Stoughton High School - Yahara Yearbook (Stoughton, WI)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1930 volume:
PUBLlSI'lED BY CLASS OF 1930
Sf0ll9.hlOI'I l'li9.h SCIIOOI
X, f If i
The hope of the future lies
in the youth of today. It is he
upon whom the charzictei' of
the world of tomoiiow de-
pends. To the ideal student,
therefore, with his clear vision,
cleteriuiuzttiou and independ-
ence, we, the Senior Class of
1930, dedicate this volume of
lhe ptlrpuse in this X zmllzlrzl
has been tu INll'l1'Zly the zletivif
ties of the mtmdern student of
Stmiglltcm High Sehoul during
the past year. XYe hope that it
will remind the student him-
self of the oppurttinities which
he has enjuyed, mi' his debt uf
grzltitucle tu the cflmiminity
:mud his 1'es1mi1sllr1li1y tuwzirrl
it in the fiilurv.
Senior Eclitoi ',,,.
Sport Editors ,,,,
.Nctivity Editor .,,, .
Art Editor ',,,,...,, ,
Chlcmlzii' Ediwi' ....,,
Siiapshut licliturs ,,,,
,lumrnr lzflitor ..,,,,,,,,
Suplimi1m'c licliiur ,,,,,
Miss H elen XN'illiams
In this modern world of
ours there are countless
possibilities for the boy or
girl who is alert and well
trained. Under the wise
guidance of the officers
and the faculty of the
school the student be-
comes acquainted with
these various fields of op-
portunity and is given
some elementary training
in many of them, so that
he is able to make a wiser
choice. In these contacts
he learns to respect au-
thority and to benefit by
the experience of others.
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Board of Education
13. T. Oftelie
F. -I. Mc-Inns
Clark M. Osterheld ,,,,,,, ,,,,,. T jresidem
Harry O. Hale ,,,,... ,,,,,,,,,,,.. C lor?
Nl. I.. Ciregerson ,,,,,,,. ,,,,.... T reasurer
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mor Scssimw. 1025-'Zh-'27-'ZU.
High School l'rim'ipz1l. Lake' Mills, lmvu, l9l'.L'l5,
Superimendcnt ui Schools. Stu11glmu1, Wiscmnsixw.
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111stx'11utm' of Sm-iul Science. Ilcuvur lhzml, NYE., ,X ,X
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mgluuu High Scluml, 1U2'1f'S1l. ' 5
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University of XYisconsin
Eau Claire Normal
University nf XYiSCOllSlll
FLORENCE K. DUNAIIUF
Ulliversity ul' XViscunsin
Lalin, G'rnc1'al Sfimm
University of VVise0nsin
University of Michigan
RAYMOND l'lf JM M li
llJlil.lC l l ULSIETI l lili
IDA MAE JOHNSON
University of VVisc0nsin
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IXAYMK JXIJ KI YIQICK
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Lfnivcrsity of XYisc0nQiu
To be successful in any
social group requires un-
of others and respect for
their rights. It requires
the ability to adjust one-
self to any situation. It is
his contact with his class-
mates that the student
gets this social training,
In the halls, in the class
rooms, in the laboratories
he meets other students of
all types and backgrounds,
and as he learns to get
along with them, he is ac-
quiring experience which
will serve him well in the
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LAZ11'lJCllt6l'. lJm'utl1y Scott. ,lamcs
Drutning, Iilizzllmctlm Skinner, Paul
Ilarierl, -Iusic YCZI, Vetcr
"As he ripped through the line for Stoton's game,
He marked on the world a lasting fame."
Ath. Board 43 lnterclass B. B. 1, 2, 33 Class Pres. 13 Class
Play 43 Football
Z. 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Student Council 1, 4.
"Silence is the true friend that never betrays."
lnterclass B. B.
2, 3, 43 Home EC. 4.
"The first virtue is to restrain the tongue'
Home EC. 2, 3, 4.
"They say he fuss:-S."
Graduated in February.
"She says little
Girl Reserves 2,
"How she could
but thinks more."
3, 43 Home Ee. 2. 3, 4.
tickle the typewriter keys!"
Band Z3 Home EC. Z. 43 Yahara Staff 4.
"A dandy pal3 a peachy gal."
Ath. Board 43 Interclass B. B. 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3,
Glee Club 43 Glee Club Play 43 Home Ee. 33 Volley Ball 4.
"Genius comes through labor."
Agr. Club 23 Band 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 33 Glee Club Play
Orchestra 2, 33 Student Council 4-V. Pres.3 Editor-in-chief
"She's not a peach, she's not a pearl,
She's just a friend to every girl."
Entered as a Sophomore from Sioux Falls, ll. S.3 Glee Club
Glee Club Play 43 Girl Reserves 2,
"A happy disposition brings its owner many friends."
Class Play 43 G. A. A. 3, 43 Girl Reserves Z, 3, 43 Glee C
2, 3, 4-Sec.-illreas. 33 Glee Club Play 2, 33 Home Fc. 2.
"A nobler yearning never breaks ht-r rest
'l'han tu dance a
ntl be gaily dressed."
lnterrlass B. B.1 f -X X l 9 3
3 l. 1 . . , . -. -, 43 Girl Reserves .231
Club J, 43 Glee Club 1'l:iy .lg Philo 3, 43 Vollcy Ball 4.
"Shu snlilecl nn others just for fun,
But wc know there was only one.'l
lntcrclzxss B. B.
1, 2, 33 Class lreas. 3, 43 Jr. Class Play
3 lirl Reserves Z, 3, 4'-V. Pres. 3, Pres.
Cf. A. A. 1, Z, .Z I
Glee Club 5, 4-Treas. 43 Glee Club Play 3, 43 Home Ec. Z,
Philo 43 Prom Coin. 33 Student Council 43 Yahara Stat? 4.
C H Asia, ROBERT
"l'ni nut afraid nf work, but 1'm not in sympathy with itf'
Class Play-stage manager 4.
"VVhen joy and duty clash3 let duty go to smash."
Interclass B. B.
"A nice person,
Interclass B. B.
Glee Club 2, 3,
Yolley Ball 4.
'tl have a heart
Girl Reserves 2,
'tHer wee small
Girl Reserves 2,
1, 2, 33 G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves
neither too small nor too short."
3, 43 G. A. A, Z, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3. 4'
43 Glee Club Plays 2, 3, 43 Home Ec.
with room for every joy."
3, 43 Home Ec. 4.
voice soars upward."
"Handle small packages with care."
Band 2, J, 43 Interclass B. B. Z, 3, 43 Declamatory 2, 53 G. X
A. 2, 3. 43 Girl Reserves 2, 33 Glee Club 43 Glee Club Pla'
Home Ec. Z, 3, 43 Pres. 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Parrot Staff 43 Volley
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Bus. Mgr. Sr. Claw Plzty -Ig Sr. Class Plzty -Ig flu-er I.:-a1l1'1' 4
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llnme lfc. 3, -I.
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A. 43 Girl lieu-1-11-1
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glee 111111 111et'1'l1111-11t."
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lay 33 G. A. A. 5, -IZ film-6 fltllu
Z. 3. 45 l'l1il11 -Ig I'r11111 L'1111t. 33
y11n'rc nzutttrztlly nice."
111 Chr. Z. 55 Soc. fhr. 45 lI111n11
Philo 2. 1. 43 Pres. -Ig Pron1 Com.
of 511111111 33 Y:1l-utra Sutff 4.
it- g1'1-z1t1wt 1111'11."
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arry you :1
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Iev.111'1l1. XY1s. I11t111'fl11u B. ll,
' ICC. 2. 35 Yullq Hull -I.
I'he world rs blessed most ln people who do thlngs
erclass B B l s es
eas rxes flee C, um
ax s 1 L mn m X 1 1 1r
xv-rx Br num
my not n111c1
lrxdtnlul 1n lel1r11.111
kome follow mc 11d lens the vturltl tu 1ts l1ahl1l111z
sehalll Z Baslxcthwll 7 3 4 llnlll le Q 1
e 11 s 4 Orato
I mn C m 2 S Cla s Play 4
Larlv to bed and early to r1se 111 you 1111ss the lvest 11 rt
of the day
Ir1du1te1l rn lebruary
A good all around sport
Glrl Reserve 2 Z 4 Hut
Lllmb on xoung man
There s plenty of room at the top
Klee Lluln l Rndm Club 7
knew -.nys thlt there 1-. lxuth 1rt mtl eloquence 111 silence
lntererl 1s 1 Senmr from Iutherm High Qchool Mllvmukee
X ls Home Ec 4
ust as soon he Pres1d nt ot' l S were 1t not for e
lnterclass B B 3 ee Club 2 Z l l P lo
b 4 Track '4 4
KEFQAIX W ILBUR
Llfe ls too short tu xx xste 1n study
ercl1ss B B I '
P roll 4
Kindly ln heart ln word severe
A foe to grxef and also fear
Class Play 4 0 A -X 3 4 lr Reserxes flee. Llu
L-lee Club Play 4 Home Ee Z 3
Happy am l from care lm free
Xlhy arent they all contented l1ke me?
erclass B B 1 as L la
D camatory 3 G A A 1 2 2 4 C1rl Reserxes 7 Glee L 1
When lahor and slull work together expect 1 mtsterplece
erclass B B 1 2 e
Reserves 2 3 4 Soc Chr 3 Irogram Chr 4 Clee Cluh 7
4 Glee Club Plays 2 Z 4 Phnlo 4 Bus Vlgr ofY'1har'1 4
A sunny smlle and a cheerful nord for ll
erclass B B 1 S Cla v
uh Pl1ysl 2 l 4 Prom Com Z Yo ew B
feacher lowes me this I know
lor my mstmct tells me so
nd 2 3 br l1ss Play 4 Glee Llulr 3 3
Look vnu l -tm the most concerned 111 111s own lms1nrss
larrot staff 4
lomtm SFR1 XA
r Reserxes Z K 4 llo ue Fc
Here st1ll 1 srmle nn cloud can overcast
Pntered as a Junmr from West High freen Bay Vlls
ass Play 3 G ro Lnm 3 No ey
The secret of happmess 1s not m domg what one lrkes
but 1n lxkmg what one has to do
lnterclass B 3 4
Lluh 2 Glee Club Play 'P Home Fc 4 Parrot Staff 4 Xolley
2 V513 fren .if
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Tr . ,. 35 Girl Rese ' , 2, 3: Glee Cluh Z, 3. 45 2 'l l . z-QQ? - if ' at - 4 4 .
l4'I 2. 1, 15 1111410 2, 1, 4, se-. 45 l'r Cu . .11 211 .1 F, ' , .Fings
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. 1 ' -: . . 1 1 : ' 4, gf 5 W ,-
ll . 5. V, ""E'?? '
4'Hiich your wngim ui a star."
Agr. Club Z. 35 lfimibull 43 l'ati-ul 4,
"llz.ppy art thou as if 1-avll :lap tbmx l1ail'sl picked up a hursv-
Eulurecl :is a Sophnmmre from Furl Atkinson H. lnterclass
B. B. 2, 5, 43 Clixrli l'l:iy 43 G. .X. X. -lg Girl Reserves 2. 5. 4:
Glee Club 2. 3, 43 Glee Club Plays 2. .lg l'l1ilu 43 Vulley Ball 4,
"llail tu the chief who in triumph advances."
llanrl 1, 2. 5, 43 Baseball 1, 25 lnterclass li. ll. l. 2. 3. 4: Class
Pm 4. irfiiiimili 1. 3, .L 4. 1.1.-ii Club 1. 2. 1. iiirv 4. mee
Club vii., 1. 1, .rs Qimm-i 4.
'ZX man uf Ulu-1-rflll ycslcrilziys :lull riuilivlciii imimrruuQ,"
liaslvnt l3.ill 2. .v, luii-ivlass ll, li. 1.2. v. 4: Ili-X 4.
"Nun c:in't lceep n giiml iuuu iluu'u."
uuiet maiden iuteui un lier uurlv.
We lcuuxv ller ilutius slle never xvill sllirlxf'
Girl Rwervvs 2. 3. 4: Glei- Club 4: Hruue lic. 3. 43 Orchestra
Z, S, 4.
"She is ever mu- ui her iiwu highesi 1-uuvicriuus."
Girl Reserves 33 llmue lic. Z. 5. 4.
"l'll let the wurlrl lu-ai' l'm alive."
Girl Rf-serves lg llimu' lic. 4.
"XYby nuu, l lime Dame lfurtum- by ilu- form-luck.
.Xml if she 'scziyws my grasp. ilu- laull is mine."
Class Play 4: G. .M .L lg Girl Reserves 2. 3, 43 llinue lic.
X lc'Hoi.1.s, Bl,xviu: U
l'cl rather be ax small live une than a big rlearl une."
lntvrclass B. B. l. 23 llume Fic. .L 4: G. .L .X. 43 Girl Re-
serves Z, 3. 43 Classical Club l.
'4'l'lie victury uf success is ball wuu xvheu uue gains the habit
lute-rclass li, li. l. 2, 3, 41 G, .X. .X. 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 43
Home lic. 1, 4: IC4litur-in-cliiuf uf l'1irrui 4: Yulley Ball 4.
4'0l1! Goody! A mirror."
Girl Reserves 2, 3.
"llcre's in une xvlufll nm 1-reiru-l.
llul is a iruc :mel sieanliast frii-ml."
Glen- Club 43 Glev Club Play 4: Girl lwsvru-s I 3. 4.
"l wuulml rather be sick iliau i-llc."
Class Pres. lg Class Play .lp IL-cl:iiuaIm'y l. J, S5 G. .X.x,X.
.L 43 Girl Reserxes 2--Y. Pres. 2: Glen- Club l. 1, .L 43 l-lee
vim. i-lays 1, 1. 4--.x-im-iisiiig Mgr. 1. im.-r..i sim 43 liner'
Ula-as H. ll. 43 Siiulvnt Cmuu-il 21 Yahara Sufi l, 43 Xnlley
"We lun- ilu- man ulm can smile iu iruulilef'
Glen Club 1, .23 lim-rrlase Il. ll. 5. 43 Gln-1' Club Plays 2. 34
"He had wha: nu-rry glance, rluu un lailg-'s lieari resins.
Class Y. Pres. 33 Football 2, 3. 43 Glee Club 2. l: HLX' .33
Glee Club Plays l. 23 Siufleut Cnuucil 2,
"Ou uith the dance."
G, A. .X. Z, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 23 Philo .L 4: Valley llnll 43
lulerclais li. B. l.
