waste paper basket for him, will you?"
Don. johnson, at the clothing store:
"l'cl like to see something cheap in lllCll'S
Clerk: "just a moment, l'll call the
lijarne ROYIIIICSI Hl.UllllOll is the fog-
giest city in the world."
Morris Lewis: "Hut l've been in a fog?
gier place than Lonclonf'
ll. R,: "XYhere was that?"
KI. l..: "l tlonit know where it was, it
was so toggyf'
tluifle: "XYe are now going past the
olclest ale house in England."
XYaltlo Larson on his European tour:
Malcolm Stogclilli "l3idn't l tell you I
lovetl you more than any woman on
Xlnry Bjoin: "Yes, but what about all
these women aviators?"
Greg. ,Xnclersoni "joe, your engintfs
joe Onsruflz 's all right, lt's old
Robert Palmer Kin Rexall Drug Storeli
"l want a good brand of tooth paste."
Ray Chapin: "Forhan's?"
R. P.: "Naw. fer the teeth."
Sophomore Class OPF1cers
I'1'esicIeut ,,,.,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,. I 'Iarry Kirby
Vice-Presiclem ,,,,,, ,,A...,, I .ouisc Laugemo
Secretary ',,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, K Iilclred fIl1S1'lUI
'freasurex '.,. ,,,,,,.... Inez Hanson
.fXcIvism '... Miss Iientscm
Inge tlurty-n r
Row 1-Aslakson, M. Anderson, G. llalverson, I-lenderson, llalversou, l.
Hanson, Ausse, Gordon, Drogsveld, Hellum.
Row Z-R. llanson, K. Halverson, Holmes, Crawford. Henning, l. Han-
son, Asperheim, Greig, Goldbeck, Hoel, Hove.
Row 3AH0Cliing, Grinde, Fosdalll, A. Elxle, Aalier, lf. llanson, Cook, Grid-
dle, Bartz, A. lleggestad, M, Anderson,
Row 4--Gjestson. N, lihle, A. llanson, H, Anvlerson, A. Anderson, ,Xl-
mond, G. Anderson. Burtness, llawkinsou, Gullickson, ll. Heggestnd,
Boom! The school year 1928 to 1929
began, and we, last year's "Freshies,"
came back ready to prove ourselves wor-
thy Sophomores. Having surpassed the
"green stage" of the 'tFrosh" and not
having attained the indifferent attitude
of the Juniors nor the superior attitude
of the Seniors, we were in the prime of
our career and determined to make the
most of our abilities.
Realizing that we could accomplish
nothing without first being organized, we
elected Harry Kirby, president: Louise
l.3.I1g'6lI1O, vice-president, Mildred Ons-
rud, secretary, and Inez Hanson, treas-
urer, Then, with Miss Haven "to guide
our footsteps," and later Miss Bentson,
we were ready to start a Hbooming year."
Now, after reviewing the events of the
past year, we feel that we deserve some
credit for our efforts.
In football, Olaf Sundby. Orlin Ausse.
and Gerry Halverson were our Ubright,
Howard jones and Orlin .-Xusse proved
their worth in basketball.
Our Girls' Basketball team was a
'gspunky bunch," and, even though they
didn't win many games, they never gave
up without first putting up a hard fight.
All in all, our class has shown some
remarkable athletic prowess.
As for our intellectual abilities-well,
never before has a Sophomore class had
five of its members on the real Debate
Squad! Frederick Henderson, Katherine
Halverson, Muriel Larson, Virgie VVall-
ing, and Mildred Onsrud represented our
class in this activity.
Alfred Olson and Frederick Henderson
were chosen as representatives in Ora-
toryg Katherine Halverson and Arline
Criddle in Declamatory. Even now we
are ready and eager to "cop that cupf'
Because "all work and no play makes
jack a dull boy" we have made it a prac-
tise to take part in social activities, also.
Therefore, we are well represented in
every club in the school,
Row lfllyrold. l.. jolinson. Jacobson, l,:illy. Xorst-tier. jones. Olniam.
x. oim. E. oism, xi. 1.fim,.i.
Row 2-O. One-son, R, johnson, Loftus. A. Olson. Nicholas. l,:ingcmo.
Metzler. Orvolrl, Onsrud.
Ilimui-Kirby. Inger-ham, Mikkelsfm, J. Oueum. Iafgzui. KiHlll5lUKl'1'- ll-
onfm, rs. Jf,imQ.,.., -lnlseih, Ii. giiinwm.
Row-I-Leek, l,iudernrl. Kiel, R. Jolinson. ,l. Olson. I.m-thi. ,lemon
Nelson, Knutson. A, Olson. Maru-nsnn.
As the school year draws to a close.
although we yearn for vacation, we re-
gret the fact that the end is so near, for
it means that never again will we he
Sophomores in Stoughton High School.
l'lere's to the success of the future
lngolf Turnio: "l could go on dancing'
with your like this forever."
Katherine Halverson: "Oh, no, you
couldn'tg you're hound to improve some-
Boris Schuster: "XYhz1t do you think
Joe Ylyisaker: "VVell, personally I
prefer walnut or oak."
Philip Klaesson: "You should place
your hand over your mouth when you
l'lowarcl lihle: "XYhat! and get hit.
Herman fijestson: "XYhence the black
Fred Rasmussen: "lt's like this A l
saw a hig poster which read, "Murderer
H. G.: "Ye-sf'
li. R.: A'So I went in and applied for
blames Scott lrushing up to Louise
l.angemo hreathlesslylz "l'his is my
dance. you know."
l.. l..: A'Oh, really? I thought this
was the vlunior Prom."
Chet Sundhyi "l want some tires."
Salesman: "Balloon tires ?"
C. S.: "Xaw. automobile tires."
Uignilied Senior: "XYho are you shov-
Glenn Skau: "l dunno. whats your
Row 1-Tliorson. Stolen. Yea, Rasmussen, A. Quam, Snyder. Swenson.
Row .-Romnes, XYal-ce, Simpson, O. Sundby. Young, Thomas. Paulson.
Row 3-Schoedel, H. Slinde, Rice,
Teisberg. M. Slinde, XYikuni, Stems-
vzxd, Walling. 0. Snndby. Rozing.
Coach Nlfilke: "How long have you
played quarter back F"
'loe Ylvisaker: "Lessee. lemme ligger.
l ain't ever played quartereback. How
long is that Pl'
A dialogue between two Sophomore
master-minds: "You're a Canadian. You
were born in Canada."
"No, sir! My mother and father were
Scotch, so l'm Scotch,"
"You were born in Canada. So you
are a Canadian even if your parents are
lleatedly: "VVell, if a cat had kittens
in an oven, would you call them bis-
:X Sophomore was heard saying these
words to an upper ClZlSSlll3.Uf
"You have brought disgrace upon me,
broken the heart of my mother, and stol-
en my only sweetheart. But beware!
l'Jon't go too far!"
Orro lrloelz "1 raise wonderful straw-
Orlin Aussie: "Are they really good?"
O, l-l.: "5Xbsolutely the best. Large.
juicy blood-red fruit."
O. O.: "Do you use fertilizer on
O. H.: 'tNo, just cream and sugar."
Typical Sophomore Conversation:
"Got an odd cent with you?"
"VYell, so's a skunk."
.X Sophomore makes a remark:
t'One of our Freslunen is so dumb he
thinks Helen of Troy worked in a Laun-
Rayda Nicholas: "l wonder why Os!
car jumped in the river?"
Muriel Larson: "1 guess there was a
woman at the bottom of it."
1 1-aosx-1 1 1
Freshman Class Officers
1jl'6S1t16l'lT. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,f42ll'4l1 1.i11c1e1'11f1
X'11'0 1,1'CS141C11T.,., , .,,,.,,,,,,, 11Zll'1Zlll XX'uz1x'cr
Si'L'l'CfZl1'5' .,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 g6l11Zl11 f1l'f'ffCl11lU1lTl
'111'CZlS111'Cl' ,,,,, ,, ., ,,,,, , , 1121111 1'1'e11s
.'Xc11'is111 A,,,,,, ,.,,,, N 1iss 11111sct11cr
g gf lo1'ty't1nrce
law l-lfrunk. 15. Amie.-sfm, .v lzrxfksm., is. eitriswiiwt, 15.11.-mvglmm,
ii. Bmraiiiii, s. Haugen. D. 111.m.,n, H, llultan, .v lilvekrng,
Row42fC, Chapin. A, lfurseth, Y. Falk. U. lflheu, lf. Gulbransun. li.
lzrickson, Nl, Foss. G. llzinson. J. lleclenmrlc, lf. llalvorson, ll. llxil-
Row 3-lf. Augustine, U. Alma, M. Bjcrcke, A. Ballinger, Bjcrcke, lf.
Aslesuu, C. lloel, XY. llnfl, R. llutil, O. llzurrienl.
W Row -I-Y. Aniundsuil, M. Gunsolus, Y. Gillette, B. liosdulil, l,. Chris-
li-uson, ll. Foss. li. lfellrmd. lf. llzinder, A. Bjorm-illuiu, 0. livt-rsou.
The lireshmen first existed in 1913,
They lived happily and kept very clean.
Except for a few they were very bright,
But now to look at them is surely Tl
Some are fat, others are lean,
Some are kind, others meang
Some are tall. some are short.
They are really of all sorts.
Some are from the Country,
Others from town,
Some look very lovely.
Others like clowns.
is one of them l think
About all the Freshmen nigh
That although they are called "green"
The have a spirit high.
.Xml if they keep on progressing,
:Xml do their best and try,
They will succeed in making
A success of Stoughton High!
The Freshmen take part in many activ-
ities. They are the following:
Girl Reserve-Bernice Smith, presi-
dent of the Freshman Girls Reserve. is
working very diligently with us.
Home EC.-Theodora Reinstad seems
to enjoy Home EC. and attends regularly.
Esther Stockstad entertains us almost
every time by singing her favorite song,
"Sonny Hoy." But she is always repaid
by being prominent when refreshments
Glee Club-Girls' Glee Cluh is well at-
tended by Freshmen but we want more
of them to try their art in singing next
year. :Xlthough Paul Preus, Claire Cha-
pin, Croiden Kenyon. and a few others
are doing their best in singing with the
Boys' Glee Club we want more to do like-
wise in later years.
Orchestra-There are very few Fresh-
men in the Orchestra but we would like
to have more.
Band-The Freshmen are well repre-
sented in the Band.
RuwlsfKL'nnc1li. I,und:'. I. Holiiies, H. Olsun. Il. llzins-in. N. Xlmismi
K. Kenyim. B. Lysine. I.. Oppen. S. Olson.
limi 2-If. Olsun. ll julixisim. if I,uc. Y. Nine. If. Mxruld. lf. -If-i'gcusnii.
rl. lvcrsvin. IJ. Blue, NI, Mnmrc, Ci. Linilerud, C, llnlms.
linux!-X. Otlcsuxi. Nl. llaugen, I. Lemon. S. Iiluuglzinil. lf, l,und, ll.
,lnllnswn, U. Iulinsmi. I., llzinsnn, I. llziugvn. l. Ixslie. ll. Ilzilxwn-Quin.
Rnw 4-ll, Onsrud. I.. Xalan. QI. Logan. R. Iverson. li. liunver. IS. .Inlin-
qwv. Y. Lund. .X, Blckliriliy. R. Ilzznsnn. I". Nulqnn. 'lf Olwn
FRESHMAN FROLICS Ifatlieri "Sun. what dues this 60 mean
"VYliy is 'I.atiii' rapitalizf,-cl?" asked un your repimrt Card?"
Bliss Iiregersmi. llarlan XYeax'er: "l'liat's tliv tenipera-
"Because i't's Z1 dead language," re- ture nf the rurun. fatlic'r,"
spwnded lirncst VX'ickinaii. ,A.
"XYliat is meant lay a 'linear equatiun'?"
asked KI. IJ, .+Xnde1'sun.
"Pints and quarts," answered a lmriglit
Claire Chapin: "'l'liis tunic is no
Klandis lijurdalili "XYliat's the mat-
C. C.: ".-X11 the directions it gives are
for adults. and I never had them."
"Are there any other questions before
the exam?" questioned an English tea!
"Well, I don't know limi' to put apos-
Lroplies in 'lnaluies' and 'ladies' 'I said Yit-
dropped a penny down the well."
Klimtlicri "l'll give liiin anutlieif'
IC. l'3,: "IDcrn't lmtlier. lie still has it
"NX'liat is tlie plural of tlic wurfl in his lmml-U
'lJalmies'?" asked Kliss Gregersun.
