Stoughton High School - Yahara Yearbook (Stoughton, WI)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1942 volume:
In the years that follow there will linger cher-
ished memories of days at Stoughton High School.
We have endeavored to portray the many phases of
activity here. Wfhenever you glance through the
1941-1942 Yahara, we hope it will bring back to
your minds many vivid and delightful memories of
that year in Stoughton High School.
H-,- .. ,,-'K
PUBLISHED BY THE
STOUGHTON HIGH SCHOOL '
The 1942 :
04 Jzecofuf of flue yew: l
. with gacuffy and Student Jgocfy
.SENIOR CLASS OF 1942
ebedica tea! Zo
To Mr. Henry Hill and Mr. Benny Gilbertson, who have put in many
faithful hours as caretakers of our "Alma Mater," we appreciatively dedicate
our 1942 Yahara. Coming to school in the wee hours of the morning to start
the fires blazing and never flinching until the last room has been swept at
night, "Benny" and "Henry" deserve our praise.
In February Mr. Gilbertson suffered a heart attack, and therefore it was
impossible to include him in our picture.
2 M , -
1-,, 'I 'L P ' A
Illm 3 1 iw? if! is
. 5 Q ' ,vin A
H S 9 'if 20? M
.hh 'Q Q Q?
.T 1 '
" 'xi'-J V J
I. The newest in the conference. 2. A memo-
rable mazurka! 3. Does only Louie have legs?
4. Bark those lines in Act lll, Fido! 5. Hard
at work at .lohn's. 6. Two is company. 7.
Third hour-"Farewell to .lens": Two eggs, two
squares of chocolate, flour, sugar frosting.
8. Sub-Deb-Dam--sels. 9. lf you can identify
'em, fhey're identifiers. l0..There's me! ll.
Greetings, skate! 12. Smile and Smirk. 13.
Samefl1ing's missing? 14. To what heights
can piles of plaster ascend.
V Nl: . ...Eg-
. ' Q 3 in .wqjf , . 4' K ,Q '.-53
- x ,--wngv.: .- . .M W S
N '..' , '..-- 1 Q ES
s .Mggf .ig . ,
--N . -.sf
dead. 6. A bunchy bunch. 7. Polsie-Wolsies.
8, Puzzle: Which leacher does not belong in
the picture? 9. "You with the glasses-lower
-yeah, fhafs it. Hold ii." 10. Whasso secrel?
ll. ln the process of becoming n gymnasium-
clrmory. 12. Carpy and Droopy, isn't if?
13. Hof dogs! 14. Why ull the background?
1. We can hear you screaming,
2. Heads, I win. 3. Ooh! Thai smile!
Hoo! 5. Reverend Rein pronounces
Tap Roux' L. LACY, M. ANDER-
Our superintendent, Mr.
Petersen, in his first complete
year here, has kept the Stoughton
school system running smoothly
in spite of the many demands
upon his time.
Mr. Mennes, our principal,
has contributed a great deal
toward making Stoughton High
School one of the most popular
schools in this district.
Roaaizr G. PETERSEN HAROLD B. MENNES
Bafmm Row: P. SMITHBACK,
M. BENSON, B. WRIGHT,
M. KROENER, D. REIN.
MOEN, Ma. MENNEs.
Second Row: G. ANDnRsoN,
Third Row: J. JOHNSON, A.
SVEOM, O. SCHELDRUP, 5.
"Pre.x'ie.f" are we, iff plain to fee:
For aramid the afrembly will alzvayr be."
In 1913 a council was organized to maintain a
democratic student government and to give many a
chance to appear before groups of people. Made up
of presidents of various organizations, this group
took over all programs and general assemblies. This
included the responsibility of seeing that no dis-
turbances were caused.
The council idea has been carried on from year
to year and still exists in our school today. Our sys-
tem is one of rotation in which every member is
given a chance to appear upon the platform and
lead the assembly periodsg and, since this council is
for the benefit of students, we engage speakers and
programs which we think would be interesting to
students throughout the year.