"Speech is great. but silence is greater."
Apr. Club 2. 3.
"Man is the merriest species of the creation."
Entered as a ,Tunior from Boone H. S., Iowa. lnterclass B. B,
4, Football 3, 4, Glee Club 33 Glee Club Play 3,
"A man without mirth is like a wagon without springs."
Band 1, Z, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3.
"Not they who soar.
But they who plod their rugged way-are heroes."
.Xgr. Club 2, 3: l'atrol 4.
"CAttention, Genllemenj She's a good cook."
Girl Reserves 43 Home lic. 2, 3, 4, Parrot Slaill 4.
"lt is :i glorious privilege to live."
liuterenl as n Sophrunore frnm VVittenlverg. Glee Club 4, Glee
Club lllay 4.
"Steady of heart and stout of hand."
Interclass B. B. 2, Girl Reserves 2, Home Ec. 2, 3.
"Manlm0tl is the lirst aim of education.
Band 3, 45 Baseball 2.
'AVYe live in deeds, not yearsg in thoughts, not breaths."
Girl Reserves Z, 3, 4-Sec. 45 Glee Club Z, 3, 4-V. Pres, 4,
Glee Club Play 43 Home EC. 2, 3, 4.
"I am not in the role of common men."
lnterclass B. B. 1, 3, 45 Debate 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 35 Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club Plays 1, 35 Oratory 1, 3, 4-Vlfinner
of League Meet 3, Parrot Staff 4: Track 3, 4.
"I just can't make my eyes bel1ave.'l
Ili-Y 3, 43 Basketball Z, 3, 4, Class Play 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 1, 2. 33 Glee Club Plays 1, 2, 3, Patrol 1, 2, lrom
Committee 35 Yahara Staff 4.
"VVho has her for a friend is lucky."
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Home Ee. 1. 4.
"Vlfhile we're here, let's enjoy life."
lnterclass B. B. lg Class Play 4: Declamalory 43 Girl Reserves
Z, .lg Glee Club 1, Z. 3, 45 Glee Club Plays 1, 2, 3, 43 Sextette
2, 3, 4, Yahara Stal? 4.
"Oh! Vlfhat a head for math!"
Agr. Club 2, 3.
"His music vibrates in the memory stillf'
Band 1, 2, 3. 4-Pres. 4: Orchestra 2, 3-Pres. 35 Student Council
45 lnterclass B. B. 3, 4.
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fileic Club' l,- 2. 3. -lfl'rcs. 45 Student Council 2. 5. 4: Quartellc
2. Q. 4: lli-N 3. -l'-X. Pres. -lg Glee Chili Plays 1. Z, 3, 45 Band
'. .w -Pres. 1. Sq K lass Play .ig Class 'l'rvas. lg Prom L'nn1mitt6e.!.
"lik :lic linlc ihiiig that cmints-lnuk :ii mc."
llltcrclass ll. ll. 3. -lg fi. .X. A. -lg Girl Rm-sviwus 7 3, -lg filen-
uiili 1. J. .L 4: raw Ulnlm l'lays 1, 2. 5, 4.
"ln tasks su lmlil, can little men engage?"
'fllways faithful. alwage ready."
ram RW-1-veg 1: mee win, 3. 5, 44 ci.-e mn, 1-1..,Q 5, 4. llume
lit. 2. 3, -l.
"'l'lu- niilflusl maiinc-r anal gvnlll-sz lu-art."
Girl lips.-i'x'a's 3. 4: ll-mic lic. 3.
"'l'lleAliiglwsl trers have thi' most reason to rlreall the light-
.lgii Llul: J: llaslcet Hall 2. .w. -lg lwmtlxzxll 2. .v.
,luy is mil in iliings: ii is in nun'
lute-rclass ll, ll. l. 2. .lg ll. A. .X. 5. -lg Girl licsa-i'x'vs 2: l'rom
"0l1! The oagrrncss and frcslmess of yuntlilu
lnterclass B. li. l, 2. 3. -lg Class Play 4g G. .X. ,X. l, 2, 3. -lf
l'i'L-5. 4: Glen- Clulv 2, 3, 43 Philo 3, 45 Prom Committee 3: Sev-
telte 4: Slmlenl Council 2. -lg Yahara Staff 2. l.
"l,urf l.:-I us he cuinfurtzilnlclu
.Xill. lluarnl -l-Y, Pros.: Banrl l. 33 Class l'lay .i. 4: lfurullxall
2, 3, rl: filet Kilnli l. 2. .lg filer Clllll l'l1lys l. J. 3: lli-Y 3, -l-
Svv. 4: l'rurnv k'mniiiiltL'u 33 'llracli 3. -l.
'4l,ct thi' farmer fur eva-riiwre lie lvlrssezl in his calling,"
iix':xrlual:'ml in lfeluriizwv.
"lim-ern the lips as they were palace ilmwrs, ihe Ling within."
Girl Ross-rves Z, 3, 4--'l'x'cas. lg llrmie lic. 2. S. 4.
YV x PHI-:R
"lCx'w'5 inrli a king."
Ili-Y 3. 4-l'u-s. -lg ,Kylix Cluli 2--Svc. lg llaslaci llall 1. 3. Al:
Class l'rcs. 3. -lg Class Play 3. -lg lfuutluall 1, Z. 3. 4: Ulm- Vluli
I, lg film- Clulv Plays 1. 21 I'rum fliairman .lg Rmliu Clulm l.
Crmiicil Z, 3, -l-Sevs.-'l'rea-1. 43 lloliler of iliu Spade-
3: Yaliara Stall' 3. -lg 'I'x'acl-4 3, -lg Classical Ululi l. J.
"Heuer lame ilian nu-er."
ll, .X. A. 44 Girl Reserves 2, 33 Glee Chili -lg Glee Clulx Play 4g
llome lic. 2, 3: Yahara Stall -J,
"N1:niners--the final and perfn-ct flnwer of xwlilc cliaractcif'
lfnlerccl as a Suplimnnrr fmni lllilwaukee. Fonthall 4.
The Senior Class Will of 1930
VVe, the Senior Class of 1930 of Stoughton High School, being of sound mind and
body and failing in memory, do bequeath to our beloved Juniors: our high standards
in this institution of learning, the Senior dignity and our esteem and appreciation of
Second-To the infant Frosh and the aspiring Sophs, we bequeath the hope that
they may in some small measure approach the perfection which it has taken us four
long and laborsome years to attain.
Third+Public humiliation and subjugation under strictest discipline are the pun-
ts for breaking the following personal bequests:
Robert SIDNEY Chase leaves his honest endeavor at reducing his weighty sur-
Margaret Nordlie leaves her daring dimples and flirtatious ways to Katherine
The nearly-weds of the Senior Class, including "Fat" Olson, "Ole" Chapin and
ny, bequeath their technique to anyone who might need it.
Greg Anderson leaves his shifty run to next year's backfield men.
5. Adel juve leaves her yellow locks and Norwegian smile to Louise Langemo.
6. To Muriel Larson, Constance Olson leaves her maternal manners and attitudes.
7. Lorraine Barry leaves her athletic prowess and build to Olin Norsetter.
8. George CSchulamj Schuster leaves his shrinking and modest manner to Frederick
9. Betty Drotning leaves her ability to hold the scepter of the Student Council
to anyone who can ably Fill her place.
John "Pierpont" Moore leaves his love for the school to Odvar Hang.
To Arlene Criddle is bequeathed a 1905 Fashion and Style Book that was
found near Irma Bartz's desk.
12. Marian Toay bequeaths her spare moments to Ingolf Roe.
13. Paul Skinner leaves a high standard as a precedent for the successes of future
14. Mayre Nicholls leaves wads of gum and mounds of wrappers to Clarice
15. Stanley Sivertson leaves his curly, well-trimmed hair to all future violinists
with the fond regret that he can't give a violin with it.
16. To Ragnar Ronines, Ingolf Turmo bequeaths a big line of bluff.
17. Dorothy Carpenter leaves the piano bench and a HUNK of music to Janet
18. The Senior boys bequeath their assembly seats to the snorting horsemen of
the Junior Class: Freddy Rassmussen, Orrin Swenson, Vic Falk, Eddy Hove, and
To Gwendolyn Grinde, Nancy Christianson leaves her endearing young charms.
Jim Scott bequeaths to Karel Gjeston a few athletic pounds and inches.
The battle-scarred desks, the haunts and the privileges of the Senior Class are left
tender care of the Juniors,
Mrs. Donahue, our beloved advisor, we leave our affection and sincere apprecia-
her untiring efforts on our behalf.
serting that the aforementioned is true, that this is the last will and testament
Senior Class of 1930, and that our wishes will be carried out, we, the aforesaid,
do hereunto place our mark.
We fi -' if
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As I sit in front of my Fireplace. I think of the days long gone hy and of all the
friends with whom l graduated. Time Hies rapidly: it is now the vear 1950 .-XD.
Twenty years ago we graduated from good old Stoughton High School and now we
are engaged in various professions. l.et's look around and see what some of our old
friends are doing.
Betty Drotning has taken up surgery. She swings a mean knife.
Mildred, Nora, and Vivian are in "hig time" now. Their giggling act paralyzes
thousands. Previous experience-s-English IV!
Morris Lewis is a Hoorwalker in a large department store. lle says the hest way
to he successful is to train hard while in lngh school.
Phyllis Larson and Marian Kittelson are running a popular tearoom.
Ruth Yold has at last attained her goal. She is a cartoonist for the State ylonrnal.
Clifford Berg is editor of the Courier-Huh. He got his experience as editor of
. George Schuster is the world's champion hog caller. They say the hogs tlock to
lnm by the thousands.
"Fat" Severson is director of his own orchestra now. lle recently made a trip to
Europe to play before royalty.
U "Don" Johnson is serving time in Sing Sing Prison. Authorities say he is the hest
janitor that they have ever had. The experience was acquired from Mr. Hill, no donht.
Robert Chase is head of the street cleaning department of lidgerton. The streets
there are the cleanest in the state.
Jams Scott is slinging hash at the liatmore Restaurant. Ile guarantees his services.
Matt and Roh are missionaries in Africa. They are said lo he converting the
natives by 'the thousands.
Marian Toay is National President of the lY.C.'l'.l'. ller opinion is that the
younger generation is going to the dogs.
John Moore is running a pool hall of his own.
Beatrice Bragstad recently won the much coveted title of 'tfiliss America." The
young xnen stand and wait for hours just to catch a sight of her.
Eugene VVesthrook's rich. mellow voice is thrilling thousands. He is working with
the Salvation Army.
Margaret Nordlie is teaching in Stoughton High School. She certainly makes her
Betty Long is in Reno siting Norman Cinllickson for a divorce. Her grounds are
Greg is coaching at Notre Dame. Beside him Rockne is insignificant.
L'Fat" and Margaret are still going together. NYe all wonder when they will he
Ethel Nelson is at present leading a drive for funds to estahlish a hospital for
sick cats in the city of Chicago.
Eddy Dicklin is a teacher in Delavan Deaf School.
Stanley Severson is now a great scientist. There are very few things that Stanley
Howard Pliner is running the Cioodie Shop. llis malteds are a dream.
Norris Linderud has taken over the leadership of .Xl L'apone's gang. Ile snre is
a tough agate.
Harriet Kvalheiin and Anna llarried are married and are living in lidgerton.
Howard Rohertson recently signed with the Cnhs. llis timely hitting aided the
Cubs in taking the VVorld Series.
These are the few in our old class ahont whom l happen to know. The others
are scattered all over the world and have not been heard-from tor many years. I trust,
however, that they are also as successtul as these few ot which something is known.
junior Class' Officers
P1'CS1Cl6l1t -,,--,f..w., ,,.,,,. C 51'rin Swenson
X106-P1'CS1d611f ........ ....,,,, I .ouise Langemo
Treasurer ,,,., ,
.X clviser ...,.
-. f,,, Allen
,Q L l sl,
I I Almond
V, 4? Qi
Q' , . Q. A-X. Anderson
at 'V 1 H. Anderson
-m --Qc JN N , ,f
B ' n M. Anderson
' if, z -ft
if ' M, Anderson
,r ' A 4,
rbfk :tg Q - ' .-Xslakson
M V "Q Bartz
,A '55 w 'ai , t l ,
4 ' liurtness
in 'K Cook
' ir Crawford
i A nf, Y W6 is Lridclle
,,, Q ,Q j va Dahl
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l y. A i Z.
Ei- i if Q Drogsvold
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4 ' lihle
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t, .W N ji: . Furseth
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If confidence without Strength is gfwtcr num
Sfffllliill without conticlence. a conihination of hotli
ought to work wonders. And it did. Armed with
these virtues, l93fl's ,luniors set out to make their
Before anything is said ahout our trials and tri-
umphs our sincerest thanks are to he given Miss
johnson, without whose cooperation. rlependahility and
advice. one can hardly imagine our successful ,lunior
Realizing the necessity of willing and efficient class
olticers. we hestowed the honor and responsihility of
chief executive upon Orrin Swenson and re-elected
Louise Langenio to he his assistant. Marvin Ander-
son was presented with the secretarial joh. while a
fresh account hook was handed to Inez llanson. who
gathered that she would he responsible for our
Undertaking the niajor project in the year's
full program, "Man or Mouse" was staged in the
"And" on November ZZ. Keeping in inind the good-
natured rivalry hetween the two upper classes. each
ineniher of the cast put everything he had into the
production to inake it go over as hig or hetter than
the Senior play. Due to the patient effort and ex-
cellent coaching of Miss Magrlanz and Miss l'ort.
who worked with us, side hy side. like Danton and-
what's his nan1e?fl'ythiasf -our hopes were fulfilled,
A highly appreciative audience assured us of its tri-
uniph as an unusual high school production, and an
over-flowing hox-otilice niade it the Financial success
that meant so ntuch toward putting on an ideal l'roni.
Declaniatory hrought still greater distinction to us.
In the all-school elimination attair, Katherine was
chosen as representative declaiiner, and now with
Alfred and Louise to uphold .lunior honors in the
interclass contest. we are anxiously awaiting posses-
sion of the cup. Further in forensics. the Debate
teain was practically niade up of juniors. Katherine,
Harry and Orrin said "no," while Anicc, Yirgie and
Frederick contended "yes" as to the nterits of the
lnterclass athletics wasn't exactly our strong point
hut we suspect some sort of jinx, A plucky hoys'
haskethall teain lost their chantpionship game hy one
point, and the girls. much to their einharrassinent,
found theniselves shoved into third place. ln loot-
hall, "Ole" and Kierry have already heen nxnned next
year's co-captains, and. with the nuinher ol last sea-
son's ,lunior letter nien. a gootl record for llkil can
he expected. jones and tijestson. as nur stars in
haskcthall, will he even more valuahle next year.