"Twins," respwnded a Ifreslunan. Klutlierly old lady to young liresliiei
- "lines your inutliei' know ycru smoke,
"NYliat is a guinea?" asked Miss Greg- dear?"
erscm. lfrusli lculcllyli "KIadame, dimes yuiir
"Swine kind of a pig. isn't it?" askefl liusband know yuu speak tu strange
lirnest XVickinan. inen F"
page furty livi-
Iiltun lijrirnetliuni "Kla. luaby just
A .... 'x .
lion' I-N. Nvlizieen. K, lioin.n't-n, ll, Wi-iglii. l,. Qnznn, l'. I'rcnsc, Fl.
Ni-igllic. C. 'l'hompson. ll. Wu:ii'ex'. IC. Finskstznl. G, Yon. Ii. Rnstznl,
Row 2--C. Stensriul. H. 'l'holo. K. 'I'hnln. Lf Slcurr. .X. Smidl, fi. Lilizilvl.
R. Turner. S, Routine, ,l. Rozing, D. Swzilheini, G. Swingen.
Row .I-B. Roninies, If. l'ziulson. R. Peterson. II. l'eiersnn. Y. Peters. Nl.
Peterson. .X. Yaade, If, Hielcligini. U. Siu-rle, I. Quinn. l,, l'eu'rson,
Row-I-A. l'arkcr. 'l'. lftinstzifl. IC. 'IH-stxil, 'll XYingcr, II. Sniiili. NI.
Swzillwiin. IC, Clmiel. O, Spcrlocn, l'. Snnilt. .X. Ya-nin, R. Nelson,
llrug Store Clerk: "Did you kill any
moths with those moth halls I sold you ?"
Iillsworth llooyer: "No. l tried for
three hours, lint I couldn't hit any."
Father of young Iiroshi "Shall I take
you to the zoo?"
Frosh: "No, if they want me they can
come and get me."
Iirosh: "I lmelieve this school is
Frosh: "They are always talking about
the szhool spirit around heref'
Miss Leach: "Charles, hon' much is
six times eight divided hy nine?"
Charles Seffens: "I'd like very much
to tell you, teacher, hut I think it'll do
you hetter if you think it out yourself."
Ilurrull llanson: "ls that ri rooster
flrnold liurseth: "No, that's the hen
raying their 'Now l lay me's'."
Harlow XYriglit: "I smoke nothing lint
quarter cigars now."
Harold Thorpe: "How come. did the
boss give you a raise P"
Il. VY.: "Nope, he smokes the other
The Iireshmanz "Love me? Of course
she loves me. Havent I kissed her?"
The Sophomore: "Doubt her? I had
not thought to doubt her. Ijerhaps I
should, Une never can he sure."
The junior: "I.oye? Mere prattle of
foolishness, not for ine."
'llhe Senior: "Say, old chap, would you
mind heing my hest man F"
l Bird's-eye View of
Stoughton lligh School, Stoughton!
main educational center. is a highly ac-
cieclitecl school with a state witle reputas
tion for heing of the hest for its size. The
institution is supportecl hy local tax-
payers with a school hoarcl inacle up of
local citizens controling its clestinies,
The school houses its courses in three
huilclings other than the mother huilrling
on North Street. lt has a corps of some
twenty instructors who teach courses all
the way front hricklaying to neecllework.
The fact that its teachers are of the first
rank is provecl hy the fact that three left
this year for higher ancl more lucrative
Iielrls. .Nsicle from the teachers a school
nurse is retainecl to maintain a present-
ahle stanrlarcl of health. The whole statif
work with the guiclance antl suggestions
of Principal liallt.
Stoughton's high school attendance in-
clutles nearly one-tenth of the city's
population. The numher cnrollcfl at tlte
present time is on the heavy siile of four
huntlretl antl fifty with inclications for a
greater increase in the future. The incli-
cations are so strong that school authori-
ties have gone so far as to engage teach-
ers for the next year whose cluties it will
he to instruct excess classes.
Stoughton hoasts of an efficient voca-
tional school which so few stnall cities
can list among their assets. This suh-
sicliary, although running on a small
scale. offers a means of learning to those
who are compellecl to work in their
The voice of the stuclent is given an
outlet in the Stuclent Council, a hocly
composecl of representatives of all high
school organizations. The council. uncler
the arlvice of the principal. hanfls flown
clecisions to the stuclent hotly, ln the
Stoton High School
line of extra curricular activities. the high
school has more than its quota. The list
of organizations inclurles cluhs dealing
with agriculture. the literary fielrl, anrl
qXthletics, which holcls a major share in
the lite of any school. is well estahlishecl
in Stoughton antl has a tin'tnci'tl rating'
r 1 N
ot which to he proutl. .Xthletics are
goyernetl hy an athletic hoarcl consisting
of selections from the stuclent hoclv the
coaches ancl principal. The high school
stresses physical cclucation for hotlt hoys
ancl girls anfl for that purpose has on its
payroll a competent physical tlirector.
Intramural athletics is touchefl upon in
the annual interclass leagues concluctecl
uncler the auspices of the athletic hoarrl,
Stoughtoirs gymnasium is large anrl
roomy and contains aclequate apparatus
for extensive training. The recently en-
larged athletic tielil is converted into a
skating rink in the harren months with
flooil lights making it suitahle for night
The high school's trophy case is well
iillerl with ctips ancl plaques, clenoting
successful competition in hoth forensics
and athletics. lbehating anal rleclanta-
tory oratory contests are fosterefl with
local contestants frequently hringing
home laurels from foreign helcls.
The Senior Class puhlishcs a yearhoolc
which portrays an excellent cross section
of stuclent life, Class plays, a junior
Prom ancl a Senior Klixer take their place
among the major social events of the
.Xhove all Stoughton liigli School is
possessecl of a stuclent hofly that will
keep the praises for its .Xlma Xlater ring'
ing far into the tlays of the future.
-- --,.,....,.f Y
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The Higgbee House, the first hotel, built in
1850, now furnished desirable accommoda-
tions to strangers and the traveling public.
By 1855 the Yahara River had
become an important factor in the
development of our local trade.
. V r f if Vffxgfa
1 fi 1"-T' 2'
QR-:A M 1 Ag
Q 3 ' W " . 'Qi, N ' 55: X-
X, .t"' ,Y 5,m'VL-Q.,
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I, x an . Q -k-.,.,f-ff V' f
r 'l Y P' ,
r' 55 1
ix' K AJP? If if I
1. : Arif' ,
Ron 1-Mr. Falk, Mr. Myrick, Mr. XYilke. Miss Cook. Droining.
Row Z-llutzinger. Roe. Thorpe, L'lu'iszensou. Hale.
e Yice-President .,...
The Athletic Board is for the purpose
of superintending and managing all ath-
letic concerns in our high school. lt en-
deavors to create an interest in athletics
which will benefit the entire school. The
principal, the coaches and captains of the
school sports. the G. A. A. advisor and
president are all automatically on the
Board, lloweyer, each year the student
body elects four students who complete
the Board, The president is elected by
the student body: then the other mem-
bers elect the three remaining officers.
lt is also our duty to co-operate in de-
termining who have fulfilled the require-
ments for earning the letter S.
This year we haye introduced a new
system of inter-class basketball. ln or-
der to eliminate the old feeling of enmity
between the second team and first team
Dorothy H atzinger
of the various classes, we have put the
teams on an equal basis for the trophies
which are awarded to the class repre-
sented by the boys' and girls' teams with
the highest percentage.
'lihe Senior boys and the Senior girls
won the trophy in their respective
Another interesting enterprise staged
by the board was an interclass skating
tournament, which uncovered a crop of
young skaters with a great deal of natural
NVith the support of the student body
and the enthusiastic backing of our
townspeople, we have succeeded in
bringing an unusually successful finan-
cial year to our school.
The football team had a successful sea-
son, despite having lost several main-
stays from the previous year's team.
Coach VVilke, ably assisted by Ray My'
rick, turned out a team made largely of
green men that came through the season
with very creditable showing. 'fEarl"
and f'Ray" showed their superior coach'
ing ability by developing players out of
such men as Alf Christenson, Harold
Christianson, lngolf Turmo, and Harold
Thorpe, who had no real previous ex-
perience. Rain or shine, these men were
out there with the boys, giving their
best to make a good team out of them,
and succeeding. The practice sessions
were long and hard. sometimes in two or
three inches of mud. and sometimes on
the cement-like dried mud of the Ath-
letic field. but the boys came out every
night and practiced faithfully.
Another big factor in the success of
our team this year was the line work of
Malcolm Stogdill as manager. Malcolm
was faced with the difficult job of filling
the shoes of the capable Randecker twins,
but he accomplished the job in a manner
which would do anyone credit.
Garfield Thorpe, chosen captain of the
team last spring, lived up to all hopes and
expectations and provided the spirit and
light that every good captain must be
able to instill in his team-mates.
One more thing we can't forget is the
splendid work of the Athletic Board in
taking care of the financial burdens of
the team. The greater share of the credit
belongs to the business manager, Olaf
Roe, who did the most work and worry
and carried the most responsibility.
Row 1-Mr. XYilke. Ness. Halverson. Rassninsson. Swenson Schuster.
Mr. My rick.
Row 2-Schuster. Scott, Atkinson, Cliristenson, Mgr, Stngdill.
1 RM- .1-rat-erm, l'urnio. ,tum-, H, 'lm-flle, chfasm.S.,.i, mexmim.
l Row 4-.Xss't Mgr, mr, Onsrud. o. 'ri-fifpe, ,xnfimrm ,1.vi..u.m. carrier
The football season was a very success-
ful one both from the standpoint of games
won and lost. and from the standpoint of
the spirit and good feeling which pre-
vailed on the squad all season. The team
came through with three wins, two loses,
and a tie, to hnish in third place in the
new conference, the Southern VVisconsin
Six, consisting of Stoughton, Edgerton,
Monroe, VVatertown. University High,
and Fort Atkinson. ln the Jefferson
game, one of the two non-conference
games of the season, the Purple warriors
were at their best. going through Jeffer-
son line and around their end at will,
and winning by a score of 19 to 6. How-
ever, it was in this game that Turmo in-
jured his leg and left us with a hole to
lill at his end for some time. Injuries
were frequent occurrences and handicap-
ped the team badly. Sundby received an
internal injury in the Fort Atkinson game
and was out for several games. "Bobby"
liverson hurt his hip and Alf his knee
in practice sessions, while John McKer-
cher hurt his hand in the game. Had it
not been for these injuries, Stoughton
probably would have stood still higher
in the list.
Captain "liar" Thorpe. playing his last
year of high school football. led the team
well and kept up their spirit and fight.
The burdens of the captaincy did not
lower the standard of his personal play-
ing, for brilliant snatching of the ball
from all parts of the zone on aerials still
remained a mystery to opposing teams.
and his low tackling was a thing to XVOH-
der at. "Gar" finished his football career
in a blaze of glory.
Regretting his loss as we do, neverthe-
less, we feel that Captain-Elect "Greg,
Anderson can Fill his place and lead next
year's team through. we hope. a still bet-
ter season. Prospects for the team next
year are bright, since there will be left
seven letter men-Turmo. Ausse, Mc-
Kercher, Harold Thorpe, johnson, Sund-
by, and Anderson, together with lots of
promising new material and numeral
Bob was another valuable man to have in
reserve. He was a good passer and blocker
and carried the ball like a professional.
When Sundby was laid up, Bob stepped in-
to his shoes and proved his worth.
"Budda" was another green man, but his
everlasting light and spirit made him a re-
spected and a feared opponent to all the op-
posing men, Backs and ends steered clear
of his iierue tackling and blocking.
.Niiother very important cog in the ma-
chine built up by VVilke was Ausse. Ausse's
natural ability. aided by his 180 pounds of
muscle, enabled him to open holes for the
backiield men in almost any line.
This year was "I-lella's" first year to re-
port for football, but VVilke discovered in
him a center of the first water. His steady
passing and hard hitting defensive game
kept the backheld from worrying about his
end of the game.