Our meetings are usually held once or twice a
month during a noon hour. It is at this time that we
discuss any problems arising about student affairs
and activities. This year we chose delegates who
went to the Student Council Convention at Madison,
from which they brought back many suggestions for
improving our governing body.
The following, elected by the council members,
were the officers for the year: president, Sammy
Moen g vice president, jimmy johnson, secretary-
treasurer, Doreen Rein. Mr. Mennes, our principal,
is the advisor.
soN, H. THOMPSON, A
ufeize the 'zuleu that have the Jag,
MISS ANDERSON . . . "I .ruppafe itfr just ar
clear as mndf '... Treasurer of school bank, teaches
bookkeeping, shorthand, typing, business practice.
MISS BARBER . . . "Are you mre you were rick?"
. . . Secretary to Mr. Mennes and Mr. Schefelker.
MISS BECK . . . "Your a.r.ri,g1zwe11f for tomorrow
will be-' '... junior class advisor, teaches English.
MR. DAVIS . . . "X if the IHlk1I0ll'lI fm'rr1r." , . .
Teaches algebra. MISS ELLIKER . . . "Lei me see
your langue, please." . . . School nurse. MR. EVERS
. . . "I .rluzll my a feu' u'efl-clnorezz zunrdr on Ike maf-
ler-" . . . Parrot and Hi-Y advisor, teaches English.
MR. FOSTER . . . "Youre doing fine, boys, Keep
up the .rpirif." . . . Teaches American and world
history, football coach. MISS GREEN . . . "Pepa
mlm! we 11eed."' . . . Teaches girl's physical educa-
tion, G, A. A. advisor. MISS I-IASS . . . "Relax-"
. . . Teaches advanced stenography and typing.
MISS HEINKE . . . "Now duff! be afraid, just
pit-if it up by the mil." . . . Advisor of Senior Girl
Reserves, teaches biology. MISS I-IELVIG . . .
"People, Il'f?df do you think we Ullgbf fo do about
this? '... Advisor of sophomore class and director
of Junior Class Play, teaches English, coaches extem-
poraneous reading. MR. HOMME . . . "Pnl yofrrrelf
into the part yoffre playing." . . . Teaches wood-
work, coaches Senior Class Play. MR. JENSEN . . .
"fe11.fe11 never fmzleei' u 111i,fl,1l2e." . . . Directs intra-
murals, boxing, and is assistant football coach, teaches
science, chemistry, and physics. MR. KVAMME . . .
"I think perhaps I'm 100 em'-3' an yon." . . . Teaches
world history, directs band. MISS LOWRY . . . "lf
'yan Llflllif kzznirflovk it np." . . . Advises Yaharag
Latin, French, and English teacher.
Miss ANDERSON Miss BARBER Miss BECK MR. DAVIS Miss ELLIKER
MR. EVERS MR. FOSTER - Miss GREEN Miss H.-xss Miss HEINKE
Miss HELVIG MR. HOMME MR. JENSEN MR. KVAMME Miss LOWRY
Miss MARLOWE MR. MCCULLOCH Miss MILLES MR. Moles MR. MYRICK
MR. NETTERBLAD Miss PAULSON Miss ROWLANDS MR. SCHFFELKER Mas. THOMPSON
MR. VANDRELL MR. VAN Marius Miss WADE
Ouet all we 'zule hom clay lo clay.
MISS MARLOWE . . . "A Jtitch in time .lY11'P.f
nine!" . . . Teaches home economics and science,
junior Girl Reserves advisor. MR. MCCULLOCH
. . . "Now let'J have it quiet-PUL-LEEZ!" . . .
Teaches machine shop and auto mechanics. MISS
MILLES . . . "Youll have to .ree Mr. lI'Ifl17I6.l.H . . .