'lihen the Cll1ll2lX-llftllll. liven those persnickity
Seniors were satisfied! And they certainly should he.
ln a japanese garden, we dined and danced to the
tune of liarl jaclcs l.and U' Lakes Orchestra.
llaving thus justified our existence we enter the
ranks of mature seniors. hlithely and with a clear
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Sophomore Class Officers
l'1'esident ...,,...,,,.,. ,,....,s X William Holtan
Vice-Presideiit .,,,,,, ,,,,.. C arl Thompson
Secretary ',,,.,,,..., ,, ,.,.l Shirley Olson
'l'rezxsu1'e1 '.....,, ,,,,,,,, X 'ictor Falk
:Xflvisel ',,,,..,. ,,,,,, lk Iiss Benson
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The Sophoinore Class is known tlirougliout the school and city not only
for its large menihersliip, hut also for the scholastic aluility and athletic
prowess of its niemhers. ln regard to the vast nuinhers, the class of nineteen
thirty-two is in all proluahility the largest class that has eyer entered Stough-
ton High School.
However, we hoast even more of quality than we do of quantity. lf you
have ehaneed to notice the list of students on the honor roll, you could not
help noticing the great nuniher of Sophomores included there,
We are headed hy Xkiilliam lloltan. as president: Carl Thompson. as yice-
presitlentg Shirley Olson. as secretary: and Yictor lfalk, as treasurer L'nder
this capable leadership, we have attracted quite a hit of attention in the
Stoughton Higli School's outstanding athletic year lmrought laurels to
:several memhers of the class, From the championship foothall team, three
letters and several enililems were awarded to Sophoniores. In liasketlwall.
two more of the coveted were presented to memlmers of our class.
Nineteen-thirty proved to he a lnig year for the interclass athletes. especially
the Sophomores. The girls took second place in the volley hall tournament.
after losing the play-off to the Seniors. Again, in the lwaskethall tourney. the
girls won second place. The lioys' liaskethall team was more fortunate in
their tournament, taking lirst place after defeating the -luniors two out of
three in the play-off series.
No more are the niemhers of our class gazed upon with a pitying and
sympathetic look as of last year, when we were aimlessly wandering around
as freshmen, This year it has lieen the privilege of the Sophomores to look
accordingly at the worried lfreshnien. Next year when we take the place
ofthe haughty and dignified juniors, we will endeavor to make an even more
successful year than we haxe in the past school year.
Top Row: l,nnde, IC. .Xmlt-rson. G. Clirisic-iisitii. .X. lirickson. lljowlalil. lhnngliton.
Row2: llelliekson, Ilolton, l"nrsetli. Falk, H, llaiisim. lftlien. lirallcy, Nl, Ilanson.
Row 32 l3joi'1iell1uill, Ballinger, ll. lijerkc. l, llaugaii. liryleiiulioliu. ll. llzllvorsoii. liavider. li. llziiisoil
Row 4: B. Halverslm, li. lfriekson, .kuguslinmg llumlxorg, M. lijerke. liullvrixncoii. M. lfossc,
Row5: lledemark. Ahne. llnel. ll. liusse. l.. k'liristm-uson, Aiiixivinlsoii. NI. Ilangzin. tlunsolus.
.Xrnold Iiurseth: Hey. Yic, why is Ilnrrull acting so crazy?
Yic Lund: Oh, he tried to have the last word with an echo.
lfarmer: Here, Einar. have a glass of fresh milk.
Einar Haakenson tbeing shown around dairy farinjr You'll have to let
it run for awhile. This is warm.
Miss Keebler: So you did have your hair cut.
Glen: No, I had my ears moved down a half-inch. -
Gladys Hanson: VVhere did you stay while you were in Chicago?
Edna Gander: Only a bomb's throw from the loop.
VVickie ton held triplz Uh! l've been stung hy a wasp.
Mr. Mennes: Quick, put some mud on it.
VVickie: I can't, it's gone.
Mr. Mennes: This gas is
Richard Brattley: Long ones.
Miss Bentson: Alfred, whats your father's occupation?
Alfred Sundt: He's a worm's substitute.
Miss Bentson: VVhat on earth is that?
A. S.: He bores holes in furniture for an antique dealer.
deadly poison: what steps would you take if
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Johnsons Goodie Shop advertised they would give an ice cream cone jaw. M-fs 1 1'-M i
to evgyy boy who called at the store and brought along his dog. D 5 vu ,.,.,,,,.,,...,g,,,.:.,..,,,a1,fsf,....-wf?K
Ole Hoel s dog was reported near collapse after aiding practically every
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Esther Stockstad: just think! .X man came into the music room and said, gig
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hot a sound or I tire. ' ' 3,
.lean Hedeinarkz VVere you just going to sing? 7 5,f-wx. -
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Top Row: Kenyon, Haugan, Munson. Lysne. E. Olson, Il. Olson, H. Nelson. 572: M1553 3
Row 2: Nyhagen, V, Lund, Hoover, H, Nelson, Lee, Moore, O. Johnson, G, Olson, . 2 'f'M4M,r.
Row 5: Iverson, Moe, H. Johnson, Leslie, Lemon. K, johnson. Klongland, McCarthy, l'. Olson. il
Row 4: R. Nelson, H.jol1nson, E. Lund, Linderud. Hoel. 'I'. Olson, R. Houfe. VV. Houfe, , F I
who Q -1 ' .
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Art. Oh, "religion" sir. l heg your pardon. l'm an automechanic
Miss Henson: How would you classify :1 telephone girl? ls hers
business or a profession.
Bernice Smith: Neither. It's a calling.
Policeman: IJon't you know that you should always give half ot the
road to a woman driver?
Irving Quam Qxvho nearly collidedl: I always do, when I Find out nhith
half she wants.
Don Ethen: I'lJ god a gold in by head.
Bjarne I,.: VVelI, you have to have something up there.
Mrs. Logan lto visitorl: Yes, our little janet is taking algebra and
French. Janet, tell the lady how to say good morning in algebra.
Ruth Tholo: Mother, the nurses in the hospital here are worse than
thieves! I've seen two mixing water with milk for luahies' bottles.
Mandus Bjordahl ltwice nicked lay the razorlz Hey, harlier, gimme a
glass of water.
Barber: Wihatsa matter, hair in your mouth?
Mandy: No, I wanna see if my neck leaks.
Mr. Mennes: VVhat is the mechanical advantage of having a long handle
on a pump?
Norman Monson: So you can have someone help you pump.
VVm. Holtan: lafter first night on hoard shipJ: XYhat's become of all
Steward: VVhere did you put them last night?
Bill: I hung them in that ruphoard over there, The one with the little
round glass door on it.
Steward: That isn't a cuplwoarcl. 'I'hat's a port-hole.
Rm.: Snalheim. Roaug. outa... st-in-iii-1. xvnpiu. 'r'ii.,m,,,.,.i. tulip,-,
Rowlz Paulson, Spf-rlc, Swingrn. Qualc. XYivlvnv:m. I.. l'vim-om. ll. 'I'lwlo. Turner
Rowlc Vande. ll. l'c-terson, Yviun. Srocksmrl. Xl. l'ctui'son. Rusiarl, A. Sundt. Quinn.
4: Sperloen, Otu-son, Onerud. 'l'esl:il. Smith. Yea. Skzizir, XYyrivlc. lk-ters. Ronmes.
Row 5: Oppen, Reinstall. R. Tholo, Parker. Roang. Schedel. R. Sundl. XYinger. Stensrud.
Freshman Class Officers
Yice Presiclent ..,..A,,
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lflere we are, 150 strong, present in lmody if not in mind. .Xlthough we
may he green, we are not faded like these superior upper classinen. XYQ
have four years of high school life with all of its thrills and hearthrolms
ahead of us, which we are anticipating with great eagerness. The lfresh-
man Class is really quite an amhitious launch. .Xmong our many promising
young hopefuls we have a few who are even entertaining the hope that some
day they may occupy the l'resident's chair. lloulmtiul as it may seein, such
things are possible, and we believe in Uhitching our wagon to a star."
To begin with, we elected our class otlirers to properly guide us on
the perilous journey through the green pastures of our first year. They are
VVilfred Townsend, president: Elizabeth Showers, vice president: llolores
Anderson, secretary: Helen Thompson, treasurerg with Nliss Hulsether as
The Freshman have taken part in many of the high school activities.
In foothall, Henry Zwergel and blames llickley represented us, while the rest
of us contributed more than our share of enthusiasm and noise. blames
Bickley was the star Freshman liaskethall player.
Our class claims credit also for an entirely new activity. For the first
time in the history of the school, the lfreshnian have had a dehate team. XYe
feel confident that in future years our efforts in this line will he outstanding.
So it is apparent that there is a little gray matter in that vacuum whirh
is traditionally supposed to exist ahove our shoulders.
VYilfred Townsend is the lfreshinan orator and .-Xnanda Sandsmarlc the
declaimer. .Xlong this line we are already rertain of a lirilliant perforinance.
After one glorious year of lueing' frivolous lfreslnnen, we are hopeful,
in the natural course of events. of ripening into staifl, studious Soplioniores.
Top Row: Coon, Bomh-liagvsn. Calhoun, Ilznciiport. lirrlahl. ti. .XIIinu. flilvllrvsl. NY. .Xlnlv1'snvl.
Row 21 Danlis. Brulu'iill. llicdrivll, llielueclt, Allen. l'. l,arinl'r. A. k'llristcuson, Rioncr. llztrit-rl.
Row 3: Grondahl, lfllis. Atkinson, IJ. .Xndt-rson. XY, Alling. Cook, L'lii'isioplu'rsim1 lf,-,L-lxsoii
Elizabeth Showers: l'ye got some sheet music at home?
Herbert VVilson: VVhat kincl? Snoring?
Dorothy CBarry Q.-Xpril Fooling'-knocking on cleskl: Someone to speak
with you, Miss Gregerson.
Miss Gregerson approaches door importantly, looks around, and to her
lmewilclerment, sees no one. Then-
Freshmen: April Fool!
Upperelassrnan Hooking at paperl: Here's the alumni,
lireshie: How do they elect people into the alumni?
i Phyllis lillis tgiying topic about great luiologistijz He clitln't stay long
because he wantecl to go home to his buffs.
VVilfrecl Townsend: XYhy clicln't he stay there?
Hazel Hanson Cgiving topic in Englishj : 'l'hey went out to watch their
uncle milk the eows and all the other things.
Delores Anderson frearling short story in llnglishl: Miss Gregerson,
here's a song. Should I sing it?
Une of those Freshman short stories:
Boy Gun -Q.
. , . . X, ,
Mr. Myrlek: Lxercise kills germs. 1
Roger Coon: llow rlo you get them to exercise?
R x' "I
Top Row: S, Hanson, G, Nelson, l.. Larson, . llziznsnn. llalverson. llollon. C. Nelson,
Row 2: A. Hanson, B, Nelson, A. Jelxwnltlilarsll, H. Hanson, Likeness, Mills, Maxwell, li, Larson
Row 3: Hvam, V. Johnson, Holton, H, kfflsoii, Klonglanfl, E. Johnson, Alucolxson, Kaupanger,
4: Carlson. E. Johnson, Knutson, flxsegun, Malone, Kvalheinx, lloel. llippelneyer, A. Larson.
-1 :fi-ati?--fig. 5. 3.5
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Herbert VVilson: I just got a terrible crack on my funny hone.
james Bickley: Well, that's too lvacl. l hope it clicln't ruin your hat?
Hazel Hanson lstarting shakily on liuglish topicji One spring' clay
on a summer afternoon.
Freshlnan No. li l hearcl there was an accident at one of the slaughter
houses yesterday. :X man who was leaning out of an upper story winclow
let go and clroppecl sixty leet :mtl wasn't hurt a hit.
Freshman No. 2: llroppecl sixty feet without getting hurt? Marvelous!
Freshman No. l: They were pigs' feet.
Mr. VYelch: XYhen were you horn?
Harold Spilflez April seconcl.
Mr. VVelch: Late again.
Vivian Marsh latter lirst night on lmoarcl shipli XYhat'5 become of all
Helen Tlionipson: XYhere clicl you put them last night?
Vivian Marsh: l hung' them in that cuphoarrl over there. The one
with the little rouncl glass floor on it.
Helen Tllonipson: That isn'1 a cupluozirrl. That! a port-liole.
Orrin Harierl: You're scared to light.
Olney llanks: l ain't: hut my mother 'll lick me.
Orrin Haried: :Xml how will she know?
Olney Danks: Shell see the doctor going to your house,
Top Row: Spilclv, Zwergcl, Selma-rlvl. XYlic-cl:-lx 'lf Szaum.
Row 2: G, 'llc-lslnff. S. Szwrig. Suncllwy, Wilson, Yilft-,
Row 3: Yea. B. Tlxovnpson, Sliowurs. Hriviqfiie-4. NYm'igvl. Xorgznrrlrn. Szinnrx. 'l'l1or1w. Qunm.
Row 4: Sanrlsniark, R. Tetslaff, Nettmn. Rice. l'i-ily. Townwunl, Sh-Hunt. XY:lrrm-n.
Row 5: ll. 'I'l1oinpsvm. Ovrc-u, Sine-wlzul. Slenrurl. Stott. Xeuig. Slimlv. llrlllxnyl. Svxeruoli
Physical fitness is an in-
valuable aid to all worth-
while accomplishments. To
this end athletic training
is obviously directed. There
are other results as well:
co-operation in team work,
loyalty to team and school,
determination, the fun of
playing the game and the
spirit of good sportsman-
ship. This may explain
why the most popular ac-
tivity of school life is ath-
letics, and the outstanding
athlete usually the school
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The Athletic Board is composed of the principal, the Athletic Coaches.
G. A. A. advisor, Captain of the team in season, and other representatives
of the student body. This board is formed for the purpose of furthering
all branches of athletics and of taking charge of the athletic events put on
by Stoughton High School. Members of the board sell tickets at basket-
ball and football games. Every fall the Athletic Board sells cards to the
students for membershipof the Stoughton High School Athletic Association.
These tickets entitle the students to attend all athletic contests at reduced
prices. This system has greatly encouraged the attendance at games during
the last few years.
lt is also the duty of the Athletic Board to investigate the accomplish'
ments of the athletes and toward "S's" to those who meet the standards.