The responsible position of quarterback
was held by Frank Currier, a heady Held
general with an eye for weak spots in other
teams. He also proved a good ball carrier
in his numerous and unexpected quarter-
f'Christy" playing his first active year of
football, showed all the other teams some'
thing new in speed, both on offense and de-
fense. As a blocking interference man, he
had no superior in the league, and was se-
for a berth on the All-Conference
The king pin of the offense, 'fGreg's"
dazzling speed and wonderful side-stepping
simply couldn't he equaled. "Give Greg the
hall l" became the slogan of the rooters. His
extraordinary ahility gave him a place on
the All-Conference Team also, giving
Stoughton two representatives on the myth-
"lug" developed into a wonderful defen-
sive end this year. The way he threw him-
self into the opposing interference men was
a sight worth seeing. An injury to his knee
incapacitated him to some extent during the
latter part of the season, and he was sorely
-Iohnnie fulfilled expectations and came
through in great shape this year. He was
a hard-hitting forward wall man with plen-
ty of fight and "guts" Scotch, as his name
suggests, he lived up to his nationality's
reputation, and refused to "give" an inch.
"Ole" is another man with a couple of
years of playing ahead of him. His speed
and snakiness enabled him to dash through
the line continually for good gains until an
internal injury put him out of the game for
some time and bothered him all season.
"Don," alternating at half and end, proved
a valuable utility man in either position,
filling the end position, left empty by Tur-
mo when "Ing" was injured, in a very satis-
factory manner and performing well in the
Another green man, Thorpe, proved him-
self worthy of his name, which is synonym-
ous with "athletic ability." His accurate
passing and kicking provided something to
fall hack on in time of need. The coaches
can he thankful they have a man like him
remaining for three more years.
ln the first game of the season between
the two agefold rivals a score of 13-6 re-
sulted in a game featured primarily by
fumbles and penalties by the proteges of
Coaches Vvilke and Myrick. The locals
reeled ofif a yardage game from the line
of scrimmage nearing 400 yards, and com-
pleted 7 passes, In short, it was a lop-
The next Saturday the Purple and
XYhite waved bravely over the field of
Fort Atkinson while her staunch sons
battled fiercely to overcome a pair of
obstacles in the form of the Fort men and
misfortune. ln yardage gain and all
around form those from the banks of the
Yahara excelled. The score seems to
show otherwise, ending in a l3-6 defeat,
The following week-end the VYilke men
crashed through, to the Badger preps
grief, to the tune of 13-0. Wiisconsin
High started out in a grand manner, but
they soon lost their importance, the last
half being a series of retreats toward
their own goal, however, the score, de-
spite that, remained close, since the Bad-
gers became desperate on several occa-
The following Saturday the giant, but
hitherto unsuccessful team from Monroe,
battled with Stoughton to a dead-lock.
Assault after assault was launched and
repulsed in succession by each machine.
The Stoughton forward wall functioned
smoothly and the back-field was its stel-
lar self, but it had no effect whatever on
the inspired cheesemen and the game
ended in a 7-7 tie.
A hapless team carrying the hopes of
jefferson met the attack of a purple team
out for vengeance. The baffled enemy
were at the short end of l9-6 marker
after the fury had spent itself. "Greg"
Anderson continued his unprecedented
ball-toting with the aid of the rest of the
agile and hard-hitting backs.
After two weeks' rest the NYilkemen
met Edgerton in the Homecoming game.
Feeling and confidence ran high before
the game. XYe were sure that the age-old
lndian sign which Edgerton has held over
Stoughton teams so many years would be
broken, but VYallmow and R. Miller of
the Trailers deemed it otherwise. The
Stoughtonites were way oft form, and the
game ended with Stoughton on the short
end of a l3-O score.
. 1 0 aan, rail-mlm, lyme. caafii ily,-me
ie nson cm-I-at-f. '1ih.if,w. wa. .xiki.iw.i
The cagers, with only one letterman from
last years live, had a comparatively poor sea'
son. The unexperienced players could not
stand the stern competition furnished hy the
more experienced opposition. Our fellows
played an admirahle game for a certain inter-
xal, then hecame more or less "lagged out" as
a result of being forced to their utmost limits
in tighting the length of the game against the
gigantic hasketeers that predominated the
other schools. Although of smaller stature than
their nature-favored opponents, their "grit"
was unparalleled. and the game was never in
the bag until the final whistle. Moreover,
Madamoiselle Destiny was ever cool to them.
Coach Rlyrick again proved his unexcelled
ahility in imparting the technique of the cage
game to an outtit handicapped in size and ex-
perience. The lioys' faith in Mr. Nlyrick, lmoth
as a coach and as a man, was unsurpassed.
"Vic" Falk as manager was an inspiration
to the teain. He was always on hand to help
the hoys when in the slightest dilificulty. His
eternal cheerfulness was contagious.
The prospects for a successful team next
year appear bright. Four lettermen are re-
turning hesides four other promising warriors
out for their tirst taste of hlood.
-ir-X-f' , "
Captain "Gar Thorpe played a smashing.
brilliant game throughout the entire season.
l-lis only rival in hrilliancy at the pivot posi-
tion in the circuit was "Stretch" Scharfen
herg, 6 ft, 3 in., who surpassed him only in
Currier was a very hrilliant floornian dura
in the last season, being most elusive for
the opposition to cover. Stoughton High
laments the loss of this forward through
"I-lansy" Gjestson played havoc with the
enemy who always feared his deadly eye
and flashing activities near their net. He
was a colorful personality who was always
"on" when the going was toughest. An-
other forward, he also graduates.
"Raf" Atkinson was the stellar guard who
broke up many of the pet plays of the op-
ponents. He kept the Purple players in
many a game by his defensive aggressive-
ness. He is also a senior.
jones, with his extremely business-like
hands, kept the opposition in desperate
straits in trying to keep said hands from
encircling the much coveted sphere, since
they knew his accuracy. Stoughton claims
him for two more years.
"Pete" was a cyclone of activity during
the last season, His fine work was an un-
equalled asset, combining an intense energy
and unerring accuracy. He is a Junior, who
will he even greater next year.
Stoughton-18 Wisconsin High-24
Stoughton met XN'isconsin High in the
hrst basketball game of the new South
Central League. This proved to be a
closely contested game: the decision was
rendered only in the last few minutes to
the llreps of Madison.
The next game, a non-league atlair,
ended in the Vikings' running ronghshod
over the valiant Evansville team by a sat-
isfactory score of 23 to ld. The oppon-
ents received most of their points via the
free throw route.
Stoughton-6 Fort Atkinson-15
This was an otl game for both teams.
but more so for Stoughton, Both teams
relied most on defensive measures, but
Stoughton couldn't connect satisfactorily
on their long shots.
Stoughton-12 Fort Atkinson-25
ln a return game between the two
teams a better showing was made by
both, but the sphere refused to connect
with the hoop defended by the rivals of
The next Friday Stoughton and XYater-
town lligli came together to decide which
should occupy the cellar for the present,
The huge Sweitzers had an exeeptional
night, but barely won the tilt.
ln the return tilt with livansville the
local basketeers for a change met a team
of their own size in physical build, but
not in basketball technique. since they
gained a victory to the tune of lg to 8.
This game was all "Stretch" Scharfen-
berg. the giant center of Edgerton. lle
over lowered and over-ran the rest ofthe
players of both teams. llowever, Stough-
ton put up a game tight as usual against
The game of basketball with the Klon-
roe gallants resembled that of the toot-
ball game, being an extremely hard
fought atlair. The gameness and persist-
ence oi our boys was remarkable, how-
Stcughtcn-17 Wisconsin High-25
"l'neasy rests the head on which lies
the crown." Captain Thorpe proved this
to the prospeetixe ehampions of the cir-
cuit in the thrilling last lO minutes when
he gained lZ points before the flash of
lhis the Nlyrickmen lost, due to the
free throwing ability ot' their bitterest
rivals, lidgerton, who won the margin of
vietory by their live gift shots, Stoughton
proving superior otherwise.
The return game with Monroe was one
which Stoughton was determined to
win, but destiny decided it otherwise.
since tive seconds before "tinis" two
baskets ot the enemy slid through the
To determine which school should be
represented at the Yvhitewater Tourna-
ment, Stoughton and XYhitewater fought
it out at XYhitewater in what was essen-
tially a defensively played game by both,
The score was ll to 3 in favor of XYhite-
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Stoughton, with its river and lake induce-
ments, was greatly benefited by the Yahara
excursion boats. '
The Legislature of the State, at its
annual session, held in the winter of
1867-68, passed an act incorporating
the village and giving a charter
under which the First election was
held in April, 1868, creating the First
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Ron 1-Al. llalc. Klaesson. Cliristenson, Romnes, Mr. Falk, lalrson,
Howl--Kll'l1y. l.lndrud. llc Hale. Hatziuger, Unsrud. Smith.
l resident ,,,,,,,,,,
Yice- l 'resident ..A.,,,,,
'lihe inain purpose of Student Council
is to give some voice to the student hody
ln plans ot improvenient for our school.
'l'he Council itself represents each of
our classes and every extra-curricular
activity. Those xvho make up the Council
are: the presidents of their respective
classes, a representative of each outside
activity, the captains of the season's
sport, the cheer leader, and the advisor,
Hihenever our president, lljarne lion!-
nes, hnds it necessary to call a meeting
xve conie together. XYe usually talk ahout
soine prohlein that enters into the school
or decide on some improvement on the
present Financial system.
From Rlr. l7alk's suggestion that xve
ivork out a plan for asseinhly which
xvoulrl he inore to the interest of the stu-
dents vve tried a plan of hiring' a man
who makes his living traveling from liigh
school to high school to coine here and
perforin. ln this case he happened to he
a musician. A crovvd ol over six hun-
dred students enjoyed this very fascinat-
ing program, hut hecause of the lack oi
financial cosoperation from the students
we were ohliged to give up this plan of
Hur council is the hody vvhich linances
the llehate work and the Oratory and
lleclainatory Contest. XYe feel these are
hoth exceedingly vvorth vvhile.
To raise money for this purpose, we
put on a henelit inovie at the Badger
'l'heater. Blarch 25th, through the cour-
tesy of Klr. iiuelson. 'lihe inain feature
xvas the "Dress l'arade." The enterprise
xvas a luig success financially.
Editor in-Chief .,,,...,,, ,,,,, , -Xlf Christenson
Business Nlanagei A,,,....,.... lijarne Romnes
Artist ,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,....,,.... Donald Gnllickson
Senior liditoi -.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,, ,,.Klz1ry lijoin
Organization Editor, ,,..,,,,,,,, Harriet Hale
Sports Editor '.,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Philip Klaesson
Asst. Sports Editor ,,,,,,,.,,i. Clarence Yttre
H . U S Q E .iiA Sljorothy :Xnderson
011013.15 ec. d. IMHW Hale
Occasions Section Ed .,,,,,, Harriet Larsen
Calendar Editor ,,,...,, ,....,.... I Trank Currier
Snapshot Editors .,,,.,..
junior Editor ,,,,,.
Sophoniore Editor ,,,,,,,,,,
,, M ildred Unsrud
,,,..,,,,....,Iean H edemark
The publication of the year book of
Stoughton High School, The Yahara. is
the greatest activity of the school year.
The seemingly endless days of waiting'
are brought to a thrilling climax when
the date of distribution arrives. Needless
to say, much is expected of this four-
teenth volume of the Yahara and the stali'
sincerely hopes that this book gives a
fairly accurate conception of the calibre
of our high school.
No student realizes the tremendous
amount of work involved in the publica-
tion of an annual-and certainly a suc-
cessful one. Stoughton Highfespevially
the Senior class of '29-cannot give too
much praise to our staff and Bliss Helen
May vvllllilllli our very capable and will-
ing advisor. A-Xu annual cannot be Created
by two or three alone. No one is aware
of that fact more than an Editor and
Business Manager, and with this in mind
we, :Xlf Christenson and Bjarne Romnes.
wish to thank our entire staff, Miss XYil-
liams, and the student body for their
splendid and whole-hearted cooperation
in publishing this Yahara of 1929.
Row 1-AI. lljerlce, A. Snndt. Lemon, Oppen, llzillnnger, Tholo, Augustine.
Rnw2-H. Bjerke. Peters, Amundson. Rnstzid. lirytteuholm, Haugen,
Leslie, Gulbrandson, E. Paulson, Miss Hulsethcr.
Row 5-Logan. Vca, Romnies. T. Olson, Testal, Hedemiirk, Alme, Stock-
stad, Reinstarl, L. Christiziiison, M. Haugen.
Row-1-lloel, Klonglund. Gillette, li. Lund, XN'ingr-r, Lindernd, Smith,
If-nsdalil, l'. Sundt. G. llanscn.