Secretary to Mr. Petersen. MR. MOES . . . "A
ufhitpef' multiplied by lzuefzty-five muhei 4 Jhoutf'
. . . Coaches debate and forensics, teaches algebra,
geometry, and advanced mathematics. MR. MY RICK
. . . "Well, now I gotta' little poem herehn . . .
Boys' gym, coaches basketball. MR. NETTERBLAD
. . . "All you have to do if to get them in the habit
of .ruying 'yeJ"." . . . Teaches printing, coaches golf,
is business manager of school activities. MISS PAUL-
SON . . . "I know you people can do it!" . . . Directs
A Cappella, school music supervisor. MISS ROW-
LANDS . . . "N0u', when I war in Greece-" . . .
Advisor of freshman class and Philo, teaches citizen-
ship. MR. SCHEFELKER . . . "All thoxe who are
fzhfeut, pleafe mme and write their Jzumet on the roll
.rlipfj . . . Teaches vocational school and manual
arts. MRS. THOMPSON . . . "Beat it "til it'5 light
mul fluffy." . . . Teaches home economics and home
management. MR. VANDRELL . . . "Farming if
the hath-hone of the mztiouf' . . . Advisor of F. F. A.,
teaches animal and plant husbandry. MR. VAN
METRE . . . "You have to have the fault." . . .
Senior class advisor, teaches social problems, and
coaches extemporaneous speaking. MISS WADE . . .
"Y0u'll have to he quiet or leave." . . . School li-
brarian, coaches declamatory, teaches English.
1 0 4
BI1'I"I'Y XXIRIGIIT g "Befi1e"
. , . . red-haired leader of
G.A.A., vice president of
HHIlP'li'l'H .... holder of
the spade, secretary ot' Hi-Y
. I , . Ll rural rascal.
GAII. GI'EI.soN - "lb-,101-I"
. . . . dramutist, declamer,
tlutist ,,., lirst exponent
of the fatty llxlirdo.
ARNoI,Iw Svrom ff "I'mjI"
. . . . lad of many words
. . . . dehate and N.F.L.
lllL'lHl'7L'f .,., Ll55l5f.lIlf lllllll'
ager of athletics.
G If R T R I' In li ANImIfRsoN- -
"Gert" , . . . she hulwlwles
over .... Cheerleader, Girl
Reserve president, lwusiness
manager of Yahara.
-Iaixirs .IoIINsoN -W H!flllll.'vj'u
. . . . president of class of
'42, math wizard ..., full
VIRGINIA GRFFNf "Gim1V1"
, . . . seller of tickets at
games .... that smile packs
"Ali111m1,I"' or "Milt" . . . .
athlete, fine fellow .... ex-
cellent eye for basket,
MARIAN BENsoN Y - "Hem"
. . . . lwoss of the Yahara
staff, pianist .... hevies
. . . . reigns over Hi-Y and
Student Council .... hund-
DKJREFNRFINil'17r1r" . . . .
queen of the Philo Iuaids,
basketball shark .... or-
chestra leader's girl friend.
AR'rIIIrR SANIIsMARR-- "Aff"
. . . . one hundred eighty
pounds on the line ....
president of tlIe Athletic
Board .... totes his secre-
SENIOR HONOR STUDENTS
GREESHEIM, M. BENSON, J
Twp Razr: li. H.xLvERsON, A
SvEO1xr, A. SANIDSMARK, H
Bollom Roux' B. WRIGHT, P
GREESHEIM, M. BENSON, M
SHOwERs, J. BURRULL.
Set-and Roux- G. ANDERSON
G. GIlEI.SON, M. KROENER
Twp I?nzi'.' Ii. HALVORSON, A
SVEOM, A. SANDSMARK, B
EVERSON, J. JOHNSON.
Senlor Honor Students
This is the third year that the Stoughton High
School has experimented with having Senior Honor
Students instead of the traditional valedictorian and
salutatorian. Yes, it has proved successful, too.