Every Friday morning during the assembly period, in the football and
basketball seasons, the president of the Athletic Board conducts a "pep"
meeting, which consists of short speeches from members of the faculty,
team, or student body, school songs, yells, etc. These meetings pep up the
students and encourage the team. Our pep meetings have been especially
inspiring this last year, due probably to the wonderful record of our foot-
ball team. VVe feel also that the pep meetings have been largely responsible
for the "wonderful record." At one meeting, Mr. Berg proposed that, if
our team should lose, we should hold another pep meeting to show our
true loyalty. However, we were not obliged to hold a single 'fpost-mortem"
Top Row-Anderson, Turmo, Ven.
Second Row-Mr. XVelch, Mr. Myrick, Miss Fnsse, Mr. Mennec
'llhird Row-Bickley, Falk, Barry, Halverson.
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The Stoughton High School football team of 1930 will go down in the
annals of history as one of the greatest foothall teams that has ever played
on this gridiron. lt not only was one of the smoothest working outtits in
the League, hut its record established a precedent for other schools to fol-
low. As one of the townsfolk put it: "They are the hest halanced High
School team that Stoughton has ever had."
After being assistant under Coach XYilke for two years and in the mean-
time building up a wealth of material, Coach Klyrick stepped into the togs
of Head Coach and turned out a championship team, llis running and
passing plays, executed hy a great team. carried deception and threats to
any foe. VVe mustn't overlook the work of assistant Coach Klennes. for he
certainly did wonders with the line. llis consistent effort and hard work
made a line of the first degree.
The teatn's greatest claim to glory lay in the fact that they did HBE.-Yl'
EDGERTONI' On a rainy-looking day, the eleventh of November. eleven
gridders went on a muddy held and conquered Edgerton lay a score of 6
to 0. This defeat marked the first time that Stoughton has won from Edger-
ton in many years, and it also marked the first time that Stoughton has
won undisputed championship of the Southern NYisconsin League.
Top Rowilialk, McCarthy, Yea, Peterson, Iverson, Atkinson.
Sec0ndMRow-Mr. Myrick, Bickley, Swenson. Henderson. Rzismu sn. l,ally. Weigel. llronghton. Mr.
Third Row-VVrigh!, Scott. Ausse. Snnhy, Halverson. Mcliercluer.
Fourth Row-Christenson, Olson, Tnrmo, Anrlerson. Yea. Ulm-stlvrooli, llriwltinsou. ,Iolnison
Fifth Row-Usher, Monson, linrseth, Zwvrgel.
Captain Greg Anderson-Halfback
Captain Anderson was a king-pin on
offense in the last season, and was
usually found on the receiving end of
all the likely passes. He was without
peer as an open field and end runner.
Greg's attractive personality and ag-
gressiveness made him one of the
greatest captains to play for Stough-
XYith his great height and conse-
quent ability to receive and intercept
passes. Einar played a versatile game
al end, and the coaches are glad that
they have such a handy player to put
into the skirmish in future years.
Pete played his first year as a regu-
lar this year, but played it like a vet-
eran, His ability to hnd the other
lCZ'lll1'S weak points made him a first
class quarterback. l'ete's shoes will
be hard to fill,
Besides being' the best punter in the
league, Harold was a very accurate
passer. Many a time when the team
was in dire need of wonderful kicking
he took his time and placed that ball
anywhere we wanted him to,
Donald johnson-End, Back, etc.
The general versatility man of the
team closed his last year of play by
hlling in wherever he was needed, His
all around ability was shown by the in-
telligence with which he handled any
jinnny's Senior year was filled with
sports. He certainly proved his worth
in many of the games in which he
played. The loss of this hard-hitting.
ligliting Scotchman is keenly felt.
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STOUGHTON 12-IJ.-XRl,l NGTON 6
In the first game of the season Stoughton motored to D rlington and
succeeded in trouncing the title winners of the Southwesteirn Wisconsin
League. This game was featured with an accurate air attack which seemed
to sift through Darlington's well planned defense.
STOUGHTON 21-MADISON EAST O
Battling through a first half of defensive play Stoughton came back,
playing the purple and gold off their feet and at the same time opening
up with an aerial attack with Greg on the receiving end.
STOUGHTUN IQSMONROE 12
The overconfident Stoughtonites went over to Monroe and were beaten
by a very poor but determined Monroe team until the fourth quarter, when
a rally on the part of the purple gained two touchdowns.
STOUGHTON 19-VVATERTOVVN 6
Stoughton won another hard-fought game from the goslings of VVater-
town. The game was featured by some very hard playing on both sides.
STOUGHTON 12-FORT ATKlNSON 6
VVith the title at stake, Stoughton came through beautifully to conquer
the Fort team in a thrilling struggle of brains and beef.
STOUGHTON 6-XVISCONSIN HIGH O
Coach Rippe brought a hard hitting bunch of players down from Mad-
ison and, although he threw a scare into the fans, was beaten by the power-
STOUGHTON 6-EDGERTON O
Playing its biggest and greatest rival, Edgerton, wallowing in mud and
water, Stoughton came through with an unusually thrilling play in the sec-
ond half to score the only goal of the game. Did we ever put a hot finish
on this season!
Capt. .Xndc-rson Manager lwnlk Lunch Myrzclr .Xss l. Lone
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NVith only two lettermen back frmn last yez1r's team. leach Hyrick
had to build up his team from the green material which repurted tn his Call.
The team lost most of the first half uf its race fur 21 Cliztiiipimisliip lint czime
hack and wun their share of the last iive gzunes. .Xt the Nlzxdisun East
'.iiUlll'l1ZilNCl1t they trunk Iinnrth place.
15.-XSKIII' ISAX I .I- SCORES
VVis. High ,,,Y, ,,,,,, 2 2 Stuiiglitnn
VVatertown ,,,... ., ,, 16 Stmiglitmi
Fort Atkinson ,,,,. 9 Stunghtmi
Edgerton ,,,..t,,,, ,.,,,, 1 5 Stmiglnmi
Monroe ...,r, ,,,.,, 1 l Stmiglitmi
Fort Atkinson ,,,.,
Wiis. H igh ,,,,,
Richland Center ,,,.
I 1 Run lil' bent. Sxvuxn. Xl: Nlgru-lx,
Hntlunn Rum: Cljt-Qtsmi. jimcs. X1-:1. .lulxns-ui, Nlliusnu
Captain and forward was more than
his share of the team. Pete was with
that ball all the time, fighting and in-
spiring his team. S.H.S. loses in Pete
one of the most perfectly trained and
conscientious players it has ever had.
Scottfthat name sounds familiar for
a guard. cloesn't it? Playing his first
year as a member of the team. Jimmy
came around in great shape and
rounded into one of the best guards in
the eonference. He graduates.
Business-like Howard certainly play-
ed a business-like season, always put-
ting his hands in the way of the op-
ponents passes. or giving up an op-
portunity to score so that his team-
mate might get a chance. He will be
even more valuable next year.
Bowser was full of fight and intense
energy the last season. ln spite of his
handicap in stature his fine work was
an unequalled asset. He will be back.
Donald Johnson-Center, Guard
lion played a season of much action.
fight. and trieky pivoting. llis loss to
the team is one that is keenly felt.
Playing offensive guard brilliantly
and eoming back on the defense is a
hard job, but Harold did his work to
perfection. He has two more years to
show the stuff that is in him.
Mons was a brilliant floorman during
the past season, being hard to cover
and a very good shot. He has two
more years ahead of him.
Another Harold. and so-Capln was
his name. Possessing about six feet
or so of body he usually got the tip
off and besides broke up many of the
opponents' pet plays. Stoughton la-
ments the loss of this willing worker.
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The Girls' :Xthletie Association, an organization for girls who are inter-
estecl in athletics, has become more actixe this year than ever hefore. .X
hoard composetl of girls from each elass attenrls tu the general inanagenient
of the Cluh. prepares programs ancl plans hikes. refreshments ancl parties.
This hoard consists of: Seniors--l,orraine Harry, liatherine Klelfarlancl,
Phyllis Larson, and lilizaheth lirotningg Qliiniors- .Xnice l.al"lenr. Lorraine
Tliomas, l.ouise l4ZlllQ,'CllllJ, Ruth llolin: Sophoinipres--Charlotte lloel anfl
Carol Lincleruflq lireshinen-X'ivian fxlarsh. Oni' prograins so far have heen
At one meeting. Kliss Paulson. our sehool nnrse. gave a very wortli-
while talk on health. XYe haxe also harl slicles of sports for women at the
nianv hikes ancl xzrties. livery girl is reqnirerl to hancl in txxenty-live
nts a semester toi sports engaged in rlnrinfr that pei-iofl. anrl ani' Kfirl who
university, and many other features of interest, The Clnlm has also enjoyecl
. l 1
110i ' ' ' ' ' ' s 1 . s
has aequirecl a total of six hnnclrecl athletic points is awarclecl a letter at the
end ofthe school year. Girls who reueiverl letters this year are: lfrlna l.nnrl,
llagmar Gronlitl, Lorraine liarry. Raynla Nicholas, Yivian llrewer, Nlilclrecl
Onsgarcl, Margaret Noi-rllie. l.illian lix'anx'il:. Nlarion liittleson. Yirgie XYalls
ing, Marian Toay. Marion Hove, .Xerial Liriflrlle, lilizaheth Ciorclon. Olga
Aslakson, :Xlclerine llersch, .-Xnna Ilarrierl. Eleanor linstacl. llarriet Kral-
heini, Katherine Klclfarlancl.
G. A. A.
l'resirlent... ,,,,,.,,, .. .. Klarion 'lioay
Vice-l'resiilent .,,,,,,,,, . Katherine llalxerson
SCCl'Cl1l.l'j'-'li1'L'ZlSlll'l'l' .,,,, ,,,..,,, X nna llarrieil
'limp Row--Norilliu. llahle. llonloli. llolni, Nlcl".il'l.iml, Ilrolnlny. Xliss I'osse. liialxolil. .Xslaltsoih Wlarsh.
llalu-rson. ll. Smith.
Ruw2-vlolinson, A. Logan. ,Xilgnslinc-. lflllclsson. l't-ters. ilnllriaivflsoii. Sainirs. Sunfll. QI, Logan. Luml.
Row 3-Rllslzicl. Ronines. firyttenlmlln. Yea. l.orv'aviv:' Tliomzls. Yolxl. lloxu. Lisle llionias, llrolvlirl.
llang:-n, Leslie. Kvanvik. l'. Larson.
Row-lwliiltleson. Kaupanger. livalheim. Xiclnllas. llariwl. llalverson. Hnsgarcl. lSi'uxm'. 'lif'Il?'
Teislierg. M. .Xnclt-rsou. Olson.
Ruwisllallliilg, finrrigiis. Criilclle. llfrufc. .Xrilltll llrrsrlv. l,,liigemo. .Xlvli-i'inv llersell, Rl. lloifl. .X.
Anflersmi. Allen. Harry, R. Smith. R. llon-l.
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This year in Girls' Athletics,
we have had as our goal, "A
Sport for Everyone, and Every-
one in il Sport." An all-year pro-
gram was worked out, introduc-
ing many new sports so that
every girl uiight End one in
which to participate. The year
was divided into three seasonsg
fall, winter, and spring.
In the fall, the volleyball
tournament was played with en-
thusiasm, with the Seniors vic-
torious and the Sophoniores sec-
During the winter, classes in
tunihling and clogging were held
twice a week. The cloggers en-
tertained niany groups with
their dances, and the tuniblers
gave a final performance at the
Gym exhibit. Bowling, a new
sport for Stoughton girls,
brought out an enthusiastic
group which has bowled every
week. The ladder tournament
showed sonic high scores. with
Vivian Marsh. freshman, on top
with loo. Alice Ballinger, Betty
llrotning. .Xrline Criddle and
Irina llzirtz were among the
linsketball, however, showed
the greatest interest with two
teains from each class. After an
exciting tournament week, the
Seniors again were champions,
without a defeat, Their teanl
consisted .of Lorraine Barry,
Capt. D. Gronlid, E. Lund, M.
Nordlie. B. Aslakson, L. Kvan-
vik, A. Dersch, M, Toay, K. Mc-
Farland. R. Snlith, L. Hove, A.
Criddle. and E, Garrigus.
Skiing and skating during
gym hours and after school were
encouraged. The annual winter
carnival given by the Lions-
Rotary Clubs was held one Sun-
day afternoon, with many en-
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Baseball Caine with spring.
and six teams entered in the
tournament. After twice being
tied for Hrst place. the Seniors
wun, with the peppy lfreshmen
a Close second. Track was be-
gun this year for the first time,
The girls had work in class and
two weeks of outside practicfe.
A big track meet was held with
the junior High teams. It in-
cluded dashes. relays, running
and standing broad jumps, high
jump. discus and various thrnws.
The tennis season brought
Out many excellent tennis fans
and a ladder tournament was
held. 'llhere were three cun-
testants tn represent each class.
and also many individual en-
Besides these organized sp0rtS.
an interest in hiking and camp-
ing was aroused. Snow bikes.
supper hikes, bird hikes, all
made up a busy year. 'lihe gym
classes spent some class hunrs
learning tire building. vmvkiiig'
and hiking. ln vlanuary. twelve
seniors went pn a camping trip
un Lake Xlendnta. with the tem-
perature hovering at Z7 degrees
below zero. Again in May, twn
week-ends were spent in camp-
ing. une for ,lnniors and See
niors. and one for the lower
Classes. The campers had some
practice in following trails, tire
building. and in the ctniditiuns ni
This extensive program, in-
tended to cover all seascnis, was
carefully worked nut. so that
every girl might nnrl an interest
in smne spurt. l7roni the great
numbers who entered nur tour-
naments, we feel that it has not
been a useless attempt.
In l'J25 Stoughton High School had a school paper of which it was very
proud. It was a newsy, independent publication, fittingly christened "The Parrot."'
lt was guaranteed by an enthusiastic staff to "hear all. see all, and tell all." Un-
fortunately, the l'arrot's existence was of short duration. lt never survived to
gladden the hearts of Stoughton High School students in l926, 1927, and l928.
but this year a new newspaper was organized. We feel sure
the former staff would not condemn us for our choice of a
After all. could any name suggest itself more readily to our
that of the deceased noble bird, The Parrot? XYe think not.