Secretary ,.,., ,,,,
Treasu rer ,,,,,
The Girl Reserves is an organization
for the benefit of girls. VVe have a code
that all members must try to obey in
order to be loyal to the Girl Reserve,
which is as follows:
Gracious in manner
lmpartial in judgment
Ready for service
Loyal to friends.
Reaching' toward the best
Earnest in purpose.
Seeing the beautiful,
Eager for knowledge.
Reverent to God.
Victorious over self.
Sincere at all times.
The Girl Reserves have held their
meetings in school under the direction of
Mrs, Sundt and Mrs. Wilson, and the
Misses Hulsther, Mealaas, Leach, and
Last fall the Lipper classmen of the
Reserves entertained the Freshmen Re-
serves to a weiner roast. lt was held at
To take care of finances we have sold
candy at the junior Class Play, and sold
tickets for the Legion, who held three
performances at the auditorium. VVe
made quite a sum of money.
February 27, 1929, the Reserves held a
banquet at the First Lutheran Church,
Wie have been working this year in the
way of experiment to find out what we
really want. Although we have not yet
accomplished what we are aiming for,
we some day hope to make this organiza-
mothers and daughters at-
Ron l-R. llzinsen. lf. Uusrud. firing, Xygzircl. lf, llilnsen. -lciison. Aal-
setll, Hartz. 1i1ii'i':ngl1s. frlddlc, Aslver. Rice. A
i iet.vvvg-xml, kmifsim. .vias-. ramen. Aims, xmtini...xlfitm-i..ut1. M.
l Onsrud, Teisberg, Nelson, Lolvkcn. llermzinsfm. built. Xl. lfosdulll.
Row 3-G. johnson. E. Gordon. Stensvad. A. Paulson. Larson. AA. Nelson.
M. Quzim, A. Stockslad, X. lfhle, S:-axnovison, li. Slncksifid. 5crertsol1.
B. l'lalve'rson, Synder. Miss Leitch. -
Row -l-ll. Aslackson, Grindv. l,f'uthi, Kzulpaiigcr, Henning. lfcllailfl, Al.
,lohnson. fznrpc-lilx'i', Kviinviclc, llrxilvulzl, llovc. llzirrii-il, Xascnd.
Run 5-I.. ,lx-nson, Nelson, Logan. Criddlr. Walling. A. llou-. R. Smith,
Xicliolzis. M. Kvallieini, Stavcn. A. lihle. B. Ifosdzilil. Dahl,
llresident ........,... ,,,..,.,..........,.... ........... l ' .lsie flnsrud
'l'reasurc 1' ....
This club is a xlunior division of the
Y. XY. C. A. Although only in its second
year of existence, this club, under the
supervision of Miss Leach. has become
an active organization in High School.
This year the club has been divided
into two parts-a junior and Senior club.
The members of the junior club consist
of most of the Freshman girls, who next
year will certainly be lit to become Sen-
ior members. The Senior club was under
the supervision of Bliss Haven.
VVhen new members are taken in. any
high school girl may become a member
if she wishes to live up to the purpose
of the club.
The club has done a number of things
to make itself known. When the wen'
ther was at its best, a sleigh ride party
. .. .Adelinc lloxc
.. .Alildrcd Klnsrud
was held. Hot lunch was serv ed by the
town board who have done much to make
the club a success,
To help bring out the school spirit,
members of the Girl Reserves made poms
poms of the school colors. These were
sold at the football games, and sureli
made a big hit.
Un the twenty-seventh of lfebruary the
Annual Mother and Daughter Banquet
was held. A very interesting nrograin
was given in the presence of about two
hundred and twenty-tive mothers and
As each day goes bv. the purpose of
the Girl Reserves is becoming more
firmly planted in the hearts of high school
Howl-f-Everson, Slbzinner, Ness. Chapin.. Turinn. Tliornc. Christenson.
Ron 2-Roinnes. Onsrnfl. johnson. Yea, Olson, jnncs. Anilerson, Gje-slson.
Row 3-Roe. Palmer, Scott, Klacsson. Cliristenson, laloltan, Stogrlill, Falls.
Ulf FICE RS
The Hi-Y Club continued its existence
with a good year. :Xlthough we lost our
old advisor, Mr. Nelson, we found an
able and welleliked successor in Mr.
The Hi-Y Club is maintained for the
purpose of extending high standards of
Christian character throughout the school
and community. Although we don't pre-
tend to be perfect, or even expect to ever
be, we think that we have clone quite a
bit in upholding this platform.
Perhaps the high spot of our Hi-Y
year was on February 23-24. On this
weekend the Dane County Older Boys'
Conference was held in Stoughton at the
Central Christ Church. Although wea-
ther conditions were bad and roads
worse, the conference had an attendance
of about one hundred boys from various
parts of the county. The conference was
very interesting, its best points being the
talks given by Mr. Roberts, of New York.
a man high up in the Y. M. C. .-X. work.
Of course, all our meetings are not en-
tirely serious, as we still hold to the old
rule of paddling all our tardy members.
Then, too, during the year, the l-li-Y
"slung" several parties, both "with and
So, on the whole, we feel we can say
that Hi4Y has justified its existence and
we think it will continue to do so.
Ron I--ll. Larson. llzilxerson. lamg. Rowe. Anderson. Sl. llale, llanson,
,lnlsi-ilu. Xclson. Suzin. Townscnil. Miss johnson,
lion!-'l'o1iy. llroining. M, llnsrud, Nl, llovc. lijoin. llrc-ni-r. On-u.n'il.
lf. Onsruil, Kvalhciin, A. llove.
Ron S -llarrierl. .Xal-zeih, C. Nelson, Midgard. llatninger, ll. Unsx-nil.
llagen. M. Larson, H. Hale.
l'l1iloinatl1ia is a society for girls who
have achieved high scholastic standings and
are cager to keep up these standings. lie-
ginning with the Sophomore year, any girl
in high school is eligible to join providing
she fulfills the latter requirement. Charac-
ter and adaptability, as well as grades, are
considered when new members are being
This old organization is one of the most
esteemed societies in the high school and
will continue to be as long as it lives up to
its high standards, The purposes of the
club are to increase the appreciation of
beauty and art. and to come in closer con-
tact with good literature.
lloth the work and the social activities
oi the club have been successful through-
out the year. This year, for the lirst
time, members of lylllltllllllilllfl. have re-
ceived pins. Every two weeks the club
has a meeting, and at these meetings the
different :Xsiatic countries are discussed
and studied. One book review is given at
each meeting by one girl ofthe club. We
were unable to have the Chrictmas Party
that was planned, but a Sleigh-ride Party
was held later on in the season. On March
16 llhilomathia held its annual farewell
banquet to the Seniors. Everyone pres-
ent enjoyed a splendid dinner followed by
a theater party at Madison.
XVe hope that future llhilomathia mem-
bers will try to uphold its high standards as
we have tried to do in the past.
Row 1-Christensen, Snyder, Thnlo, Peterson. Augustine, Foss, Ulaman
R. Hoff. Hanson, Gunsolus. Olson.
Row 2'-Halverson, Erickson, Sundt, Moore. Oppen, XY. HMT, Ifnsrlzil.
Row 3-Mrs. Thompson. H. Bjerke,
Olson, Stoclcstarl, Linderud, Cryttenholm. M. Bjerke, Yea, Chris-
Orvold, Moe, Gulbranson, Gander.
Row4-lVlcC'artl1y, 'Ill1olo. Hellingcr,
Smith, Rusturl. Rougan, Leslie, Alme.
Romnes, I,nnil. Sundt, Klonglaml,
.towi-l.:-ulhi. Slinilv, Vliailling, Reinstall. Yzxzulc, Snmlt, Klonglanil,
Onsruml, Otteson. Ilede-mark, Teslal, Hoel.
President ,,,...,,....,,,, .. ......,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Secretary-Treasurer .... .,,,,, l Elsie Unsrufl
The Home Ec. club is rather new in the
extra-curricular activities, since this past
year has been only the second year of its
organization. However. despite its being
new, it has met with great success and to
all indications is one of the most active or-
ganizations in Stoughton High School.
lYe foster the spirit of friendship and
therefore our motto is Friends. Our mem-
bership is large, thus proving that many of
the girls are anxious to become better ac-
quainted with each other and to make new
Any girl in school is eligible for member-
ship at the beginning of the school year. If
a girl wishes to become a member during
the year her application must be approved by
the club as a whole before she is admitted.
The interest has not lessened
year and a number of new
been voted in several times.
Xlic have had a number of
past year which were greatly
good times the
enjoyed by all
who attended them. At the beginning of the
year we conceived the idea of
initiation ceremonial of new
a hike to Lake Kegonsa. The breezes from
the lake were rather chilly, so we found
shelter in a nearby woods
the so called "weiny roastsf'
and had one ot
The last meet-
of a Halloween
pirates to black
at this grotesque
ing in October consisted
costume party. A large
and every costume from
cats with tails was seen
gathering. At Christmas another party was
held and much excitement was thc result of
the unique games played.
Row 1-M, .vm-tilt-ii... snot. Quant. realty. mm, cfavifiif. st1.m.v..t.m
Ron 2--Xoung. lloclcing, R. Roberts, AlcL'ariliy. N. .Xsperliciur Ilzirrigus.
M. lfosdal. A. Ifhlc, ll. lfosdal, Gordon.
Row 3-Mrs. Tlioiupf-on, Martin, Alniaml. ,Klint-. Ifllien. Nexium. Jensen
Hanson. Greig, X. Iilile, Stockstarl.
Row 4-llolton. llarried. Hove, llermanson. Alseth. Dahl, lit-llaml.Saml+
mark. Yasenrl. Lund. O. Robert'
Ron 5-Carpemer, Gronlid, Veiersuu. Urulrllc. llolius. Derscli, Kialliciiu
Ousrud. llersch, Barry. Nicholls, Staveu.
Yice-l'resident .. .llartlia livallieini
W lldvisor. .......... ..... K lrs, Tlnompson
liven though we are a llome lic. club we
have not done much toward the development
of the domesticated arts, due to the ex-
tremely large membership. Our main ob-
jective has been to develop the spirit of
friendliness and we feel we have been suc-
cessful in our undertaking.
The tirst part of each meeting is devoted
to business. after which a program follows.
The responsibility of the programs has been
under the direction of a committee which
was appointed at the beginning of the year.
The chairman of this committee apportioned
the responsibility for the program to a com-
mittee composed of representatives from the
four classes. The object of this was to
arouse a spirit of competition between the
members of the groups. with the result that
each group tried to present a better pro-
gram than the one given at the preced-
The majority of these programs have con-
sisted of impromptu entertainment provided
by the members of the club, and some very
excellent talent has been discovered by this
method of entertainment.
This year for the first time the members
of the Home lic. club had the privilege of
buying a pin showing that they are members
of this club. After much discussion one
standard pin was voted upon and now Cach
member who wears one leels very proud of
Much of the success of the organization
has been due to the excellent advice and
guidance which our advisor, Mrs. Thomp-
son. has so generously given to us. I am
sure the members ot the organization are
all very grateful for the assistance she has
given the past year.
page sixty-sex 1 n
Row I- Scott, 5lcKc-rclu-r. Tliorpu, Currier, Turmo. Skinner, Vclerson.
Row 2--I'rens. Chapin. Onsrnrl, Schuster, Swenson, Quam. Berg. Bjormlalil.
Rowl-Nieliols. Srogmlill, Yea, Chrisiianson, jones. Alolinson, G. Olson,
H. Kmiy. Mm cms.
Row-l-l'almer, l'4urtnc-ss, Lewis. Kr-L-gan. l,cc-lc, U, Cliapin, A, Olson.
Boys' Glee Club
The Boys' Glee Club as an organization
feels that it is a most successful aucl
worthy group. livery member is vitally in-
terested, and such a state of affairs is very
conducive to big achievements. Vlie have
Miss Gress to thank for whatever compli-
ments we entertain, because she has put her
whole heart and soul into her work this year
and she is certainly deserving of hearty con-
Our play, "Purple Towers," through the
combined efforts of both glee clubs, was a
thorough success, both financially and as
Our practices were regular ancl well at-
tenclecl. anfl the whole-heartecl cooperation
macle them enjoyable and worth while.
lllost of the members are back next year.
and a banner year can be expectecl.
Our quartette was dormant for the most
part this year. but they practiced and got a
little personal satisfaction out of it. Paul
Skinner, our biggest "shot," rendered a solo
before the assembly which was heartily ac-
We also owe a token of gratitude to
liyelyn Severson for her willing support as
Row 1-Mr. Xcitc-i'bl:tcl. L'hristenson. llansou. julseth. Uicklin.