Honesty, sportsmanship, initiative, courtesy, and
the capacity for responsibility, all serve as a basis
for the selection of the honor students. On this new
system, the seniors rate all fellow students, who are
scholastically among the upper one-third of their
class, on the traits listed above. The results of this
are correlated with the recommendations of the fac-
ulty. This plan has received much favorable com-
ment during the short time it has been in existence
Natlonal Honor Soclety
It is every upperclassman's inward hope that he
will become a member of the National Honor So-
ciety. Striving for years, a few students finally get
their hearts' desires. But as everyone knows, all good
things are achieved through hard work. You must
be in the upper one-third of your class and have the
desirable traits which label you as an outstanding
student. The faculty selects the members, the ma-
jority's being elected from the senior class, while a
few are admitted from the junior class. The members
of the National Honor Society are chosen on the
basis of character, scholarship, service, and leadership.
Bolmnz Roux' B, WRIGHT, P.
Scmud Razr: J. JOHNSON, G.
ANDERSON, G. GuE1.sON, M.
als for ranking the highest in the different
SPOON AND SPADE
From the five girls ranking
highest scholastically in the junior
class, Marylir Sbowerr was selected
by her classmates to receive the
His classmates chose Kemzezly
H0l1f6l'I0ll from the five junior
boys ranking highest in scholastic
ability to hold the Spade.
TO graduate from high school is one
thing, but to ggaduate with the feeling of
having accomplished something is another.
In addition to the honors on these pages,
there are several others. Selected junior stu-
dents are sent to "Badger States" by the
American Legion and their Auxiliary, while
the W. C. T. U. presents a loving cup to a
senior girl and boy. Students also have
many opportunities to display their abilities
in various contests.
Awards and honors are won as a result
of initiative, ambition, and hard work. They
form an important part of every school
LIONS CLUB AWARDS
LIONS CLUB AWARDS
At the close of each school year, the Lions
Club recognizes the various students who
have been outstanding in five of the de-
partments offered in our high school. The
following were presented with award med-
Vocational - -
Science - - -
E zz glirb - - -
AMERICAN LEGION AWARD
Milo Anderson was the Senior se-
lected by the American Legion this year
to receive their annual award. The win-
ner of this award is determined on the
basis of his athletic ability, character,
scholastic ability, and leadership. "Mike"
played as a regular center on the football
eleven, and on the basketball quintet he
held a position as guard. He will be
remembered especially for his accuracy
in long shots.
we entezecf 'Stoughton High,
A. AMUNDSON G. R. ANDERSON G. G. ANDERSON M. L, ANDERSON M. F. ANDERSON
M, ANDERSON M. BARBER B. BENNETT M. BENSON H. BERRiNs
R. BICKLEY H, BIGELOW J. BURRULL E, BRICKSON J. CARPENTER
ARTHUR AMUNDSON . . . "Thinking if a warte
of thozzglvlf' . . . A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, Forensics 1,
4, Operetta 3, Prom Committee 3, Intramurals 3,
Aviation Club, co-president 3, Class Play 4. GABRI-
ELLE ANDERSON . . . "I'll uforry about that to-
n1orrou'." . . . A Cappella 1, 2, 3, Band Drum
Major 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, G. A. A. 1, 2, Par-
rott 3, Operetta 3, Class Play 4. GERTRUDE
ANDERSON . . . "People are more fun than any-
body." . . . Student Council 4, A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4,
Debate Squad 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, presi-
dent 4, cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Philo 3, 4, Forensics 1, 2, 4, Yahara 3, 4, business
manager 4, Parrot 3, Operetta 3, Prom Committee 3,
Class Secretary-Treasurer 2, Cheer Leader 3, 4, Class
Play 4, Senior Honor Student 4, National Honor
Society 4. MARIAN ANDERSON . . . "United we
Jtandg divided we a'orre.rpo11d." . . . Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARIE ANDERSON
. . . "Her motto ir 'fo1'ward'." . . . Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Parrot 4, Prom Commit-
tee 3, Class Secretary-Treasurer 4, Class Play Pro-
duction Staff 4, Senior Honor Student 4, National
Honor Society 4. MILO ANDERSON . . . "The
'renler' of aliravfion in more wayi' than one." . . .