PARRC JT STAFF
that the members of
name for the paper.
reverent minds than
Margaret Nordlie ......,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,Editor-in-Chief
Norris Linderud ,,,.... ,,,,,,. FX ssistant Editor
Edward Leek ,,,,,,, ,,,,,., S ports Editor
Arlin Teisberg .,.,,,, ,,.,.,,,, S ociety Editor
,lean Hedemark ,,,.,.., ....,,,,.,,,,,,i ll lusic Editor
Georgiana Yea ...,.... ,,,,,,,, C lirls' Club Editor
Carl Thompson ....... . ,,,,,,, Boys' Club Editor
liertha lfosdahl ,,...,,,.... ,....,,,,,, C lirls' Athletics
lieulah Gryttenholm .,,, ,r ..,,,,,,,, Girls' Reserve
Constance Olson ...,,,,,.,,,..,,,,.,...,,..r,, ...,.., C Irades Editor
Arvin Quam ,,,. ...,,.,,.......,.,.,,............ .,,,,, J L inior High
Elizabeth Showers, Harry Kirby ..i.,..,....r,,.,r,,.,,, ,,.,,,,
..,,.General High School News Editors
Faculty Adviser ,,....,,,,,,.,.,,..,..,..,,.....,... Miss Gregerson
Assistant Adviser ,,,,.,,,,,., .,,,,,,.,,,r,,,,, K liss Keebler
Top Row-Lindurud, Kirby, Xficlunnn, Tllompson, XYilson.
Second Row--Miss llregersou, Shout-rs. Nordlic, Gryttcnbolm, Sli
'Third Row--Olson, Lange-mo, lledenizxrlc, Yea.
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system of f111a11ciz11 self-siipport.
Y.-X1 IANA S'I'.-Xlflf
litlitm'-111-C11ief ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,, L 'liffrwtl llerg
liusiiiess Alllllllgkl' ,,,... ,,,,,,,, l .i1li:111 lix'2111Yi1i
Senior liclitor ,.,,,,, it ,,,,,,. ,,lj1l1'0ll1y l1z11'11e11te1'
Sports liclitwrs .,.,,, ,,,,,, D lz1111cs Scott. Peter Yen
Art Editor ,....,, .. .... ,,,...... ..,,,,., , 1 Q11t11 H1111
Activity Editor ..,, ,,,,,, L 4111151111106 Ulsfm
Caleiitlar Editor ,,,.. .,..,,,..,......,,,,..,.....,,,, N 1z11'iz111 rllllllf'
SllZl,1JS1l0I lfrlitors ...,. ,,,,,, K lz11'iu11 ll1'lm't', -Iwsie llzlriefl f 1
.luuior Ifclitor ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 .cruise l,a11ge111r1 1
S0p11on1rmrc liclitui' .,,,. ,,,.1.,,, N ilflfll' lialk j
l':1'CSl1111211l liclitm' .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 1 "1'2u1ces Yea
Ste11ograp11ers ,..... ,.,l7C2lf1 Sez1111u11sm1. Marie Hakkeii
Adviser, ......,,,,, ....,,,,,, ,,,,,, R 1 iss llelc11 XYi11i:1111s I
Yahara Staff 1 E,
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'l'l1ir11 Run--llme. Olson. Yulml. Sv:11111ms1111. kl11'111'1111-1',
All of the student organizations of the Stroughton High School are headed by
the Student Council. The presidents of all other organizations make up the Student
Council. Such an organization offers many opportunities for student leadership.
The group will naturally contain many people with a high degree of responsibility,
since they are all officers elected by the members of the various clubs and classes.
The activities of the council have been many and varied. It has financed all
work in debate, declamatory and oratory for several years, since none of these
activities are self-supporting. They must be financed from some outside source.
It has also sponsored the system of honor pins and has aided in financing this.
The council has also aided in musical activities and contributed at various times to
other necessary enterprises.
This year the council's activities have been somewhat expanded. Each Thurs-
day morning the Student Council sponsored a program by students or faculty mem-
bers. A school song book and hand book were published. The songs in the song
book were selected by students themselves and included school, folk, national, re-
ligious, classical, and popular selections. The hand book includes school regulations
and requirements, courses of study, college and university requirements. school
songs, yells, and other features.
This organization is financed by benefit performances offered by the Student
Council. This year the high school faculty cooperated by giving a play, "Grumpyf'
a very clever and successful production.
l'1'eside11t ..........,,. ...... T flilalleth Dfiltllfllg
Vice-President ............ .......... C lifford Berg
Secretary-Treasurer ..... ......... P eter Vita
Top Row-Swenson. Berg. Severson,
Second Row-Yea. Anderson, Holton. Skinner,
'l'l1ird Row-Mr. NVQ-lch, Tmvnsencl, Drotning. Harried.
Fourth Row-Thnlo. Carpenter, Halverson, Tony.
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NVe have a line group of eleven hoys who serve as the so-eallefl "cops" in our
high school. This organization hegan in l927 ancl has renclerecl valuable serviee
to the Athletic lloartl and various other school functions,
The Athletic Association. the wealthiest organization in high school. has again
a surplus in its treasury, :X lar-fe share of the work in ohtaininff this monev was
clone hy the Patrol.
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The Patrol allows its memhers to see the performance free of charge due to
the service which they render. The tasks these hoys undertake are oftentimes
harclg their work is not always joy. To serve their position well requires courtesy,
tact. Courage. and determination. '
The motto of the l'atrol is Alfveryhocly Pays." :incl the hoys proreecletl to tol-
low their motto to the letter hy collecting from every spectator at athletic events
or other school cloings. Uftentimes someone would try to "sneak" into a game.
but Where there's a will. there's a waygthat is why they ohtainefl results.
Any high school hoy is eligihle to this group. His manners ancl hahits cleter-
mine the way in which he will sueeeecl with his joh. lf he is very unusual he really
spurs the next person on to he more like him. That is the kincl of member of which
the Patrol is proudg he is worthy of credit. anfl we feel that the llatrol is trying
to fulfill these expectations.
High School Patrol
lop linu-I,evlt. Iver-tm. Dieltlin. Uiluiiii.
Second Rim-Mr. X1-tierhlml. l.n-uis. Ilniigi-ii. ,loliiisnn
Thirrl kmv'-'Keiiy-ni. Ringing. Kvegaii. Quxim.
In the extra curricular
activities of school life, the
student is able to pursue
interests and develop abili-
ties which are not reached
in the class room and to
meet others of similar in-
terests. Officers of vari-
ous organizations receive
valuable business training.
At the same time, there is
an opportunity to make
many friends and to have
many good times. All this
is a valuable background
for the social life of the
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Gracious in manner
lmpartial in judgment
Ready for service
Loyal to friends
Reaching toward the best
Earnest in purpose
Seing the beautiful
Eager for knowledge
Reverent to God
Victorious over self
Sincere at all times
The Girl Reserves, a branch of the Y. XY. C. A., takes an active part in school
The club is divided into various interest groups, namely. Dramatics, Sports.
Handicraft, and journalism. Each group tries to do some special project of which
its members can be proud. Some members of the Dramatic group presented a
playlet at one of the regular meetings. The journalism group takes one of the
most active parts in the Girl Reserve work. Early in the year, they publish a small
paper. The Sports group has taken up bowling as its main interest. The girls in
the group find this sport very interesting. At the present, Alice Ballinger is the
champion bowler, with a score of 140.
President ............. ....... l Dorothy Carpenter
Vice-President ....... ....... E sther Augustine
Top Rowfjensen, B. Thompson, Larson, Marscb. Davenport, Gilchrist, A. Cliristensnn.
Second Row-Covert, J. Christenson, Holtan, Nelson, Yea, Qnam, lfllis, Miss Hulse-ther.
Third Row-Sandsmark, Jacobson, Hanson, Anderson. Nelson, llippenmeyer, Ovren, Erickson, Kfnlpnnger.
Fourth Row-H. Thompson, Malone, Klonglnnd, Gullickson, A, Anderson, Iloel, Higgins, Brnheinl.
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Each interest group has a cliairnian. They arc: llrznnatics. Senior group- -
Lillian Kvanvikg Freshman lJramatics-:Xrdellc 1 ivren 3 Sports-Relwecca johnson g
Hanclicraftsllorgliild Romnesg -I+rnrnalism---WIcan llcdemark.
A Girl Reserve program would hardly seein complete without thc annual
Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet. The work of making the banquet a sncccss de-
pends on the cooperation of everv member of the clnh. lt has heen cnstoinarv
to engage a woman speaker for the occasion. hut this year Klr. llolt, registrar
of the University of XYisConsin. was chosen. Nlr. llolt talked alront the vontli of
today. One of his stories concerned a student at lldgerton lligh School who died
during her Senior year-a girl who had lmeen extrcniclv well-lilwd luv her class-
mates. ln commemoration of her death, ri comniittc-e of students cmnpiled a list
of live characteristics which the girl had possessed and which cvcrv ideal girl should
possess. The students proposed to award a medal annually to thc lfclgcrton lligh
School girl who most nearly lived np to the live characteristics:
The Girl Reserves have taken these characteristics into consideration and
have begun Work to determine the sixth characteristic of an ideal girl.
5CCl'6tElI'y ..... ,.,,,, N ellilqen Sandsinark
Treasurer ...,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, C J Iga Yasend
Top Row-D. Alme, Quam, Aslziksrm. Normllie. Paulson. Sn-nsvrul. Iitln-n. Nc-funn. ll. Dahl. Brarvolrl.
Kvanvik, L. Cliristiznxismi, Bailey. Orlegaardcn.
Row 2-Leslie, R. Thulo, I-I. Alun-, Grindu, Ynsend. Savnlsvnnrk. Lee. ll. Hjcrke. .Xakt-r. R. llanson.
Bartz, A. Cridrlle, Greig.
Row 3-L. Dahl, Nicholls, I., lnlinson. R. johnson. Rnsmrl. 'I'eislue-rg. Kziupzuigvr. Allen. Snndl. llalver-
son, Hove, Snyder, A. Stuclcstarl.
Row 4-Anderson, A. Cridrlle. Gzirrigns, All-nsnn. l. lfosdalil. lltmlcing. Xlnllixlg. li. Smith. Xclson, far-
penler, Henning, J. Dahl, Linrlerud.
Rovt'5+Ron1nes, 'lf fhristexlsmlri. Slindc. Moc. lvcrson. .Xtiguslimq Rn-insixul. Klonglzlnwl. ll Smith.
Lemon, ll. 'l'lmlo, E. Slockstzul, Gryrtenlnvlni.
Rnw6-Hoel, Ott:-son, l. Fosdzulil. lledexnarlv. Tesml. Ballinger. lnxcthi. l,nnflt-. .X. llanswn. Kicm.
ln the past year, the Band has offered its services
to the srhool on several oecasions. It gives us a heap
of "get-in-there-and-light" at football games, and it
serves its purpose beautifully in parades.
People are not always impressed by our beautiful
harmonies and the sweet synchronization of our tunes.
XVhat's the difference? Most people would rather
laugh than sigh, anyway. so we often play blue notes,
sometimes without even trying to. Like Mr. Myrirk
on his big game hunting expeditions. we do not always
hit what we aim at, However, as Ray puts it. "Aini
at the middle of the flock and pull the trigger. liven
if you don't happen to hit anything, you will have at-
tracted a lot of attention." And that is exactly what
our srhool activities.
the band tries to do, Thus we hope to arouse interest in
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Although Mr. Mears has not taught anyone to play
does. he certainly has done wonders for the band. llis
to play without 'a director fno insult intendedj. and he
aims at. even to the extent of making a band out of a bunch
a Cornet as well as he
directing has taught us
generally hits what he
of shoe horn musicians.
Wie of the graduating bandmen shall certainly miss the Umpa, Ompa, Boom!
Boom! of the band room, and we wish to express our thanks and good wishes to
Mr. Mears and the band next year.
l'resident ...,,.. ,... I loward Severson
librarian ,,.. ...,, . Ailderine Dersch
Director ...,... ..,,,..., IX lr. Mears
Top Row-Berg. Yea, Chapin. Rasmussen, Falk.
Second Row-VValling, jones, Alrlerine Dersch, Hove, Robertson. Henderson, Logan, Christenson
'lxliircl Row-Gryttenholni, Ardith Dersch. Burtness. Severson. Pliner. Gullickson, Kiel, lloel.
Bottom Row-Holtan, Nyhagen, Mcliereher. Swenson. Hanson, XY:xrren. Larson, Skan.
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Stoughton High School has enjoyed the entertainment olTerecl bv its Girls'
Sextette. Miss Krueger has been our able director, and Marian Toav our pianist.
The Stoughton High School Sextette is composed of the following girls: First
Sopranos, Pearl Seamonson and Esther Stotkstaclg second sopranos, Katherine
Halverson and Beulah Clryttenholmg altos, lilizabeth llrotning and ,lean llecle-
The Boys' Quartette, uncler the competent direction of Bliss Donna liriiegcr.
has had one of the busiest years in the history of the organization. We pravtiserl
twice a week, and have sung for religious services, social gatherings. and other
programs. There has been no Boys' lilee Club this year. so we have had a greater
job than ever before, but we have enjoyed our aclclecl opportunities. The members
of the Quartette are as follows: Robert Paliner. hi-st tenorg Paul Skinner. seconrl
tenorg Robert liverson, baritoneg -lohn Klvlierclicr. bass,
Top Row: Iivcrwn. 5IcKeri-In-r.
Bottom Ron: Slcinmr. l':llmer.
The llome Economics Club was started a few years ago by the girls taking
home economics courses. lt was started just as a social club. as there were no
other social clubs open to any girl in high school at that time. The girls who
wished could study handicraft, but that was not the purpose of the club.
The meetings are held every other Thursday at seven o'clock in the music
room. The dues are Five cents per member for each meeting. Light refreshments
are served. After the business meetings have been held, games are played.
A chairman has been chosen from each class to make up a program. Each
class, in turn, has charge of the entertainment and the class which furnishes the
best program is given a party by the other three classes. Following are the pro-
Seniors ,,,,,,, ..,.. I ngeborg Seanionson
juniors ,,,,,,,,,,,, ..r,,, E lizabeth Gordon
Sophomores ,,,,, ,r.....,., l Jearl Sundt
Freshmen ...., .,... A mber Hansen
President ...,,,,,,..,,..,,,,. ,..,,,..,,..,,,. l iuth Tholo
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,., ,,,.,. G wendolyn Grinde
Top Row-Asperheim, Davenport, Bringsness, Erickson, Bakken, Aslakson. Greig, Fosse, Criddle.