Bottom Rowfllnngen. K1-epzzin. Leek. Roang. Onsrunl, johnson
High School Patrol
The S. ll. S, Patrol was organized in
the fall of l927. The Patrol has rendered
two years of splendid service to the Athletic
Association and to the various other school
For the second time in the sehool's his-
tory, thc Athletic Association and other or-
ganizations have closed thc season with a
substantial sum of money in their treas-
uries. Although there have been a number
of reasons for this profit, a large share of
the credit must go to the Boys' Patrol.
The l'atrol of l9.23f.Z9 consisted of ll
members. lt had for its motto, Hlfverybody
Pays," and steadfastly proceeded to collect
from all spectators at all -Xthletic events and
other school doings. The task these boys
undertook was not an easy one, at times
their work was far from pleasant. lt re-
quired courtesy, tact, courage. and deter-
mination. The Patrol met its responsibilities
in such a splendid fashion as to win the re-
spect and admiration of all who attended
the High School games and programs.
page sixty nine
Row 1-Anderson, M. Hale, Tony, Drotning, Aslackson, Gordon, Lumle,
Roxv2-Malecke, Swan. ll. Larson, L. Thomas, Hatzinger, D, Larson,
Hermanson, Halverson, Miss Cooke.
Row 3-Gronlid, Skarness, Hove, Johnson, Olson, Bjoin, Rowe, Onsgard,
Ellick son, 11. Hale.
Row 4-VValling, Criddle, L, Thomas, Kvalhvim, Hagen, Onsrud, Midgard.
G. A. A.
President ............ ...,,, H arriet Hale
Yiee-President ,..,...........,,,,.. ...... D oris Larson
Secretary and Treasurer.
The main purpose of the Girls' Athletic
Association is to develop greater interest
in athletics among the girls ot our high
school, and to give them a true spirit of
Any girl is eligible for membership when
she has fulfilled certain requirement. She
must earn one hundred points. This can
easily be done in various ways. She may
receive twenty-live points for sixteen hours
of swimming, or skating. or sliding, or any
other sport, whether outdoor or indoor. She
may also receive one point a mile for hiking.
Each girl must earn at least twentyffive
points each semester in order to remain in
the club, XYhen she has earned three hun-
dred points she may wear a G. A. A. pin.
. ,... ,,... A Iarion Hove
b earned six hun-
dred points is entitled to a letter US." This
is the height of every girl's ambition and
she works with greater zeal and earnestness
to obtain it.
llach Senior ffirl who has
This year, basketball teams have been or-
ganized aud have created much interest and
rivalry between classes. The team winning
the most games of the twelve played is
awarded a trophy. Each class is divided
into A and Ii teams and both count equally
The Club has been very active this year
under the supervision of Miss Cook. We
have many new members and all the girls
seem to be attaining the things the club
wishes to give to them.
Row 1--Gillette, Harrieil. llrotning. Tony. llellickson. IJ. .Xndcrson, M.
Hale. XY. Jenson. Slocksiad.
Row Z-Halverson. ll. Hale, C. Olson. lloeking. Hanson. Lzingcino. ll.
Larson. V. Brewer. M. Nlidgzird, A. Nelson, ll. Julsetli, H. Onsruil.
Row3-I'. Seamonson. Ylivisaker. Anderson. Kvanvick. ,lohnsun. Tliolo.
R. Haugen, Miss Gress,
Row 4-Hagen, Kvallieim, ll. Kvalheim, R, Nlzileclve. AI. llovc. llratvnl-l,
lhoin, Rowe. Rustarl.
L3 I A...
Girls' Glee Club
President .........., ..,.................,.. ,....,,,..... 3 I ary Hale
Yice-President ..,.............,. ...., C hristine Jenson
Secretary and Treasurer .... .,.., H azel Bratvold
The Stoughton High School Girl's Glee
Club is composed of fifty-four girls selected
by competitive try-outs. Fourteen new
members were taken in this year. the bal-
ance being carried over from last year.
lt aims to promote the highest interests
of girls' ensemble singingg and to create
and spread an appreciation of good music,
The Glee Club took part in assembly pro-
grams with spirited ensemble singing, lie!
fore the lidgerton football game a group oi
the tilee Club gave a little play imitating
the Stoughton football team before a game.
On March twenty-second the operetta,
"Purple Towers," was given by the com-
bined Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs. The
operetta was a distinct success and a great
deal of time was spent to make it so by the
boys and girls under the diligent and patient
supervision of lvliss Kiress.
The Girls' Cilee Club was requested to
take part in many entertainments. The first
event was the Mothers and Daughters Ban-
quet given bv the Girl Reserves. The Glee
Club sang "NYake Bliss Lindy" and "XVhen
Through the Night." The sextette finished
the program with the beautiful selection,
"Mother of Kline."
ln the spring a concert was given by the
tiirls' tilee Club, assisted by the orchestra.
The last event of the year for the Lilce
Club was the liaccalaureat services given in
one of the churches.
The Girls' Sextette was reorganized this
year and the new members are:
Pearl Seamonson. Christine Jensen, Mary
lijoin. listher Stokstad. ,lean Hedemark.
page scvr-my 'One
Row l-B. Hansen, Swenson. R. Chapin, J. McKercl1er, B. Schuster.
Row 2-Miss Gross, Berg, Hoel, Pliner, H. Jones, l', Yea, ,Xlclerinc
Dersch, Ardith Dersch, H, Severson, F, Henderson,
Row 3-R, Everson, K, Halvorson, FI. Garrigus, A, Nelson, Peterson
Young, Sanncs, Hoff,
Row4iCullem. Slcnsaus. Gilchrist, Heal:-inark, Kziupzinger, Malone.
The orchestra was reorganized last year.
and under the competent direction of Miss
Gress, has improved greatly since that time.
She has spared no amount of pains to make
it what it is now. The orchestra practices
only once a week, the performances are
There is much sentiment to the effect that
orchestra should be made a regular school
subject. "Other schools do it, so why
shouldn't we P" Such an action would un-
doubtedly improve this organization a great
The orchestra furnishes entertainment for
class plays, glee club plays, and other pro-
grams. This spring it gave a concert in
collaboration with the Girls' Glee Club.
Last fall Stoughton High School sent four
orchestra members to the All-State High
School.Orchestra at Milwaukee. This or-
ganization, functioning annually, was a two
hundred and fifty piece symphony under the
direction of Prof, E. B. Gordon of the Uni-
versity of XVisconsin, It played for the
State Teachers' Convention and broadcasted
its programl. Membership to this organi-
zation should be, and will be. something to
strive for in the future.
Perhaps the greatest function of the school
orchestra is what it does for its members.
The orchestra makes them capable sight
readers, teaches them simple harmonies.
teaches them ensemble playing, and, best of
all, teaches them to appreciate the better
type of music.
Ruwl -kltlderelier, li. Schuster. Rnsilliissmi, M, Xen. l'. Yugi. C. Berg.
K. Llixipun. ll. llzmseu.
new 2-swciwm. 1f1.11q. ifjt-lem. I
.:nrsm1. XYz1rrc11 llirrtness, lijmwlzllil,
liuw.l-Skl11x1ex', liversmx, Gulliclcsrux. B. jnlinsuu, llut-l, R-1l1e1'rs4111, llove.
Rmv4--I'eler-nn. ll, Scversnn, l'l
,lmu-s. ,Xr4litl1 llersrll.
ine-1, Nylmgm-11. ,Xldi-rine ll.-1-si-I1, ll.
llireetcmr. ,..,,,, ,
'llhe llllllll has made very gcmcl progress
this year under the zlhle leadersliip of
Mr. Miers of VYhitewater.
Mr. Miers is also director of tl1e XYhite-
water. l.z1lce Mills, Milton Lfiiion. and
nther hands. lle plays in some
very high class hands with his "gilt-
edg'ed" curnet. We hoped he llllgllt give
the High Sclmul a few snlns i11 order that
they inight hear Z1 great player.
Mr, 'lLJllIl5lJll, our lust yezu"s 1li1'ectn1'.
attained El higher level than they
have ever heen hefore. The hand gave
quite Z1 tew concerts in asseinhlv which
were enjoyed hy all. Howard geverson
is ai pretty gmail conductor, only he
hlushes ton lnueh. For that matter, so
is "Bulb" liversun.
Letters were given to the nienihers
whn attended the meetings regularly. We
C li RS
feel that this is Il very gmmfl thing' he-
canse it helps prevent 2llbS6l'lC6S.
Cornets -A kluhn Meliercher. Nornuui
Nyhagen. Orrin Swenson, ClzLyl1cJr11
XYarren, Lowell l.Zll'SUll. llurrull Hzuisun,
,llI'U1IllDU1lGS-l'l4JXVZll'tl vlunes, :Xlderine
llersch, Edwin lflnve. Huwzlrcl linhert-
lgZIl'llLll1CSfRlZllllCXY Yen. lleter Yen,
lizlsses-Katy t'l1z1pi11. L'liti'u1'cl liergl
.Xltus -- lfred R2l.SlllllSSt'1l. .X rd i t li
lJl:2l'SL'll, Oscar t'l11'isti:111so11, Mervin
SZl.X2llJllO1lE'S-rlgUl'lS Scluister, Yietnr
CllariiietsfHoward Sex erson, lloward
Pliner, Orrin Huel. l,tJll?1lKl 'Ic11'gensc111,
Roswald fllllllCliSlJIl, Llernell 'lUl1l1SOll.
Dl'llIllS'ljZllll Skinner. linhert liver-
srm, lJl1'tlClU1"hl1'. Miers.
Row l-Hougan, Paulsen, Julsetli, llanson, Mr. VVilke.
Row Z-Onsrucl, Kenyson, Johnson, Stravalson,
Row 3-Hoover, Silvertson, Quain, Thorson.
The Agriculture Club was formed a
year ago for the purpose of giving its
members a few practical suggestions on
becoming better farmers.
Under the leadership of Mr. VVilke, our
advisor, our meetings have been very in-
teresting as well as enjoyable. With the
aid of moving pictures and data gathered
by members we have been able to under-
stand the why and how of cows, hogs,
and also corn, barley, and other crops
which are familiar in this locality.
All of the members would readily pass
as first rate farmers.
Our meetings have been liberally con-
tributed to from the fertile brain of
t'RaffU Atkinson, who, by the way, is
considered an authority on all farm sub-
jects except the line art of milking cows.
This year we decided to restrict our
club membership to those boys who were
residents of rural communities. Having
a practical background as we have, the
discussions naturally have a better mean-
"Stub" Hoover, the half-pint farmer,
enjoyed his initiation to the fullest ex-
tent-and will not mention the details.
Farming has rapidly risen in the minds
of American people and therefore one of
our main objectives is to increase the
interest in farming. However, it hasn't
been all seriousness in our club. After
a little digging around for money, mostly
out of our own pockets, we put on a hot
VVith this chief purpose of the club in
mind, we hope that future members of
the "Ag" Club will have as much of a
success as we have.
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The year 1870 brought with it the
increasing importance of the village
as a manufacturing center. The
Mandt Wagon Works, established
by T. G. Mandt in 1865. was at this
time famous throughout the North-
west for its high quality of farm
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No lllCl'lll7C1' of the l929 Q
K A . ., oi' tic :Xmerican
Legion Medal of Honor on the usual basis of a minimum of tive hundred
athletic points and live hundred scholastic points, Howcx'ei', the lixccn-
tive Committee of the Legion decided that the medal should he an'zu'cled
to that hoy who most nearly exemplilied those qualities which the Aineri-
can Legions :Xwarcl has sought to stimulate. The Committee conse-
quently selected Alf Christenson in recognition of his high scholastic
attainments and the following manly qualities displayed during the foot-
ball season :
raduating class qnaliiied f l
2. i"l2ll'Kl, fair play, wlletllei' winning or losing.
3, Clhservance of training rnles.
4. Giving his hest to the team.
5. NYilling'ness at all times to ull tl
, , I zy iat role which is most iniportant
to the success of the team, but least conspicuous and least conducive to
personal acclaim-that of hlocker.
6. Cooperation with team-mates and coaches.
7. Sportsmanlike conduct nuclei' all conditions.
National Honorary Society
Membership in the National Honorary
Society of Secondary Schools is awarded
to students for proficiency in scholarship.