Hi-Y 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, letterman 4, Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4, letterman 3, 4, Boxing 4, Intramurals 1, -2,
3, 4, Boys' Club 1, Intramural Board 4, Legion
Award 4. MERCEDES BARBER . . . "I feel I
wan! fo write." . . . A Cappella 1, Girl Reserves 1,
2, 4, Parrot 33 Operetta 1, Lions Club Awards 4.
BERTHA BENNETT . . . "Simple, modeft, and
Nile." . . , A Cappella 3, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Par-
rot 4, Operetta 3. MARIAN BENSON . . . "Lovely,
iopbiffiraled, brainy, editor of fbir annual." . . .
National Honor Society 3, 4, Student Council 4,
A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary-treasurer 3, Class
Play Production Staff 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
secretary 3, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Philo 2, 3, 4, Ya-
hara 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 4, Parrot 3, Holder of
Spoon 3, Operetta 3, Prom Committee 3, Senior
Honor Student 4. HARRIET BERKINS . . . "I
giggle all day in my own sweet way." . . . Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom Committee 3, Class Play
Production Staff 4. ROBERT BICKLEY . . . "fun
gizfe me the farm, the cows, and my Ford!" . . .
Intramurals 2, 3, 4. HERBERT BIGELOW . . . "I
like eojfee, I like tea, I like the girlf, and the girly
like me." , . . Class Play 3, 4, Athletic Board 4,
vice president 4, Yahara 3, 4, Prom Committee 3,
Ushers' Club 4, Boys' Club 1. JO ANN BURRULL
' lContinued on page 217
Ola boy, am! wad it funn-
RODNEY CHRITTON . . . "Gods gift In Gert."
. . . Class Play 3, 4, Debate Squad 4, Hi-Y 4,
Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4,
N. F. L. 4, Prom Committee 3, Intramurals 3, 41
Ushers' Club 4, Boys' Club 1. VIRGENE DYBEVIK
. . . "I van bear the bzlgle blowing." . . . Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4. LORRAYNE EASTMAN . . .
"Nobody klI01l'.l' the Jeffery of my bean." . . .
A Cappella 2, 3, 4, Class Play 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4, O eretta 3. CLARA ELVEKROG , . . "The
liflezzeo' AZdf'1II." . . . Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, G. A. A.
3, 4, Prom Committee 3. RODNEY EMERSON . . .
"MEN are fm! lIlL'cZ.l'l1l'?d in l7ltA!9E.l'.H . . . F. F. A. 3,
4, Intramurals 3. ROGER EMERSON . . . "Quality,
nal q1mufify." . . . F. F. A. 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4,
D. H. I. A. 3, 4. EVELYN EVENSON . . . "Han-
delMbiw wilh care." . . . G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. BETTY
FELLAND . . . "She follozw 'Emily P0.rI',' li.r1e11.i'
more and falkf len." . . . A Cappella 1, 2, 3, Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
secretary-treasurer 4, Operetta 3. GEORGIA FEM-
RITE . . , "1'1'e go! Georgia 011 mnzemze elJe'J mind."
. . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 3, 4. ED-
WARD GILBERTSON . . . "I feel ez poem Cflllllllg
nu." . . . Class Play 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Football l, Par-
rot 4, Boxing 2, 3, Boys' Club 1, Aviation Club 3.
DONALD GJERTSON . . . "1 feel I dui .1 man of
d6.l'fllIj'." . . . Hi-Y 4, Boxing 4, Intramurals 4,
Boys' Club l. VIRGINIA GREEN . . . "Dirk fit for
fbe godyf' . . . Student Council 2, Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 4, president 2, Philo 3, 4, Athletic Board 4,
secretary-treasurer 4, Parrot 3, 4, Prom Commit-
tee 33 Class Play 4. PAULA GREFSHEIM . . .