Second Row-Gunsolus, Holtan, Jensen, R. Hanson, Gulbranson, Bailey, Augustine, I. Fnsdahl, F. Hanson,
Third Rci,xfYMrs. Thompson, Iverson, Ehle, Ethen, D. Anderson. A. Hanson, Gilchrist, Stensvad, Bartz,
Fourth Row-Gordon, R. Johnson, H. Halverson, lfosse, L'hristm-nson, llougan, Klongland, Bjerke, Aaltcr,
Fifth Row-Allen, Dersch, Criddle, Garrigus, Ballinger, Dahl, B. Fosdahl, Ellis, .X, Hanson, Fosse,
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Other officers of the club besides the above inentiuned are: Llhairniau of Re-
freshment Committee--Catharine Henning. C'hairm'in of ljl'U"'l"ll'l1 Cmnmittee-A
1 5 4
liorghild Romnes, Pianist--lanet Olson.
At Halloween the club gave a ewstunie party. 'l'liere was a prugraiii iuelud-
ing stunts and games. and prizes were given fur the best. the prettiest. and the
funniest Costumes. A Christmas Party and a Picnic are also given each year.
There are about one hundred and six members uf the club. Tliose wishing
admission after the First few meetings inust be voted in.
The meetings are held every 'llhursday at seven u'elm'k. usuallv in the music
room, After the meeting is called to murder bv the president, the secretarv-treasurer
takes roll-call and collects the dues. lf there is no business tu be discussed, there
is a program. Then games are played until nine cfelork. Light refreshments are
served at every meeting.
All members of the club are given a ehanee to take part in the activities at
some time or other. thus eneouraffinff their interest.
Yiee-President ,,,,, ....,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,, . . Margaret Nurillie
Advisers ,.....,,,, ,,.., 5 Irs. Tliuinpsmi. Nliss Guilt
Top Row-H. Thule, Tlmnipsun. Rumnes. R. Tlmlir. I'etersun. lmiiimi. Leslie. Xlarseh. l.ee. Nelson. Qunni.
Second Row-Mrs. Tlmiiipsuii. Ximllie. Sluitll. Olsmi. Rusiad. Ovren. Larsun. Nelson. Speusrurl. Mme.
Third R0wfNYalling. Mefarlliy, Teisberg. Yasenvl. 'l'lminpsun. Luellii. Seaniunsuiv. l'anlsun. Sliinvers
Fourth Row-Otteson, Onsrud. XYinger. X. Szmrlsluzirlt. Slaven. .X. Sziiulsniarlc. Suudi. l.uml. Nielmlls.
Twenty-five boys are this year carrying forward the traditions of the lli-Y
club through their endeavors to uphold a standard of manliness in the community
and school. An outsider might suppose that lli-Y is merely a group of boys pri-
marily interested in fun and sport, but a glimpse into one of the Weekly meetings
would dispel such an idea.
Energy Hows freely through the hot arguments and the occasional paddlings
of tardy members. Our meetings give the boys an opportunity to develop their
talents by providing a critical audience for our individual efforts. Thoughts from
outside are brought in by prominent men of the community.
The social life is by no means neglected. XYQ have one party a year to which
girls are invited and another in honor of our Senior members.
The chief concern of 1929-1930 is working out a community projevt. XYe
have been organizing at club for boys in which they can enjoy various forms of
revreation such as: Ping-pong, billiards, reading, etc. YVith the help of the Lions
Club, Rotary Club and the Chamber of Commerce, we have made agoofl start, and
we sincerely hope that our followers in Hi-Y will continue our work in helping to
give the boys of Stoughton good clean recreation in the future.
President ............. .......... l Jeter Vea
Yiee-President ..,.... ..... I 'aul Skinner
Secretary '... ,..,.... ..,..,.., 1 1 igolf 'llurmo
Treasurer ..... ...... I Qaymond Chapin
Top Row-Moen, Roe, Chapin. Jones. Scott, Everson.
l Second Row-Mr. Anderson, Rnsmuss m'1u. jollnson, 'fl lrix' pe, Cliristiunson, Larson, Sltinntr
Third Row-Gregerson, Slcau, Rmnnes. Ujestson, Gullirlsson, Lewis. Kirby.
Fourth Row-Falls, McKereher, Andersim. Turmo, Valmcr. Ven,
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Philomathia is one of our finest and most popular organizations. 'lihe fact
that it is venerable does much to inerease its prestige. The name suggests its pur-
pose: Pliilomatliia is an organization for girls who have maintained a scholastic
average of B or A and who can be counted on to carry out the line spirit of the
elub. Only Sophomore. -lunior, and Senior girls are eligible.
In past years, elub programs have consisted largely of book reviews which
have greatly encouraged an appreciation of good literature, and this program plan
was followed quite rigidly for the first semester of this year. The clioire of books
was commendable. The second semester l'hiloniatliia started on a new project.
The club made a study of the problems of etiquette. reading books on the sulmiert
and discussing them at meetings. XYe feel that the knowledge we have gained will
be of lasting value.
The big event of the year. as far as Philo members are eoiirt-i'iierl, is the llliilo
banquet held every spring in honor of the senior members of the club. 'lilie u'i4ler-
classmen made this year's banquet a most delightful event.
To Miss Johnson. the able advisor of the club. is due a great shire of the honor
for making this year so successful.
President ,,.,,,.,. ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,, g losie llaried
Vice-President ,,,,.. , Hliatherine Halverson
Secretary ..... . ,....,,,,.... Marion llore
'Vreasurer ,,,, ,.,, X luriel Larson
'mp izaw-immiitig. Mclfarlaml. itmisttii. Ki-.miie Ai. im.-still, 'r..fn.
st-will ictm--I,-mg, .x, iii.,-I-at-tu. iiftiurwii. nmtisw-ti, in.-tt..-, i,f...gt-iii... ina ,u.,in.t.,ii
'l'hii'd Row-lletlennirk. lloel. Nelson. Wixiger. Yea. lime. Carpvnxu:
This year the Girls' Glee Club had a larger membership than ever before.
There were over a hundred girls. who worked together in the very best spirit. At
Christmas time the Glee Club gave a concert at the First Lutheran Church. This
was its Way of showing the real holiday spirit.
The Glee Club has sung in assembly a number of times. lts very presence
attracts considerable attention. The public appearance of the club has proved to
be very successful. lts final appearanee of the year will be at the Baccalaureate
services in june.
Under our able director. Bliss Krueger, the club has been able to establish
a strong and desirable reputation. Her work has won favor, not only in the Glee
Club, but throughout the Whole school, as is shown in the enthusiastic results of her
efforts in assembly singing.
Soon after school begins, there is an announcement for Glee Club try-outs.
The eagerness of the Freshmen and the upper classmen is shown by the large
number who are ready to exert their energies in trying to obtain membership in the
The Girls' Glee Club is to be congratulated for its good work. XVI: hope that
it will always continue to be the worthwhile, active organization that it is at present.
Girls' Glee Club
President ...,,...... . ,,,,.. lilizabeth llrotning
Vice- l 'resident ......... ...... N elliken Sandsmark
Secretary-Treasurer ...... ...... l Dorothy Carpenter
Top Row-Showers, Kvanvik, Drotning, Mclfarland, lf. llanson. 'llln-lo, Langemo, Toay, Tlionias, Sannes.
llangan, Leslie, lf. Larson, Ovren.
Second Row-Davenport, Marsch, M. Peterson. Brewer. Kvalheim, Harried, K. Halverson, Bratvnld.
Nicholas, Odegaarden, Grytenholm, F. Yea, Olson, M. Anderson,
'llhird Row-A. Sandsmark, Coldbeek, A. Christianson, N. Ehle. Romnes, B. Smith. ll. Halverson, Ruslarl.
Gnlbranson, j. Logan, Amundson, Vl'alling, Erickson. Malone.
Fourth Row-Miss Krueger, H. Johnson, E. Holtan. D. Anderson. Brazstad, Seamonson, Hove. A. Nelson,
Cronlid, Stensvad, Paulson, Higgins, l'. Larson, Stockstad. G. Yea.
Fifth RowfB. Thompson, Aaker, Carpenter, G. lloel, Teisberg, N. Sandsmark, L. Christenson, Sundf,
Hocking, Snyder, Bartz, A. Criddle. Garrigns, Testal, Hedenlark.
Sixth Row-Lund, A. Hanson, Gilchrist, Fosdahl. A. Ehle, A. Hanson. ll. Thompson. I. Christian:-ion,
Klongland, Hippenmeyer, Stavin, Jensen. B. Nelson, Kiltleson.
Seventh Row-A. Cridclle, Luethi. G. Nelson, A. Anderson, A. Anderson. R. Smith. Houfe, Dersch, Barry,
R. Hnel, Ringer, Yolcl, Quinn.
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The Glee Club operetta. one of the large attractions of the year, proved to he
a complete success, hoth financially and dramatically.
This years production offered a slight variety and contrast from those of
previous years in that it contained two main elm-inc-nts: a passing show was fea-
tured just hefore the operetta. "The lieast ot the Red Corn," Those members
featured in the passing show were: Louise Langmo. ,lohn Klclicrcltcr, Katherine
llalverson, Paul Skinner, and the Boys' Qttartette. All of the-sc people deserve the
praise for their successful efforts and acliiereniciits.
"The Feast of The Red Corn" finished the evening with much applause. The
characters were as follows:
Queen XYeeda XYanta ,,,,. ,,,., I fsthcr Sloelcstad
Impee Light ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, l iayda Nicholas
Old Squaw A,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,.,l,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, K lildred Anderson
Fuflgee, Pndgee and NYudgee ,,,,,, ,...., ,,......,..,,,,,,,,...
'lanet Logan, Alderine llersch. and lileanor llustad
Besides the ahove mentioned cliaracters a chorus of alnont thirty girls entered
ahly and wholeheartedly into the production and helped make it one of the "hits"
of the year.
Glee Club Operetta
"TI-IE FEAST OF THE RED CORN"
'rw tum: onto., o.i.-,t1.i...it-.i, ss.1.t,t:.-1. tai,-tt.-..u,,,i..,. .xtitit-Mi.. o.-t.t,.i,.
Howl: xxutiiang. tettttmi. citmtt-,.t.,... sim.-i-t. s1....nt...f..-it. tw..-,.t-,..ttf. sit..-itfm.
Row .Q t,.,g2..t, mt-an, itat-1, smut.. Lttaha, sm.-i..
Row 41 iam, csmniatt, sumti. i-mit. ieeitgnf. tam-.-agtts.
Demonstrating an adeptness in ditiicult character portrayals, a group of four-
teen members of the junior Class, comprising the cast for Ulllan or Mouse," pre-
sented November 22, literally covered themselves and their coaches, Miss Magdanz
and Miss Port, with glory.
There was no individual or outstanding star. Each student veritably lived
the character portrayed in the cast. The play was a ditticult one, although the sit-
uation was centered about common characters which may be found in any town.
Frederick Rasmussen ijoej portrayed the role of a small town gang leader,
with Alfred Olson tliussell Van liornj as a youth with little heart for lighting.
Odvar Hang QNippyj depicts the handy man around the hotel, with Carroll Haak-
enson fnick-named K'Rainbow" because he was always seen after a stormy as the
guardian of the peace. Rayda Nichalos 1Hope XVilloughbyj as Russell's fiancee,
played well her part of the cultured city snob. Frederick Henderson QMr. VVil-
loughbyj, as the father of Hope, was a capitalist road builder, and associated with
Arvin Quam flllr. Van Horn, father of Russellj. Katherine Halverson Oliss
XN'hitej played the role of an advance agent for a lyceum bureau, and Orrin Swen-
son fllr. XVatsonj played the part of a young candy salesman.
Mrs. McFadden Qhlildred Andersonj was the proprietress of the hotel in
which the entire play took place. Her daughter, Peggy Lou 4Louise Langemoj,
was one of the principal characters about whom the play centered. Muriel Larson
excellently played the part of Russell's mother, while Anice LaFleur worthily char-
acterized her part as Mrs, Wfilloughby. Norman Ehle QUld Probyj, as a Civil
War "vet,' and town character, had a ditticult part which he played exceptionally
Junior Class Play
"MAN OR MOUSE'
'llop Row-llalverson, Swenson. Larson, llenrlersun. Rasmussen, Quam.
Second Row--Ehle, LnFleur. Olson.
Third Rowfllaakensim. Nicholas. l.angenm. .Xnrlerson
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On Friday evening. April ll, under the alile direction of Nliss llarriet tireger-
son, the Senior Class staged its annual play. "The lioinneraiig" is an amusing
comedy about a young doctor and his friends. "llud" Woodliriclge is the yictim
of heartless young lmeauty, lii-ace Tyler. liud wiios her in the old eloquent man-
ner and loses ground. lle is near a complete nervous lmreals-down when his physi-
cian gets his mind off the adored one and her cruelty lay telling the young man he
is a victim of germs. In a llllllllll the physician agrees to eliecl a cure, and dues
it by placing a beautiful nurse in charge. 'lilie doctor himself falls in love with
the nurse, Yirginia Xelya, The play was very amusing, spirited. and Wils well
received by the audience. Few plays in Stoughton lligli School's history have
boasted of as well-suited a cast, as attractiye scenery. or as pretty costuming. The
cast was as follows:
Dr. Gerald Sumner ,,,.,,
Budd XYoodliritlge .,.,,.
Preston lJeXX'itt ,..,..
M r. Stone ,,,,,,...,.
Virginia Xelya ,..,.
Grace Tyler ,,,...,...
Marian Sumner ,..,,.
Mrs. XYoo:llmriclge ..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,
caeiasrs .yr lax
, ,..,,,, Peter Yea
,Nl Donald .Iulnison
,..l lari-iet li vallieim
liatlierine Xlclfai 1
Senior Class Play
Top Row: .Xnilersnn. Kittli-sun. Tnag. Nli-Ifzwlziiiil. Null. Nliss K-rceai ii
Row 2: Yea. 'lluruin. llralxnlnl. ,lnliienii
Row S: Kyzillieiiii. Xeitiini. l.ai-si-ii. llnliziii. riaiiiiiiisnii.
Forensic training is great experience, and we of the Debate Squad get ours.
There are eight of us, the negative team with an alternate and the aiiirmative team
with its alternate. Together. We work out a bibliography of all the obtainable ma-
terial on our subject. With this as a guide. we read. read. read, taking notes on the
best parts, which information we file on cards.