The standards, of great scope, are four-
fold: scholarship, leadership, character
Since l9l9, the Honor Society has been
a national institution, and today is very
popular in Unite dStates schools, 350
popular in United States Schools, 350
schools having charters. A common em-
blem is used throughout the U. S., and
gold pins may be obtained by members.
Students oi the 'Iunior and Senior
classes, who rank in the upper quarter
of their classes in schoalrship. are eligible
to membership. From this number, l5
per cent of the Seniors and 5 per cent
of the Juniors, who rank highest in the
four definite standards, may be elected.
The principal, with four faculty mem-
bers, make the selections.
This year seven members of the upper
third of the Senior class were chosen --
Philip Klaesson, Harriet Hale, Mary
lijoin, Frank Currier, Elsie Onsrud, Alf
Christenson, Bjarne Romnes, and Olaf
Roe. Another Senior member is Dor-
othy Anderson, who was a member from
the previous year. Only one junior was
honored in membership 7 she is Josie
One ol the chief motives of the organ-
ization, which is not prominent socially,
is to encourage interest in school work.
Each memher of this society. so reward-
ed with this recognition. has every rea-
son to be proud of his achievements and
should earnestly endeavor to uphold its
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Lions Club Scholarship Awards
lt has been the custom ol the l,1Ull'
Club of Stoughton to avvard medals each
year to students who excell in each major
study. 'l'hen a silver cup is awarded to
the student ranking highest in all sub-
This is deemed a great honor in schol-
arship and the Senior Class feels very'
proud of the high averages in their class.
Philip Klaesson, vvith Sl grade points.
had the distinct honor of receiving the
cup, XN'ith this marvelous record, Philip
can be given the distinction of being one
of the best students our high school has
The honor is determined by adding up
the grade points of students in respective
majors and that is divided by the number
of semesters the major has been studied,
to get the percentage. ln regard to grade
points. three points are given for every
.ix1tXYlJ for every li: and one for every Ci.
The students receiving the medals this
year rank high in the scholarship of the
class and arc highly deserving of this
honor, They are as follovvs: linglish.
Mary lljoin. 24 grade points, average .ilzvl
Mathematics. Frank Currier. 13 grade
points. average 2.lo7'k: Language. Flor'
ence Rowe, 22 grade points, average
2.75W: Science, llorothy ,-Xnderson. 18
grade points, average 313 Social Science,
lijarne Ronines, 20 grade points, average
2.76fQ-1 Yocational. Martha Kvalheim. 17
grade points. average, ZJZSW.
Since the awards are based on the four
years' scholastic record, they create a
stimulus for higher scholastic standards
throughout the high school period and
also create an ideal which is certainly
vvorthvvhile striving for.
The Yahara Staff of '29 conceived a
plan that carried out the unique idea of
choosing a Representative Student of
Stoughton High School by allowing
every subscriber of a Yahara one hun-
dred votes as a contribution to the suc-
cess of his or her candidate.
Each of the four classes chose a
candidate, that qualitied for the stand-
ards required by the Faculty and the
Yahara executive committee, to repre-
sent them in the campaign. The cam-
paign became a spirited atlfair with
each class trying to win for their can-
didate the coveted honor. Not until the
linal minutes of voting was the deci-
sion, which brought a victory to the
-luniors and Gregory Anderson, certain.
YX'e wish to congratulate the Junior
class upon their enthusiastic support
of "Greg," a student that so well rep!
resents the worthy ideals of courage,
honesty, determination, sportsman-
ship, and courtesy. '
Our school was singularly honored
this year when one of its lfreshmen,
Edna Gander, brought a state prize to
S. H, 5. During the 1927-1928 school
year. a contest was held to discover
hidden talent in the art of free hand
drawing, and to promote a greater ap-
preciation of good art among school
pupils. To carry out this motive the
XYisconsin Federation of VVomen's
Clubs held a Helen Farnsworth Mears
contest for original free-hand drawing
among all the eighth grade pupils of
the state. Edna Gandens drawing,
"'l'he Garden," received first honors in
the local, the district and Hnally from
all the contestants entered in the state
contest. The judges based their de-
cision on its merits of originality in
ideas and pleasing choice of colors and
She was presented with a very beau-
tiful bronze base relief, which she in
turn kindly presented to our high
There is one whom every member of
'29 will never forget--one who will
come to our minds when we think of
high school days. She came to Stough-
ton High as a ul:l'CSl1I1lZ1llU with the
class now leaving. We feel proud that
we have been fortuante in cherishing
such a true and loyal friend. For what
has Mrs. Anderson been but a friend-
with always a cheerful "Good morn-
ing" and a comforting word for the late
sleeper probably tardy for the third
time. There was always sincere sym-
pathy for a headache but occasionally
a suspicious glance.
She is esteemed and respected by
every single student, and it is through
this realization that the Senior Class
can in no way give her enough praise,
XYe would like to show her in a very
small way how much we, the class of
'29, do appreciate her untiring and
An auntie to one of our flock, she is
as much to all.
S. 4- sl
To be the Senior advisor is not the
easiest of tasks. There are many dut-
ies, many bothersome ones. that she
must perform. XYe feel grateful to our
efficient helper, Xlrs. lJonahuc. She
always is willing at any time to do her
utmost for usfnot only as a class but
as individuals. liven l'at doesn't re-
quire her personal attention all of the
time. She deserves ample credit when
she condescends to help individually
any careless or unfortunate Senior
who needs her advice, especially when
she could be passing' happy and bliss-
ful hours with Pat. She has initiative
in abundance. Once in a while when
somebody under her guidance fails to
act according to duty. we see Mrs.
Donahue coming down the main room
aisle to "jack him up." VYe. the
"twenty-niners." can only say that we
wish her continued years of happi-
ness and really want to thank her for
all her "love" and consideration for
our meek selves.
Muriel Larson tQAlt.j
Yirgie Vvalling CAlt.D
Coacli-M r. Andersen
Debating is one of the activities in our
school which at the present has brought
out only a minor interest among the stu-
dents. but which is slowly but surely
hnding its due rank as an educational
feature. Unlike other organizations it
develops primarily alertness of the mind,
self confidence and bearing, and ability to
see great problems through the impartial
The question for debate was: "Re-
solved, That the Direct Primary System
for Nominating United States Senators.
Representatives, and State Officials
Should Be Abolished in the State of XN'is-
consinf' The negative was upheld by
Frederick Henderson, Boris Schuster, and
Katherine Halverson. The affirmative
was upheld by Lillian Kvanvik, Mildred
Onsrud and George Schuster. Muriel
Larson and Virgie VValling acted very
creditably as alternates.
Our debating squads were under the
capable and patient coaching of Mr. An-
derson. lt was through his efforts that
we were able to have such a successful
The results of the debates were:
S. H. S. Negative Lake Mills Affirmative
S. H. S. .Xffirmative Lake Mills Negative
S. H. S. Negative jefferson Affirmative
S. H. S. Affirmative Edgerton Negative
S. ll. S. Negative Beaver Dam Aifiriu.
S. H. S. Affirmative Monroe Negative
S. H. S. Negative XYis. High Affirmative
S. ll. S. Affirmative VVis. High Negative
The annual interclass oratorical and
declamatory contest was held on .-Xpril
lflth, in the High School auditorium.
l-Gy the decision ofthe Student Coun-
cil the decorations were eliminated.
The lireshmen, arrayed with caps of
green and white, led the procession.
The Sophoinores and juniors followed
taking their respective places, The
entrance of Seniors was made effec-
tive hy marching up -and down the
aisles to the tune of the "Alma Mater."
Mr. Falk gave an explanation of the
program for the evening, and every-
thing was ready for the orations.
George Schuster, representing the
junior class. hegan the orations with
his selection. "The Toll of Industry."
The Sophomore contestant. Fredericl-'
Henderson. orated "The Permanent
Court of International justice." The
Freshmen and Seniors failed to he rep-
resented in the orations.
The display of pep followedg the
Seniors started in a very sophisticated
manner, but the Freshmen wound up
with husky voices and a genuine pep
Constance Olson, plunior. opened the
declainations with "The Valiant." The
Senior declaiiner. .Xlderine llersch, read
"l'ossessing l'rudence." and lean
lledeinark, lireshnian. "The Princess
and the Nlicrohef' Catherine Halver-
son. Shophomore. concluded the decla-
niations with "The Melting Pot."
ln the elimination contest held two
weeks previous, the juniors acquired
four points and the lfreshnien and
Sophomores each three. The hrst place
in oratory was given to George Schus-
ter and second to Frederick Hender-
son. ln declaniatory, Catherine Halver-
son received first place and Constance
Olson second. The Senior class oh-
tained tive points for having' the high-
est percentage of attendance, and the
Freshmen accumulated hve points for
the hest organized pep display.
The representative from the Knights
of Pythias. Mr. .-Xlvin l.overud. pre-
sented the trophy.
The winners. Catherine llalverson
and George Schuster. represented
Stoughton in the League Contest.
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Miss Fannie Duncan served as the first
school mistress in the little old school-
house on. the west side of the river.
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Stoughton was not without its rep!
resentatives in the Civil War. At
the outbreak of the war, the famous
"Stoughton Brass Band" enlisted
as a regimental band of the Elev-
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On April 26th. the 'Iuniors and Seniors
met at the Guard armory to indulge in
the most unique affair held during the
The hall was turned into a Mardi Gras
for the eveningf. 'l'he setting was en-
tirely niodernistic. llright colored han-
ners and attractive draperies adorned the
windows and the flower lmoxes suggested
a very picturesque hackground. Balloons
and serpentine were the inain attractionsg
hut the hats which were provided for the
proinenaders did away with the fornialitj'
of the affair.
The fifteen waitresses, chosen froin hte
l7reslunen and Sophomore classes, were
attired in inaid costumes, black dresses,
white aprons, and caps. They, very pleas-
antly. performed their duty of serving
the upper classnien.
:Xt 6f3O o'clock one hundred and fifty
students sat down with the faculty to
partake of a most appetizing hanquei
served lui' the Hotel Kegonsa.
After the feast the l'roiu chairiuan.
Ve-ter Yea, issued a welcome to the Sen-
iors and the faculty. l'le then called on
the Senior president. l'hillip lilaesson.
who thanked the 'Iuniors for the delights
ful time ther were due to have, and also
extended an invitation to the -Iuniors to
attend the Senior Blixer to he held on
Nay 20th. Superintendent llc-rg. l'rinci-
pal lfalk, and the -luuior class adxisor,
Miss -lohnson. were called upon for short
speeches. The traditional spoon and
spade were presented to their worthy
owners: Harriet Hale presented the
spoon to .losie l'larried and l'hillip Klaes-
son the spade to l'ete Yea. The Senior
Class XYill, read hy Frank tiurrier. caused
much disturhance among the t'gix'ers"
and the "receix'ers." Olaf Roe took us
ahead twenty-tive years when he read the
Senior Class l'rophet'y.
:Xnd now in one corner of the hall we
notice a garden of flowers and colorful
lights, and front there comes the refrains
of the latest songs played hy "The l.and
of l.alces" or liarl slaclis orchestra from
Junior Class Play
Richard NN'insloxx '.,,, ..,,,.,,,.,.,. l ngolf Turmo
Nancy Blake ..,..,,,..,., ,,,...,. E lizabeth Long
Oliver Vliinslow ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, John McKercher
lllark Vlvinslou ',,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, James Scott
Mrs. VVinslou '...,,,,,,,,, ..,,.. C onstance Olson
Martha lkinsloxx ',,,.,. nllorothy Carpenter
Augusta VVinslow Illartin .,.- Xnna Harried
Alan Martin ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Peter Vea
Katie ......,.........,,,..,..,.,..,.....,.,. LX rdith Dersch
The junior Class play, K'The Young-
est," was presented December 14, 1928.
with great success.
"The Youngest" is a typically Ameri-
can story of a wealthy New York fam-
ily. The youngest son, Richard, a young
inan of literary inclination, has been tyr-
annized over by the other members of
the family until he has developed a most
serious case of "inferiority complexf' Al-
though his youngest sister and his bro-
ther-in-law invariably take his part in
whatever quarrels arise, while his mother
tries to maintain a neutral attitude, his
brothers and his married sister abase him
in everything he undertakes.
Oliver Winslow, the oldest and head of
the family in the place of his deceased
father, huniiliates Richard in a thousand
ways. Hrs. XYinslow, still grieving over
the death of her husband, willingly sub-
mits to Olivers dictations. Martha
XYinslow sides with Richard as much as
she can with hcr love for what's funny.