"Her heart li' like lloe umm1,.il alzmyr lm! 11 man in
if." . . . Band 2, 3, 4, Class Play Production Staff 3,
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, vice presi-
dent 2, Philo 2, 3, 4, Parrot 3, Class secretary-
treasurer 3, Prom Committee 3, Prom Queen 3,
Senior Honor Student 4, National Honor Society 4.
RICHARD GREIG . . . "Wifi: braim' and Berry-I
mu do 41 Inf." . . . Class Play Production Staff 3, 4,
Hi-Y 4, Prom Committee 3, Intramurals 1, 3, 4,
Ushers' Club 4, Boys' Club 1, Lions Club Award 4.
ARLENE GROVEN . . . "1 jnf! fell 'em what l
think." . . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom Com-
mittee 3g Class vice president 1, Class Play Pro-
duction Staff 4.
R. CHRITTON V. DYBEVIK L. EASTMAN C. Ervmcuoc R. EMERsoN
R. EMEasoN E. EVENSON B. FELLAND G. FEMRITE E. GILBERTSON
D. GJERTSON V. GREEN P. Gael-ASHEIM R. GRIFG A. GROVEN
ful little we 'zealize
G. GUELSON R. GULLICKSON B. I-IALVERSON L, I-IA1.vERsoN E. HANDELAND
O. HANsoN R. T. HANSON R. G. HANSON R. W. HANSON H. HAWKINSON
M. HAWKINSON A. HEGGE C. Hrrsnsrao C. Horr A. HOUGAN
GAIL GUELSON . . . "Oh Mr. DeMille. I dont Prom King 3. ROBERT HANSON . . . "UVatrh nie
like that rlattre in my rotttrartf' . . . National Honor pttt it in the .ride pofhetf' . . . Football 2, Intra-
Society 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, Class
Play 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4, Philo 2, 3, 4, secretary-treasurer 3, For-
ensics 1, 2, 3, Golf 1, 2, 3, Class Secretary and
Treasurer 1, Senior Honor Student 4. RUTH GUL-
LICKSON . . . "One hair of a 1l'0lllLZttl.f head ran
draw more than a thourana' eye.r." . . . A Cappella 1,
2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, G. A. A. 1, 2, Parrot 31
Operetta 3. BURNS HALVERSON . . . "Half a
heart if better than none at all-well, one-third then."
. . . Band 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, secretary 4, Holder of
Spade 3, Class Vice President 2, Intramurals 2, 3, 4,
Class Play 4, Senior Honor Student 4, National
Honor Society 4. LORRAINE HALVERSON . . .
"Who Jtarted all thir foolirhnefr of reniorr' arting
dignijied?" . . . G. A. A. 3,4. ELLEN HANDELAND
. . . "She taker thingy ar they are and nezfer arhr for
more." . . . A Cappella 3, 4, G. A. A. 3, 4, Oper'
etta 3, Prom Committee 3. OBERT HANSON . . .
"I ant looking for that hunt who invented work."
. . , Football 1, 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Boys' Club 1.
RICHARD HANSON . . . "There'll he no rhangei'
made!" . . . Class President 3, Intramurals 2, 3,
murals 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Club 1. ROGER HANSON
. . . "I dont let .rtndying interfere with my educa-
tion," . . . Intramurals 1. HARLOW HAWKINSON
. . . "If he had heen horn tu'in.r, one would have
died laughing at the other." . . . F. F. A. 3, 4, Intra-
murals 1. MARION HAWKINSON . . . "It'J the
thingr the doe: with her feet." . . . Girl Reserves 2,
3, 4, Prom Committee 3. ADELAIDE HEGGE . . .