Before speeches can be written. cases must be outlined for each side, with
divisions for the Hrst, second. and third speakers. Then each individual speaker
writes his ten minute speech. each alternate working with one of the other speak-
ers, Practice debates between the two teams prove interesting and profitable.
VYith the guidance and criticism of our coach. we round out our preparation.
This year our question was. Hliesolved. that the installment system of buying
personal property as now practiced in the United States is both socially and eco-
nomically desirablef' There are six cities represented in the Southern VVisconsin
Conferenceg Stoughton came out fourth this year, with the consolation prize of the
Conference. The teams are placed in the Conference. not according to the number
of debates won, but by the total number of points awarded by the judges in all the
We also met teams from Lake Mills, Deerfield. Evansville. Vtatertown. and
Madison Central in practice debates. Experience in public speaking helps us develop
self-confidence, quick. clear thinking. and stage presence. ln the last two years
Stoughton has won recognition in debating. and we are sure that debate will con-
tinue to hold its place among our High School activities.
Coach, Mr. Anderson
Top Row-Swenson, Henderson,
Second Row-Kirby, Schuster, 'l'l1ompson.
Third Row-La Fleur, Vlhlling. Halverson, Mr, Anderson.
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The annual declamatory contest is an
established instiution at Stoughton High
School. This year, two contests were
held instead of one.
The first contest was open to any girl
in high school who was interested, The
speakers and their readings were: Pearl
Seamonson CSeniorD-The Making of a
Liar, Katherine Halverson Cjuniorh-
The Third Ingredient, Louise Langemo
Cjuniorj-Boys VVill Be Boys, and Beu-
lah Gryttenholm fS0phomoreliOn the
Katherine Halverson was awarded hrst
place and Louise Langemo. second.
Another contest, from which the pre-
vious winner of hrst place was eliminated
and a new speaker added, was held a few
weeks later. Each class was represented
in this event, the Freshman speaker he-
ing Ananda Sandsmark.
Beulah Gryttenholm won hrst
place, and Ananda Sandsmark. sec-
Because of the two contests, both
Katherine Halverson's and Louise Lan-
gemo's names will he engraved on the
Knights of l'ythias Cup.
The Oratory Contests were conducted
in the same manner as the Deelainatory
ln the hrst Contest. a Senior. a -lunior.
and two Sophomores spoke. The speak-
ers and their orations were: George
Schuster tSeniorJ-The Great lixperi-
ment. Alfred Olson 1-luniorl-ASaviors of
Men. XYiIliam lloltan tSophomore5' -
XYhat l'riee XYar? and Carl Thompson
1Sophomore5-The Cost of Wiar.
George Schuster received first plaee
and XYilliain Holtan. second,
ln the later contest. XYilfred Town-
send. representing the Freshman class.
and Peter Yea. representing the Senior
Class. were added to the list of speak-
Alfred Olson was awarded hrst plaee
in this event. and 'Wilfred Townsend,
The names oi noth George Schuster
and Alfred Olson will he engraved on the
Knights of Vythias Cup with those of
the winning cleelaimers. The numerals of
the Sophomore Class will also he there
since they had the greatest nuinher ot
points. It was they who came out of
the interelass contest on the top,
This section of the book
includes students to whom
honors of various sorts
have been given: in them,
the student Finds leader-
ship and inspiration. It
also includes the calendar
and snapshots which por-
tray in words and pic-
tures the little things
which have happened from
day to day. In conclusion,
there appear the words of
the school, "Purple and
White," This song is the
source of the color scheme
which runs throughout the
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Each year the Otis Sampson Post of the American Legion awards a
medal to the member of the Stoughton High School graduating class who 2' 2 3
has the greatest number of scholastic and athletic points to his credit for ig ?' '
the four years of high school work. The medal was this year awarded to j ' ' "f.--ff-'S
Peter Vea, who had 1,000 scholastic points and 845 athletic points to his 2 7Q4iZ'E,'g'
credit, making a total of 1,846 points. 5152 "Pete" deserves credit not only for his great capabilities and the hard A,-ye 'lg
effort which he put forth to make the most of them, but also for the unusual ,H U s ff' 3 'J ,
amount of moral courage that he showed in carrying an honor rating as ' ' 4
an underclassman. Some Freshman and Sophomore boys feel that the i' I '
honor roll is something just for girls and the unfortunate boys who haven't 4 1 fb, "ti
enough pep to go out for sports and other activity. Maybe some of us ,. 5 N E' i
classed Vea among these Ufew unfortunate sissiesf' But he never wavered Q' 1 ' Qi .
from his course, He had formed the conviction that the best thin to do 1 -tiinrl' f Q
. . . , . g -Y .P t, ,
in school is to study hard and he was ever true to his convictions. Qs 545- 'Vu g Q
F 3 ' 5 " Q 5
9 "" 'lu-.
VVe have made up our minds that Peter was right. VVe all realize that fin .,,, X
it is to our own good to make use of our high school opportunities. .-Xs E 091,15 "fa,-gg? hip: -1
Freshmen, only a few of us realized this, and he was among the few. ,' ' ' up
. . 2 fi 2 S
I To climax it all, Peter proved that he has as much Dell for outside activi- YQ ' A ,
ties as anyone has. This year he was president of both Hi-Y and the Senior C A. grass-w, W ,
Class, secretary of Student Council, and a letter man in all three of our ,,4'8f"'3.ifqYf- p , 2
major sports. - :
in LW f we ,
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Leglon Award A
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The Honor Society is an organization formed for the purpose of gixing'
recognition to students who, during their high school life, have most nearly
lived up to the four ideal sof scholarship, leadership. character. and service.
A common emblem and this definite standard set up by a National Council
are used throughout the schools in the United States which have national
charters. Only students of the .lunior and Senior classes who rank schol-
astically in the upper 25? of their class are eligible to this society. Fifteen
per cent of those chosen annually are Seniors. and the other live per cent
are juniors, The election each year is made by the principal and four mem-
bers of the faculty, whom he may choose. Hold pins are awarded to the
The Honor Society is the most exclusive organization in high school.
Membership is certainly worth striving for, and a distinct honor when it is
attained. The four ideals which are a basis for election to the society are
eertainly qualities which we are all striving lor in our school life and which
we would all be proud to possess. The Honor Society is really a citizenship
project, which encourages the development of those qualities in students
that will make them worthy ,Xmerican citizens in later life. The llonor
Society has been a national institution since lfllfl.
Top Ron--llaried. Yea. llalu-rs n
Roxy I-Langemo, Xormllic.
Row l-farpenter. XYalling. Kvzinvils.
Many honors are awarded in Stoughton High School for outstanding
attainnients in athletics and other extra curricular activities. l,etters are
given out to members of the foothall, basketball, and track teams and also
to niemlmers of the hand. Qualities of leadership are recognized hy mem-
bership in the Student Council and election to the Senior Aces. The indi-
vidual who participates as a member or an officer of any of the organiza-
tions and activities in school is given clue recognition for his efforts in the
High School Annual.
Proficiency in these various fields is important and commendable. Hut.
after all. the achievement of the greatest importance in any institution of
learning is a high scholarship. Realizing that comparatively little promi-
nence is given for scholastic ellfort, the Stoughton l,ions' Clulm gives scholar-
ship awards annually to the highest ranking student in the Senior Class and
to the highest ranking student in each of the diiiferent courses of study.
The xvinner of the silver cup for highest general scholarship this year
is Dorothy Carpenter, who has maintained an average throughout her four
years of high school vvork of nearly a straight This is quite an ideal
for the unclerclassmen to shoot at.
The winners in the individual courses are as follows: Science-lsahella
liosdahl, Social Sciencegljllian Kvanvik. English-Dorothy Carpenter,
Foreign languageglllargaret Nordlie, KlathematicsfStanley Sivertson,
YYe congratulate them on their consistent eltort and success.
Lions' Club Awards
Top Row-Kvanvik, Norillic, Sivcrtxon.
Ilottoni Row--Carpenltr. lfnsnlalil, Halvlsen.
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Sept. 9-liverybody here? Yea! I.et's go!
Sept. 10-Say, these Frosh aren't so bad. VVonder if any have got lost yet?
Sept. ll-High School romances have started already. Fat Olson and Margaret Dibbs sat in the main
roo1n holding hands until the janitor came in and told them he had "to close up."
Sept. 12fWVe wonder if the teachers are having a CO'ltC5f to see who can give the most work.
Sept.l3-Mr. VVelch gives a nice long talk on courtesy. Let's hope it sinks in. Had music, too, led
by Mlss Krueger. Stunning, isn't she, boys?
Sept. 16-Another week and the novelty is wearing off-the teachers are getting cross. Coach "Ray"
issues the call for grid men. Bob Chase doesn't go out because he can't find a suit to fit. Too
had such talent is wasted!
Sept.17-"Big Chief" Berg tells us we have "Charlie Horses" between the ears. The teachers don't think
much of us. do they? They forget that if it weren't for us they would be out of a job.
Sept. 18-Mavis Almond falls down at Gilmore Jorgenson's desk today. Rather a subtle hint-be care-
Sept. 19-Miss Magdanz tells us to be prepared for formal recitation. Donald Johnson wants to know if
he should wear a tuxedo.
Sept. Z0-Only thirty-four weeks left. No peace for the wicked.
Sept,Z3-VVQ certainly gave Darlington the dope. VVonder if they know how to play football now?
Sept. 24-Rob Palmer is absent today due to heart trouble-he passed a history quiz yesterday.
Sept.25-Yahara campaign. The staff is on everyones trail, soaking 'em for two bucks. Clifford ex-
plains what an extraordinary bargain we are really getting. Ben Midgard gets liberal and gives the
Sept. Z6-Is it true that Margaret Nordlie is going to be expelled because she can't make her grades?
Sept. 27-Grid heroes are dragged up in front of assembly and are given hints to the effect that we
want to win that game tomorrow.
Sept. 3OgOur pigskin carriers showed up in great shape. East High decided they were at a track-meet.
Oct. l--john Anderson wasn't assigned a seat in the main room so he keeps his books in Alderine's
desk. Today Alderine was seen throwing
his books on the floor. XVonder it they have quarreled
by any chance?
Oct. Z-Rayda Nicholas adopts the nickname of "Stretch" Chet Sundlxy wants to be called that. too.
Oct. 3-These boys with their black shirts. VVhy don't they go to Italy and join Mussolini's forces?
Oct 4-Hi-Y initiation-Mat Gregerson tells the teachers he prefers to stand today,
7-Ingolf TLlI'1llOlS shoulder is dislocated during the XVatertown game. He gets so much sym-
pathy from the girls that Eugene VVestbrook threatens to go out and break a leg.
Oct. 8-Donald Johnson is seen wiping up the Hoor at Mr. VVelch's request.
Oct. 9-:Xttorney Henderson tells us Grandpa Lief discovered America. More power to the Norwegians!
A lady talked on prohibtion. too. Speaking of memorizing speeches-who put a nickel in her?
10-The High School's wandering boy has retarned. VVelcome to the Alma Mater, Ralph.
llfRayda, Anna, and Alderine gave some nice talks today. VVonder when our boisterous Lillian
Dahle is going to speak?
Oct.l4-Terrible calamity-Bud Larson takes a book home to study.
Oct. l5-Miss johnson didn't have our history tests corrected today. VVe should enjoy life while we are
young. shouldn't we, Miss johnson?
Oct.lt:-Miss .Nnderson falls down with a typewriter. .lohn Anderson claims he would have helped
her get up but his Finger was broken.
Oct. 17-Ingolf Roe pulls a fast one in history today:
Miss Johnson: lngolf. in what way does a monk's method of living differ from ours?
Ingolfz They live in peacegthey don't get married.
Oct. lS-The High School chorus girls trip a light ankle at the Legion play. Not so bad! Xot so bad!
Oct.Z1-Home-coming week. I fear Fort .-Xtkinson will have to eat the ground and like it.
Oct. 22-Dr. Harrington tells us too many girls die from laek of proper attire. He also tells us boys
die from the over-supply of proper attire, In other words, guess we will have to compromise.
Oct. 23-Report cards! More people killed. :Ys are as searee as ice-cream cones in Alaska,
Oct.Z4-Tryouts for the junior class play. Louise Laugemo and Alfred Olson have the leads. Laura
La Plante and Buddy Rogers had better watch their laurels now.
Oct.Zo-Great pep meeting and spine-tickling talk by Klr. llerg. llurrah for Stoughton!
OCLZS-Great game! Fort swallows score of lZ to o, Splendid work, fellows, splendidl
Oct.Z9-Howard Pliner comes in late to economies. Klr. XYeleh asks him if he got up too late.
'Nof' sleepily answers Iloward, "the bell rang too early."
Oct.30-Paul Skinner was heard to say he was getting a nice big jaek-o-lantern for llallowe'en and
is going up to Elizabeth's house to scare her,
Oct.3l-Miss Magdanz performs in assembly, Clever. isn't she?
Nov. l-State inspectors visit us, One of them mistook Marian Toay tor Miss .tndersoir
' Wg 41.
Nov. 4-The Flag is put out today-james Scott has on a white shirt,
Nov, 0-fl.ast day of sehool this week. Three rousing cheers for the one who invented teachers' con-
Nov,1l-Greatest day and game of all the year. lidgerton completely outplayed by the score of 6 to ll.
Nov.1ZfEveryone is in a daze of pure ecstasy to think our l9Z9 football record is perfect with seven
deserved victories. Hurrah for our grid men!
Nov, 13-Locomotive is given for Barbara. Strains of "Rye-low, my baby" are heard. Congratulations,
Mr. XX elch!
Nov. 14-Katherine Halverson gave a topic in English about three types of roses found in Africa. Ac-
cording to her. they are: a red rose. a white rose, and negroes.
Nov.l5-Kids again playing Ifarmer-in-the-Dell. vluiior-Senior party. The faculty has as good a time
as the students.
Nov. IS-Turkeys are being forcefed for Thanksgiving and we are being foree-ierl with work.
X0v.l9fD1'. Y. Falk talks about health. Xte are told again that girls should not wear high heels and
boys should not smoke, XYonder if we will ever learn?
Nov..ZU-This idea of dividing assembly singing isn't popular.
NLYV..Zi-COll1l'IlCl'Ci2ll Dept Play is given which teaihes Us the art of a "Syncopated Spelling Classf
Nov.2Z-The junior class play. livery part is well-aeted. The talent in SHS. is quite amazing.
Dec. Z-Too much turkey! Seventeen people are late.
Dec. 3--Donald and lngolf T. are shooting dice on the high sehool steps. Someone had better tell them
vacation ls over.