.-Xlan and Augusta Martin, recently mar-
ried, intrude at this point. and cause inuch
dissension witn mother and brothers-in-
law. Katie, the family maid, silently aids
Richard in his distress.
Finally, just when Richards affairs
have reached the height of complica-
tion, a good angel, in the form of a lovely
heroine, appears upon the scene and with
the aid of Richard's friend, Alan, dis-
covers a technicality in the will of Mr.
VVinslow which places great financial
power in the hands of the youngest son.
Armed with this weapon and with the
knowledge that Nancy loves him and has
confidence in him, Richard eclipses his
domineering brothers and wins a much-
deserved place of importance in the fain-
Senior Class Play
"THE WHOLE TOWN'S TALKING"
"The XX'hole 'l'own's 'l'alking'," a com-
edy presented by the Senior class on May
3rd, was a complete success in every
Malcolm Stogdill. as Chester Binney,
played his part perfectly as an absent-
minded drudge, who has never given a
thought to the opposite sex. He is the
business partner of Henry Simmons,
tlirank Currierp a quick and ready liar,
always oozing with good humor. Mrs.
Simmons lllorothy .-Xndersonj is vain
and romantic but uncultured and is, of
course, susceptible of flattery. Being ol
a nagging disposition she prides herself
on being possessed of all the virtues of a
lady. Ethel Simmons Qhlary Bjoinj who
likes everything that is ditterent, has just
returned from college and has brought
with her Roger Shields tflarence Nicho-
lasl a foppish and snobbish type whose
attentions to the ladies are so marked
that he would be classed as a ladies'
man. ln an attempt to arouse his
daughters love for his partner, Henry
Simmons tangles up affairs and in so do-
ing causes l.etty l,ythe tlienrietta Ons-
rudj brilliant and worldly, who has all
the poise and self-assurance of a profes-
sional star, and Donald Swift, fBoris
Schusterj who is elemental enough to
love prize-fighting and artistic enough to
be a picture director. to come to his
home. The taxi driver, l,Olaf Roej lacks
the power of understanding and makes
the situation worse instead of bet-
tering it. Lila XYilson tllorothy Hatzin-
geril and Sally Otis l'lDoris l.arsonl are
of the usual small town flapper type,
They are giddy and foolish. but both pos-
sess a superior social sense. Harriet Hale
as Sadie Bloom is gaudy, coarse. and vul-
gar: her philosophy is to trust no one
and to iight for what she gets.
The presence of l.etty l.ythe some-
what disrupts the peace of the Simmons
home, and at this point Chester realizes
that he must do big things to keep his
The climax of the play comes when, in
a light in the dark, Chester vanquishes
his foes and claims his love.
Sept. 4--llello everybody! Now all together.-let's
sing all six verses of "Hail, llail, the Gangs All
Here." Everybody happy? Yea! All ready for
lots of hard work? You betcha! All right, let's
Sept. 5-Hy, we have the dearest little bunch of
Freshmen. Honestly, they're the cutest things.
Mr. Falk tells us to be kind to them and let them
think they're human like the rest of us. lt's hard
to be so deceitful.
Sept. fx-Our football hopefuls are fast learning more
about the gentle art, Nlr. XYilke has six lettermen
around which to build a team.
Sept. 7-lsn't it a shame one has to study when going
to school? lt's so bothersome when one has other
things he'd much rather do. Yes, but gee, aren't
you glad it's Friday?
Sept. 10-Olaf Roe tries to attract attention by falling
out of his seat in third hour English class.
Sept. ll-"Fat" Ulson falls down stairs and disclo-
cates his shoulder. Start looking for a new cen-
ter, Mr. NYilke.
Sept. 12-Boris Schuster, our colorful edition from
Madison Central, squelches Frank Currier in Ain.
Hist, class. lt seems Frank interrupted him when
he was in one of his bursts of oratory.
Sept. l3-Girl Reserves go on a picnic down in Aaker's
XYoods. 'l'wo little Frosh get lost in the base-
ment. Nr. Hill found them asleep in the cloak
room this morning, First football scrimmage to-
Sept. l4.sVYe are just beginning to discover that we
have several new girls in high school this fall.
One of them seems to have her eye on Phil Klaes-
son. Contidentially. we think it's l'hil's dimples
that captivated her.
Sept. Ufllalcolm and Mary are both absent this
morning. XX c saw that lovely, yellow moon last
Sept. l8-Mr. Berg peeked his head around the as-
sembly room door in the hrst hour Study Hall.
Immediately "the silence 'ung that 'eavy you was
:arf afraid to speak." Glen Skau ran and jumped
in the waste-basket.
Sept. 19-We hear unearthly groans from the music
room today. Oh tiddlesticksl l guess it was only
the band boys. '
Sept. Z0-The prodigal son returns: George lv es re-
sumes his studies in S. H. S.
Sept. 21-Bliss johnson and Mr. XYilke attend Badger
'l'lieater. Uh thrills! "joe Onsrud recited in His-
tory class today. l guess it's just the weather.
Sept. 24-Blue Monday and gloom.
Sept. Z5-Mary Bjoin has the measles. XYe bet shell
have a scratching good time. Right now, we're
wondering about Malcolm?
Sept. 26-Miss Perham pays us a call. She played
f'l'urple K VK'hite" for the assembly. They re-
sponded --and howl
Sept. 27-"Fat" Chase comes out for football. YVhoa,
lidgertonl We play the opener with Lake Mills
Sept. Z8-lngolf Turmo and blames Scott recite stand-
ing up all day today. Formula for such results--
Hi-Y invitation: 1 oak paddle: Currier S: Gai'
Oct. l-Our study vikings convince Lake Mills that
Leif Erickson discovered America. I Their grid-
ders swallowed a 13-6 lacing. Now tor l'ortl
Oct. 2-Donald johnson with his two broken ribs
gives us the impression of a dying duck in a thun-
derstorm. l'll bet he's a dead ringer for the guy
that plugged Ilan Mcfirew.
Oct. 3-Buy your Yahara now! Alf CQ "Rummy" are
certainly shouting that trom the housetops.
Oct. 4-l'll bet Paul Skinner wishes he sat in the
lunior section. He wouldn't have to look over so
inany heads to lind a certain rosy cheeked little
girl who is always ready with a sweet smile for
him. .lust between us two. he has the name "Eliz-
abeth" written eleven times on his study hall desk.
Oct. 5-Thirty six people tardy this morning. ".-Xin't
it good?" Mary Hale is just counting the days
until we can start school at 8:30. Tough luck.
Mary, you have so far to go, too.
Oct, 8-Fort 13-Stoton 6. Stop! 'l'hat'll be all today
Oct. 9-Tee, hee, hee, Mr. Yoyce has got a gurl.
Shame on Mr. Yoyce, Takes her out in his new
Dodge Sedan, too. Hangs around on Page St. 'till
after eleven, too. Ha, ha, Mr. Yoyce.
Oct. 10-t'Silence is golden." lf you don't believe it,
ask HClll1ll1JSu Yttre. If you don't get a satisfac-
tory answer from him. ask the Schuster boys or
Oct. 11-Katherine llalvorson has a new pair of
glasses. Stunning, aren't they? Orlin Aussi-
wants a pair now.
Oct. 12-Four hundred and thirty-six ycars ago
today Christopher bl. Columbus discovered Amer-
ica-or was it Uncle Leif?
Oct. 15-VVe knock off our tirst league game with
University High, 13-6, XN'hoopee! Nice work.
Oct. 16gAlice Ballenger causes quite a stir when she
walks in on Mr. Falk's group of Senior boys. She
wasn't embarrassed either.
Oct. 17-NYe take our report cards home to papa and
mamma. Austin Holtan gives an account of an
interesting session in the wood shed with papa.
Do we love our teachers ?-Sure!
Oct. 18-Muriel Larson made herself conspicuous thi-1
morning about ten o'clock. She left the assembly
room quite unexpectedly.
Oct. 19-Our prettiest girls "get hot" in the choruses
of the Legion Play. lt's a dead cinch that the
outlit Harriet Hale had on wasn't meant to be
worn by her.
Oct. 22-Our brave gridders return home from -letter-
son on the long end ot a 19-6 score. -lust the same.
'lurmo is sporting a slick pair of crutches.
Oct. 23fGreg Anderson rolls in at 9:27 this morning.
'Ups eight o clock schedule doesn't bother him
Z4-Greg is late again. lle's consistent. anyway.
25fRuby and Rlayre escorted Roe home from
school this noon. Such popularity must be de-
26-Our high school wits adorn the black-boards
with clever little gems and side-busting quips.
29-Mr. Falk spends the second hour frowning
and erasing the boards. Evidently the jokers got
personal. Stoton 7, Monroe 7. No hard feelings.
30-Ralph Atkinson buys his jack o'lantern to-
day. He says it's a dandy. He said he was going
to have three bars of soap for tomo1'row night, too.
51-Chet Sundby and Mary Hermanson go tick-
tacking together. Beatrice Jensen wanted to go,
but they wouldn't take her.
. l-Mr. Hill has two mighty fine assistants in
Mcliercher and johnson. Before they get through
they will be artists with the push broom and
. 2--Vvilbur Keegan is eligible for his first shave
any time now. He has some of the cutest long
red hairs on his chin, just like threads of gold.
.lust the same if he doesn't cut them off, there's
a movement on foot in the Senior class that will.
. 5fHarold Christenson is talking with a distinct
southern drawl today. He saw the Alabama game
Saturday. He says he can't overcome it.
. fx-Milnor l.owry spends the afternoon in the
Music Room crying. No foolin', he did. He
stated that Roberta has spurned his love. NVQ
suggest that he shave his beard or eat ashes.
. 7-Our beloved instructors hie away to the
Cream City this afternoon to get some Uhot tips"
on the teaching game. It is quite probable that
the student body will hibernate until Monday
morning. james McCarthy reported that he had
not been called in the office yet this week. "Slap
the block, Jimmie."
. 12-Armistice Day, war is resumed. Our war-
riors tangle with Edgerton, Must I go further?
l think Edgerton won. Anyway, it is rumored
that Car Thorpe and a couple of his pals are con-
templating a rush trip to the South Pole.
'. 13-A female doctor with a "Yankee" brogue
tells us what to eat and why. Pass the spinach,
. 14-First junior Class play rehearsal tonite.
Battling 'l'urmo and Elizabeth Long of the rosy
cheeks are the leads. Skyrocket for l'. Skinner.
'. 15-Mr. Falk certainly has a terrible time get-
ting the front seats filled up in our singing per-
iods. A fire hose might help.
. lofliev. Aldrich of the Universalist Church
speaks to us.
as a favorite
ther first call.
when we die-if we're good. l'll bet she hopes
deaf and dumb when she dies. St.
He tells us to check war off the list
pastime. Basketball candidates get
Kvalheim says we go to Heaven
she won't be
Peter would never get the dope on us all others
. 20-There seemed to be a discussion in fourth
hour study hall today as to wether or not the win-
dmv should be open. Miss Ritzman won the
argument. She doesn't lose many.
. 21-Xo singing today. The boys just wouldn't
mind Mr. lialk and go down and sit in the front
. 22-"Hansey" tijestson is all basketball these
. 23-llorothy Hatzinger seemed to have some
ditlficulty with one of the instructors today. XYe'll
have the dope later.
Nov. 26-Vve get another health talk today. XYe are
compared to white mice-complimentary. hey?
Miss l-lulsether said she like the old, dirty, gray
Nov. 27-Report Cards again. Not a brain cell work-
. 28-H. Schuster comes to the fore again. He's
sporting a brand new Klussolinin haircut today.
No foolin', the kid's smooth. NN'e slip on the feed
bag heavy tomorrow and then remain idle until
3-We stagger to school this morning with
empty heads and full stomachs. Xyho cares?
Hurrah for ,Xl Smith!
4f"'l'essa" Halvorson has started to play pool,
and boyl how he does call his shots.
5-Miss Iohnson says not to go through life
arguing teehnicalities' She ought to write books.
6-Clarence Yttre informs Miss Ritzman's Sen-
ior English Class that true love flies after two or
three years of married life. 'l'hat's deueedly in-
teresting. XYe are wondering if he's speaking
from personal experience or if he's been reading
the life story of Peggy Hopkins bloyce.
. 7-Madison Presbyterians take us through on
the hardwood 24-12. Nothing to write home
Dec. 10-Chief Red Fox, a full-blooded Sioux lndian,
dances and squeals for us. Anyone who says
Sitting Bull was a chief is crazy: he was a medi-
cine man of the tirst water and we d0n't mean
perhaps. Also we learn that Richard Dix is not
Richard llix. XYrite your own ticket.