"Give me my cello, with it.r .Keren delirium' f'la1tor.r.'
forte, allegra, andante, retard, piano, legato, and cre-
Jrendof' A. . . A Cappella 1, 2, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3. CARLTON
HELGESTAD . . . "The end of the week if my
heginningf' . . , F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, reporter 3, Foot-
ball 2, 4, Ietterman 4, Boxing 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4. CARL HOFF . . . "In a little town near hy."
. . . Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Ietterman 3, 4, Basketball 1,
2, Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4. ARNOLD
HOUGAN . . . "Arne, Arne, he'5 our man." . . .
A Cappella 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, treasurer 4, Football 1,
2, 3, 4, Ietterman 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Athletic
Board 2, Boxing 4, Intramurals 1.
Zilla! if had judf begun
ROBERT HOUGAN . . . "AJleep in the deepf'
. . . A Cappella 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, F. F. A. 3, 4,
secretary 4, Boxing 4, Intramurals 2, 4, D. H. I. A.
3, 4. HARRIET IVERSON . . . "Life itrelf ir one
great holiday." . . . A Cappella 3, Operetta 3,
G. A. A. 1, 2. LLOYD IVERSON . . . "Aa-a-a-4-b
I -ah-jml doffl recall." . . . Hi-Y 4, Basketball 1,
Prom Committee 3, Ushers' Club 4, Boys' Club 1.
MORRIS IVERSON . . . "Good graz'-y, Nou' they
ezien lure if on ScZfll1'did-J'.l'.w . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Boxing 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Boys' Club 1, Class
Play Production Staff 4. ROBERT JACOBSON . . .
"Ola gize we 61 home zrlvere the lzujffalo roam and o
Hire big Koolemlorf' . . . Football 3, Basketball 1,
2, 3, Boxing 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys'
Club l. JOHN JERGENSON . . . "The Cowley
Lid." . . . Hi-Y 4, Prom Committee 3, Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4. ALYCE JOHNSON . . . "I roffld get aromzd
in the dark." . . . Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, G. A. A, 2,
3, 4. DUANE JOHNSON . . . "fini roll me 'Dfrde'."
. . , Boxing 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Boys' Club 1.
EVELYN JOHNSON . . . "SlJe'r newer too brit, to be
friendly." JAMES JOHNSON . . . "Any kind of ez
baffle can be woo." . . . Student Council 4, A Cap-
pella 1, 2, Class Play 3, Hi-Y 4, Prom Committee 3,
Class President 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Aviation
Club 3, Boys' Club 1, Lions Club Award 4, Senior
Honor Student 4, National Honor Society 4. SYLVIA
JOHNSON . . . "Silem'e ir more lflfrximl flnw any
.ro11g." . . . Girl Reserves 3, 4, G. A. A. 4, For-
ensics 3. JUNE JOITEL . . . "Blonde, but noi liglvl-
lveadedf' . . . A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, vice president 4,
Band 1, Girl Reserves 1, 2, Philo 3, 4, vice presi-
dent 4, Operetta 3, Prom Committee 3. LOUIS
JORDAN . . . MllUl7dl?I'6'l' ive doer ir :llll't1.J'.l' FOR-
ll"ARD." , . . Class Play 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 2,
Parrot 3, 4, Prom Committee 3, Intramurals Z, 3.
MARION KALHAGEN . . . "1llrl"a1'lt111d, here I
mme." . . . Entered from East High, Madison 3,
A Cappella 4, G. A. A. 3, 4. RUTH KITTLESON
. . . "Arr for arf! J'c7,P6+ll'l7t1l el.re?" . . . A Cap-
pella 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Play 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Yahara 3, 4, Operetta 3, Prom Committee 3.