Dec. 5-Things we just ean't imagine:
l. Roberta Smith weighing 250 pounds.
2. Miss johnson teaching without her hands.
3. Ingolf Roe with a soiled shirt.
4. Alice Ballinger without a date with
5, Norman lihle with black, curly hair.
Dec. lrgThe football men receive their letters. Ole Sundby and Gary Christcnson are elected captains.
I'Iere's to a successful year, fellows. '
Dec. 9-lX'lr. Anderson is tired this morning-so is Miss Port. 'Nough said.
Dec. 10-Home lic. play today! Lorraine Barry is a good actress, isn't she?
Dec.ll-Three cheersf The week is half over.
Dee.lZ-Philo Play! These girls had to work hard for their men.
Dec. 13-Lorraine Harry Hunks a history quiz and blames it on to the date.
Dee. lo-"Rig Chief" Berg is seriously ill. I
Dec. l7-They are again bothering us with Christmas Seals. Evelyn Alme said she isn't going to buy
any because Santa Claus will bring her as many as she wants.
Dec. 18-Our Christmas Music program is given at the church. It is a real success. VVho said we
haven't talent? '
Dec. 19-The quartet favored us with a few selections. Nice. wasn't it?
Dec.Z0iHurrah for vacation and Santa Claus. uMerry Christmas. Goo' night,"
jan. 6-XYe return to the "old mill" again to have that thing called knowledge "ground" into us.
jan. 7gHere is an example of opposite types-today john Anderson is wearing spats and John Mc-
Kercher is wearing hiking boots. I .
85The Student Council is going to present the school with new song books. "May st thou re-
ceive many blessings, dear Student Council."
9-Janet Olson shows the lligh School she
and joe Rudolph all rolled into one. She
10-VVhere is all our pep? The H.S. yells
13-XVe let VVisconsin High know we were
return game. fir-r-r-r-r!
Hi.-Xll boys have their best suits on and al
is really the second Henry Snodgrass, Little Jack Little,
tickles a mean row of ivories.
sounded like funeral dirges today. Let's show them
around even if we didn't beat them. ,lust wait until the
l girls have their hair curled. VVhy? Yahara pictures
Someone suggests making it a talking picture. Result:
for half an hour.
violin solos. That her playing was excellent was
proved by the fact that even the Senior Boys slt still and listened.
17 V-The first real basketball pep was shown toilay at our pep meeting. Mr. VVelch makes a fine
cheer leader, doesn't he?
Z0-This is a real blue Monday. The teachers a1'e all cross: Vlfatertown licked us in basketball, and
we are given the pleasant news that this is the week of semester exams.
Zl-Review, according to S. ll. S. students. means finding out how little one knows,
22-The 5.1-l.S. students now agree that the sword over Damocle's head was a mere feather com-
pared to our exams.
li-RI,iss,Dced's class has a moving picture.
Sneetkrr? music wafts through upper halls
lf:-Akiiss Melaas entertains us today with
23-The students compose a new song. "Teacher, My Fate Is in Your Hands."
Z7iThe exams have affected Margaret Nordl'e's head. Miss Magdanz asked what her favorite
book is. john Brown's "Dead" Body, was Margarefs response.
Z8-XYe havc a new student, Paul Miller. He has been here a day and has fallen for Katherine Hal-
verson. Shzune on Katherine and Paulie.
Ian.29j-Mr. NYelch ltas a new job- -he carries stray dogs out of the assemblv. And we like his new
Suit, too. don't we? V
Jan.30-Everyone's face is white today. not because they ltave washed it, bitt because report cards
came out. There are so many F's that we doubt if it will be necessary even to have a graduating
Jau.3l-Katherine Halverson was debating in Mr. Anderson's room and l'aulie Nliller is seen peaking
through the key-hole.
Feb. 3-All the basketball boys have elevated chests today. They should have. after our game Friday.
Such a victory is nothing to be sniffed at.
Feb. 4-Bob Kiel is modern-today in history Xliss ,lohttson asked him ltow tlte ancient castles were
lighted, "By electric lights," came the sleepy answer.
Feb. 5-"Those who have not returned their report cards by this noon nntst go home after thetn
and receive a zero in the class they miss." So speaketh Nlr. XXX-leh. This must have been a good
threat. Everyone brought his card. even james Scott.
Feb. 6--XYho had the nerve to ltave teachers' convention on liriday and Saturday instead of on Thurs-
day and Friday l'retty soon we suppose they will have the conventions on Saturday and Sun-
day. Such is the lite ol a student.
Feb. 10-Coach Klyrick instructs his boys to beat Monroe. They did-lo to ll. XYe will be ottt ot
cellar position yet.
Feb.11s'l'he naughty boys and girls are skipping assembly, so now we are going to have roll call
taken. Rah. Rah! Rah! Roll call!
Feb, lZiThe High School l-land and Mr, lluber perform for us. XYhen he tells tts that it is not likely
anyone in our liigh School will become president. Donald ,lohnson starts to cry,
J' -- - '
.' 7 5 5
Feb. 13iThe south side band honors tts with a few selections, ul. l'hillip Sousa had better watch his
step! Competition will be strong.
Feb. 14-Our big five fail to hit the stride and we lose l7-15 to XYisconsin lligh. Zat's tough! -
Feb. 17-Three girls were having too much fun in 5th hour gym and were asked to leave. Now, Miss
Fosse. was that nice?
Feb. 18-Constance Olson gives a topic on a famous man. She informs us he made tnany mistakesf
one of which was marrying a school teacher.
Feb. 19-Singing is cnt short by Nlr. XYelch. the chemistry class makes garlic. Kliss llulsether has on
a new dress. and that's all for today.
Feb. 20-Mr. Wlelch gives the first original talk on Xkiashington we students ever heard. lt ls the hrst
one that rioestft include that stuff about a che-'ry tree.
Feb.Zl-XVe students drive llltl miles to see a basketball game which XYatertotyn had tion before we
Feb.Z4-Miss johnson is absent today. She really must he sick because she wouldn't have overslept
-there wasn't any big. yellow moon last night.
Feb. Z5f-Rayda tells us a bed-time story. Sky-roc'cet for liinarl Katherine and l'attl sing a new love
duet. Skyfrockets tor Thorpe and lilizabeth.
Feb.l0-Bliss Krttegefs operetta is given and is atliutlged to be a great success. Some of those girls
make tine Indians.
Feb.Z7-'l'he Faculty gives a sketch of their play. 'lihey won't have any trouble selling tickets. will
Feb. 28-VVe take Fort through the cut walloping them by a score of 13-lf? and win fourth place in the
conference. Also, happy birthday. Vyaldo. me lad.
Mar. Sfllay Chapin desires to inform us that until inrther notice he will receive no other visitor
but Katherine McFarland.
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Mar. 4-We stage a great parade advertising "Grumpy" Now, if we don't Fill the house both nights
it isn't our fault.
Mar. 5-We find that we have some very brilliant students around-today Mr. Welch asked us if we
knew what day it is a week from Monday. "Monday," Ingolf Turmo informs us.
Mar. 6-XVe discover a new artist in our midstfliugene Vifestbrook. You must sing again for us,
Eugene. The faculty performs in an excellent manner, too. The play f'Grumpy" is a great success
and Miss Gregerson is "awful" pretty, isn't she?
Mar. 7-Our cage sharks again defeat Edgerton-17-15. On to the tournament!
Mar. ll-The girls' basketball teams are chosen and we bet they "can find the loop."
Mar, 12-Mr. Holt of the l'.VV. tells us "we should learn to prepare for life in high school." So that
is why Freddie Rasmussen and Greg have been doing janitor work.
Mar. 13-Speaking of blue Thursdays this is it-we get our report cards and also we lose to Richland
Center in our first game at the tournament.
Mar. 14-This is anything but a blue day. VVe get two compliments from Mr. VVelchM-one upon our
good sportsmanship at the game and another on our attitude during Mr. Holt's speech. VVho said
we weren't any good?
Mar. 17-Invitations are being issued to some of the male population of S.H.S. for the Philo banquet to
be held Saturday at the Hotel.
Mar. lSgMiss Keebler has an article printed in the English Journal, They ought to have printed her
Mar. 19-Senior class play tryouts are held. Phyllis Larson and Ingolf Turmo make the love plot.
This promises to be interesting.
lXIar.20-The G.A.A. gives us a sketch of the sports of the club. WT see girls in bathing suits an'
Mar.2l-Spring has come and everyone is getting romantic. Miss Deeds talks to a nice blond of the
other sex for a half an hour in the hall and Paul Skinner puts his arm around Miss Fosse in fifth
hour study hall.
Mar.26iThe girls finish their basketball tourney with the Seniors having a perfect record. The boys
Finish their tournament, too, and it's a sure cinch the senior boys weren't on top.
Mar. Z7-The jazz Band gets hot in assembly. The only thing that was wrong was the fact we couldn't
Klar.3li'l'here's a great scandal. Eugene VVestbrook and Clifford Berg are seen giving a girl a ride in
April l-Eddie Dicklin is seen with his arm around Alice Ballinger before school starts. In assem-
bly Mr. VVelch tells us we should be careful of our conduct in the halls. Now, we wonder what he
means. VVe bet it is no April fooling, at any rate.
April. 23A big fraud is disclosed today! The Junior High sells us tickets to go and see a magician
sixth hour and then the magician doesn't come. To "calm our ire" Mr. VVelch promises he will
come next XVednesday.
April 3fMr. Osterheld gives us a talk on his trip south while Miss Gregerson acts as his model.
.Xpril 4-George Schuster will be noted some day for his wit-Today Miss Magdanz asked him how
labor and swimming could be compared. "They are both wet," laconieally replied Georgie!
April 7-The eight o'clock schedule goes into effectfa little effect: twenty students arrive about 8:35.
April 8-Orrin Swenson tells us it doesnt pay to sleep in study halls. He was awakened today by Mr,
XYelch who suggested a hundred-yard dash aro.ind the building-Ho! Hum!
April 9-The magician does conie and tragic results ensue- -l.ars Nesvig starts to ery because the nia-
gician knows more card tricks than he does.
Aprilll-The Senior Class Play is great. lngolf and Phyllis should enter the znovies. especially since
Ingolf showed such excellent technique in that hnal scene.
April 14--,lanies Scott has been trying his hypnotic powers on the sixth iiour linglish class. llc 1 flt
lighted with his success so fari i
April 15-"and the day is dark and dreary." ililiis weather is danipening our springtime artlor.
Aprillo-X0 assembly. More groans. There is no silver lining this week, so don't expect
Aprill7-The Seniors are so busy they don't even renieniber what clay it is. "lt's the last
Mr. VYelch. uffor one week." XYe knew there was a string attached,
AprilZ8-The Five hundred and forty-three students and all but one teacher return to school torlay.-sonic
strengthened, but niost of theni weakened by vacation. Kliss took niust have got lost down in the
swainps of Florida.
April.Z9---Another boy is taught that it doesn't pay to sleep in study hall. lngolt' was "resting" today
when lllr, VVelch advised a run around the building, lle was gone tor twenty-tive llllillllC5"'U'll
inust be a slow runner, lngolf.
April3tI-Matt Yea is absent front Klath class today. "XYhat's the niattevr with your Cousin- 1052151
Pete? Do you know anything about hint?" asked Nl.l'..X. "lYell. he is still niy cousin. was the
Xlay l-Report cards are again throxxn at Us the senior graduating elass is shrinking.
.Ly ,Z-llilit dctlainatory gind oratory contest is held. with lleulah tiryttenholni and .Xlfred Olson grab-
lnng the honors. lhe lfrosh arent so slow. eilher. with .Xnanda Sandsniark and llillv l
coniing in second. Y
,May 5-Aniong the notables attending the Badger Theatre this evening were Klr. Nlartin
and Miss Helen May XYillian1s, Xllss Ida Mae johnson and Rlr. Allen Skinner.
May ti---Someone around this school is being called "Sneaky l'ete." Does anyone know who
lXLl.'?i5lQ 735-Eoughton again inakes everyone t'set up and take notice" at the Track Nleet. .lones
ond in the pole vault and ltete Yea takes second in both the high junip and niile run.
May 8--It appears that Yic Falk has lost faith in inany things. including extra credit. ,lust ask
May 9-Inez Hanson and Mathew Yea are elected niain workers ot next vear's Yahara.
Bernice Smith are assistants. llow's that for pairing theni oft?
May 13-Miss Port informs her history class that "she is going to start the XYorld Xvar next week."
Mayl4iRobert Chase and filen Skau ask Xliss l'ort today it they can tnlist noyx. Patriotic
school and all that sort of thing. lfh. what! i i
f ln the spring a voting nians fancy lightlv turns to thoughts ol love but not
May l5- V , M
l'aul Miller. lxatherine llalverson has had to go honie alone three nights this ueely.
May lo--'l'he junior l'ron1 led by Orrin is a brilliant success, The Seniors will have to give
lXlayl9-VVliew! lt's hot. Teacher, I think l is sickg Kin I go honie?
May 20-11's getting hotter-Even l'aul Skinner eonies to sehool in his shirt slet-yes.
' to be
A , ,
Maydll-ilood old music period. Katherine McFarland and Raymond sing with much seriousness these
MayZ3-Lars Kaupanger and VVilhur Keegan request that wc sing, "Go to Sleep, Lena, Darling," in
lXl:iy.Z6-Tvvo weeks lt-ft! Seniors are wc glad or are we not? -
M1027-Of course, we are reviewing. Stanley Sivertson and Dorothy Carpenter are afraid they won't
Mz1yZ8-We learn that
dozen or so Seniors
eighteen of our beloved faculty will return next year. Also we learn that some
will be back. Sad, isn't it?
May Z9-Bob Palmer is
seen telling some Frosh to buckle down to work. "You might like to gradute
some day," he stubs."
May30-Memorial Day, VVhy must we have Memorial Day for just one vvar-why not all the wars?
june Z-'Yesterday at Baccalaureate Rev. Aldridge gave us something besides exams to think ahout.
june 3-Exams! VVe are too weak and frightened to say more.
june 4-Again exams, but they couldn't have spoiled the Seniors' appetites, if the amount of food con-
sumed at the picnic proves anything.
June- 5fThe Seniors make lasting names for themselves by their splendid mixer. Soft lights, the croon-
ing melody of a beautiful orchestra .... romantic ,,..
June 6-VVith smiles and even a tear or two, the Seniors wave their adieux to grand old S.H.S.
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