Dec. ll-Stogdill and Currier both need haircuts.
They are each going to buy themselves one this
afternoon and they are contemplating heavily on
taking Phil Klaesson along with them. llhil says
he's going to ask for a violin for Christmas so he
won't have to get any more of those pesky hair-
Dec. 12-Edgewood Catholics nip our basketball hope-
fuls 13-ll. One big lusty cheer for the Irish! .-Xlt
Christenson is looking for some one who is busier
than he is these days: a tive-spot to anyone who
can prove he is.
. 13-Mr. .Xnderson gets paddled at Hi-Y meet-
ing. The fellows demand absolute punctuality.
Forty-six pupils absent today. liverybody's got
. 14-Our beloved juniors display unusual drama-
tic ability in their presentation of "The Young-
est." lngolf says -lack Barrymore had better watch
Dec. 18-Do your Christmas shopping early! .-Xrvin
Quam says he thinks this Santa Claus business
is kind of tishy, but he is going to hang up his
stocking Christmas live regardless. That bov is
nobody's fool. V
Dec. 19-This week seems deucedly long, hey?
'I an l
20-XN'e're still wondering if Phil is going to get
21-Tooclle, oo! See you next year. P. l-l. F.
hopes we have a merry Christmas 'n'everything'.
7-Good morning, everyone. XYe are all in no
mood to talk so let's be quiet.
Sfl'hil got the violin.
9-Ruby and Mayre are just rounding into shape
after a two weeks' sojourn in the whereabouts of
Stoughton and Edgerton. Mayre says Edgerton
is the l'alm Beach of the North.
10-Klr. Berg was seen running.
ll-The basketball team loses a thriller to Uni-
versity High in overtilne period.
l4fFrederick l'lenderson has lost his xylophone.
On the Q. 'lf folks, we think Mr. Voyce has it. lt
so happens that a Central Grade teacher just
adores Xylophone music.
l4+Ray Myrick 81 Co. trounce Evansville 23-13.
lf:-This is the last day of grace before "Exams"
l7-Yes, we're taking "them." .
18-Ditto-Uln God we trust."
21-The startling discovery of about 400, no we'll
say 300 vacuums was made, in the heads of local
high school students. VYhy, oh why were we
born with good looks instead of brains?
22-james Scott fell over the "ragged edge"-for
the moment anvwav. Result - basketball team
takes a bump.
25-lt is reported that girls' interclass bas-
ketballg juniors vs, Seniors, waxed warm last
night. Bertha Aslackson actually got tough and
resorted to strong words and other cutting re-
24s-Alderine Dersch rolled gracefully down one
flight of stairs today. She had just had her hair
marcelled too. She was really quite abashed.
25fCoach Abenroth of Fort came over with the
usual chip on his shoulder and instructed his boys
to wallop Stoton. They did-15 6. Help! Help!
28-Hi-Y loses a member.
29-Stogdill has his Yahara picture taken. Bet-
ter late than never.
30-The guy that's been looking for an old-fash-
ioned winter certainly should be satished. He's
probably the same wise boy that likes to get up
in the morning.
31-Don johnson takes over duties as fifth hour
study hall teacher. More power to' you, m'lad.
Undoubtedly he'll now show otlf to better advan-
tage for a certain little Freshman girl?
. l-joe and Dorothy play "Bakers Man" in lhy-
sics class. Shades of Oscar Jensen.
. Z-Garfield says he often wonders if it could be
possible that this old world contains another girl
just like Florence. Impossible! Car, impossible!
. Sflfort takes our measure once again, 25-12.
. 4-Matt Gregerson and his gang of Senior "All
Stars" are moulding a basketball team together.
XYe. of course. have high hopes.
. 5-Merle Uglum certainly sports a pair of side!
burns that talk right out loud. More power to
. 6-There is going to be lots of water when all
this snow melts.
heb. 970. Roe comes to school wearing a
gambler's hat. The question is: lloes he
shoot from the hip. Une thing' that is cer-
tain, his voice is changing.
heb. lOk'l'he boys again come in second, Ed-
gerton 17. Stoton 15.
heb. ll-Yic lfalk owes lidgerton .-Xthletic
l'eb. 12-l.incoln's Birthday. Orchestra and
h. Currier perform. Nine rahs for "Honest
heb. lvlfhlf. Xl. l'. .Xnderson, our collegiate
Math. instructor, was seen loaded down witl.
an iron hat and flesh colored gaiters.
heb. 14---Teacliers' Convention at Madison.
heb. 15f'l'eachers' Convention at the Capitol
heb. 18-XYe can beat Evansville if no one
else. Stoton 13, Evansville 8.
heb. l94Kliss Ritzman "faw down, go boom."
lt would be fun to have a slow motion of
heb. 20-Uncle "H ans" and the lidgerton bas-
ket loopers trounce us poor Xorwegians to
a fare-thee well. l forget the score.
heb. 21-The juniors are worrying about
Prom. Maybe they can't have it. 'l'ake it
fiom me, the Seniors are worrying, too.
heb. 22-llen 12. XYait eulogizes very ably
George XYashington, father of our country
and cherry tree chopper extraordinary.
heb. 24-Sweitzers give us another walloping,
heb. 25-The boys are getting their invites to
the Philo banquet already. 'l'he woman pays
and pays and pays!
heb. 20-Oratory and lleclamatory tryouts.
Senior boys have no representative.
heb. 27-Toinororw will be the last day of
heb. 23-Sure enough, no more days in heb-
March 1-March comes in like Evelyn Orvold
doing the 440. XYe take second beating
March 4-We were without a president for
ten minutes today. lt took ten minutes for
"Cal" to go out and "Herb" to come in.
Another minute and the country would have
gone to smash,
March Sfflarence Yttre says the thought of
women tickles his sense of lmmor.
March 6-w'l'he tilee Club play is getting' under
way. Harold Halvorson spit in the waste
basket twice today.
March 7-ls anyone observing Lent?
March 8--XYell, this ends another week. XYe'll
be back Monday, though.
.Xlarch 11fXYe donit go to the tournament at
March 12fXYhoopeel 'llhe snow is ineltingf
arch 13+AIames Scott comes to school with
his sleeves rolled up. Oh. girls, do you no-
tice his powerful arm?
arch 14fXYho's got my rubbers? Hey you.
strip yourself of them overshoes, tliem's
arch 15-l.et's give a drowsy hoo-rah for
arch 18-Philo has banquet. We go to the
arch l9fSenior Class lllay tryouts. Our
llarrymores and tiarbos come to light.
arch 20-4"L'olonel" lves lost his brief case.
No 'reward offered.
arch 21-.Xgent from the Salvation .Xrmy
gives us the low down on the good work
the :Xrmy lads and lassies are performing.
arch 22--Iunior and Senior girls' basketball
teams are tied for the cup. They battle for
blood next week.
arch 257Student Council puts on "Dress-
llaradeu at the Badger. Ruby Malecke and
hrederick Henderson perform. They work
arch Zo-A'Ru1nniy" and .-Xlf go to Rockford
and Chicago in interests of Yahara, Dollar
to a fried cake that Rummy comes back
wearing' a pot hat and smoking cubebs.
arch ZS'-School lloard tells us to go hom!
and stay home until after Easter. l.et's
pray for snow so we won't have to rake
.Xpril 87XYell. the Seniors are starting the
last lap now before Commencement, The
question is. will they all finish strong?
'Xpril Qfalr. Xkiilke is mobilizing his huskies
for spring football. "Kelly" Quam says he
has the fullback job on ice.
Xpril 10-Senior Class l'lay cast holds first
.Xpril llglluby and Klayre skip school and go
to lldgerton. lt is rumored that Doris l.ar-
son went along as chaperone.
'Xpril 12-The ExclusiveDancing Club of
Stoughton High School had a heavy session
last eve. About quarter to ten, blames Scott
and Oscar Lihristenson went out and
"killed" a bottle of strawberry pop.
iril lfaflidward l.eek learns how to spit
through his teeth. .Xs soon as he learns how
to snap his gum, he is going to ask .Xricl
friddle for a date.
mril lo-XYe get the inside information on
University Extension courses. Edwin Kloe
plans on taking a correspondence course in
Jril 174Harold Christenson is sporting a
brand new, big. fat He looks like four
Jril 184-.luniors hold class meeting to elect
candidates for scholastic spoon and spade.
May Z8-Today is an agonizing repeti-
. Calendar ,
April l9-Annual oratorical contest un-
covers some rare speakers. "Telephone
call for Mark Anthony!"
April 22A,lohn Nlcliercliei' is looking for
words to rhyme with Ruth. VVe sug-
gest: booth, sleutli. youth and tooth.
April 23-NYhat have you?
April 24-Mrs. Fredenberg leaves us.
Goodbye and lots of luck. fllo we
dare to call her Ethel?l
April 25-Everyone is all excited about
tomorrow night, Dorothy Anderson
was heard to remark: "Oh, dear, l'm
April 26-Then came the dawn - The
junior Promenade, extraordinary pass-
es all expectations. Oh. girls. weren'1
you just actually mortitied to see the
drummer wink at Constance Olson?
April 29-Forty absent and twenty-six
tardy this morning. l guess the week-
end was too much for us.
April SOYM11 Homme sold the gymnas-
ium and the water tower to Mervin
Burtness this morning for a dime.
May l4Klr. NYilke and Miss johnson go
May 2-Ralph Atkinson inquires as to
when the junior Prom is coming ont.
VVoncler if he knows school has started.
May 3-Senior class presents "The
NYhole Town's Talking."
May o4Harriet Larson has the "squeak"
taken out of her shoes, lsn't this wea-
Nlay 7-VVe learn that all of our august
laculty will return next fall. VVe also
learn that nineteen senior boys will be
back. A rather unusual state of affairs
to say the least.
May 8fHarold Gerard is contemplating
buying a pair of plus-six knickers. He
says these warm days have awakened
the golf bug in him.
May 9-l wonder who will be exempt
from the hnals. l know nineteen sen-
v ior boys who don't care.
May lO-Our stars of the cinder patli
give the folks a treat at Madison.
May l3-Miss Gregerson almost got
nerve enough to go swimming today.
lioy, you should see her do the crawl.
XYe've seen her before and take it from
me, she's a "crawler" of the first mag-
May 14-Our fashion plates take the fore-
ground. Some of these new spring
outfits would put your eye out.
May l5YOur beloved instructors cer-
tainly love to fire the old work at us
this last six weeks. Harriet Hale says
she hasn't come up for air in three
May 16-Malcolm and Mary again enjoy
a big yellow moon.
May 17-State track meet. Oh! for a
few "Charley" Paddocks.
May 2OfThe Seniors are boasting that
their Mixer will be the "best ever."
May 21-Yes, we're reviewing, VVon-
der who'll be exempt?
May 22-Harold Christenson wishes he
had studied when he was a Freshman.
As it is, he will be among the missing
May 25-Some of the sentimental Seniors
are "boo-honing" already because they
won't be here next year.
May 24-Wioof, it's hot. Teacher, kin l
git a drink?
May 26-Baccalaureate. More sobs.
Hay 27-Exams! VVe repeat it, gentle-
May 29-Senior Mixer. Baby, get hot!
May 30-Memorial Day.
Hay Sl-VVe pass through the portals of
dear old S. H. S. for the last time. Oh,
but most of us will be back next year.
Good bye, Seniors, good luck! Hey.
slip me that Hsheepskinf'
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Doolittle Sz Severson
Hale's Dry Goods Co.
A. E. Skinner
L. L. Roar
Elmer Eggleson 1
Philip's. Hardware .
City Meat Market
Tensfeldtls Meat Market
Ben E. Wait
C. P. Lusk
Citizen's National Bank
First National Bank
johnson Hi-Test Oil Co.
Stoughton Lumber 8: Fuel
Marshfs Variety Store
Model Clothing Co.
Wisconsin Petroleum Co.
Halverson 81 Ford
Stoughton Pure Milk Co.
iburplz ante white
Then hurrah for the Purple and Vklhitc
XVe will stand by our colors forever.
XVe wil back them with all our might,
Wle will conquer all for them.
They never shall suffer defeat
XVhen upheld by our loyal endeavor
Our colors shall never be heat,
Purple and XYhite, for them we'll light
Tl'1ey'll win forever.
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Suggestions in the Stoughton High School - Yahara Yearbook (Stoughton, WI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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