V --,J 4
st-at 3 ,,,
R. HOUGAN H. IvEasoN L. IvEasoN M. IVERSON R. JACOBSON
J. JERGENSON A. Joi-iNsoN D. JOHNSON E. JOHNSON J. joHNsoN
S. joHNsoN J. JOITEL L. JORDAN M. KALHAGEN R. KITTLESON
Olwde happy dayd went Awifllg hy,
G. KJERNES M. Kuarsrtm R. Kmvick M. KROENER L. LACY
L. Lansoiv J. LEE G, LEE D, Maas E. MCCARTHY
C, M012 S. MOEN D. Mviuck C. NATVIG A. NIZLSON
GLADYS KJERNES . "I ll7lll'.1'7l6' my edizvation, Boys' Club 1. GUDRUN LIEN . . . "Not'u,'ay'J gift
hill I nezier ralch np with it." . . . Girl Reserves 1, to 'lutefirk' tozz'n." . . . Entered from McFarland 3,
2, 3, 4. MARYBETH KLEFSTAD . . . "I'1n al- Girl Reserves 3, 4, G. A. A. 4, Parrot 4. DORO-
zvayi' fontent with ye.rlerday'J' n1en1ot'ie.r." . . . Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Philo 2, 3,
4, Golf 1, 2, 3, Parrot 3, 4. RAYMOND KRA-
VICK . . . "Ash me no qne.rtion.r, and I'll hlitff you
no hlz1ff.r." , . . Band 1, Boxing 3, 4, Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4. MILDRED KROENER . . . "The gooder I
try, the ufower I get." . . . Student Council 4, A
Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 4, president 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 2, Philo 3, 4, Yahara typist 4,
Operetta 3, National Honor Society 4. LOUIS
LACY . . . "God hlefr the nian who firft inzfented
.rleep-ho-hum!" . . . Student Council 4, A Cap-
pella 1, 2, 4, president 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 1, 2,
3, 4, letterman 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, letter-
man 3, 4, Athletic Board 3, Prom Committee 35
Boxing 2, 3, Boys' Club 1. LYLE LARSON . . .
"Eat, drink, and he merry, for totnorrow there :nay
he a law againrt it." , . . Entered from McFarland 3,
Band 2, Football 3, Basketball 1, 2, letterman 2,
Boxing 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4. JOHN LEE . . .
"To nie a zero if nothing." . . . Football 1, 2, Prom
Committee 3, Boxing 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4,
THY MAAS . . . "Smile and the world .rtnilef with
yon, weep, and yon get a red note." . . . A Cappella
1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Operetta 3. EILEEN MCCARTHY
. . . "Quiet girly aren't always qzfite .ro quiet," . . .
Girl Reserves 1, 2, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. CARL MOE
. . . "The teachers think I ani Jo Jweet, they alwayf
want me in the foremost real." . . . Football 1, 2,
Basketball 1, 2, Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2,
3, 4, Cheer Leader 4, Boys' Club 1. SANFORD
MOEN . . . "Aw gee, get Joniehody el.re." . . .
Student Council 4, president 4, Debate Squad 1,
Hi-Y 3, 4, president 4, Football 4, letterman 4,
Boxing 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Club 1,
Class Play 4. DONALD MYRICK . . . "Something
new har been added." . . . Entered from Lincoln
High, Milwaukee 4, Class Ohlicer 2, 3, 4. CAROL
NATVIG . . . "It if nice to he natural, if yozdre
naturally nite." . . . Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, G. A, A.
3, 4. AGNES NELSON . . . "Life if Jhortg Fm
here to enjoy il." . . . A Cappella 2, 3, Class Play 3:
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, For-
ensics 2, Operetta 3.
Zheylfe .dlippeaf into the paJt---
SIDNEY NELSON , . . "Ir he bored, or if he shy?
Cant he talk, or u'on't he try?" . . . D. H. I. A. 2.
FRANCES NETTUM . . . "Seen, but not heardf'
. . . G. A. A. 1. MARION NORDING . . . "Cor-
ridorr were made to zralh in, not for little girly to
talk in." . . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4. KAREN NULAND . . . "The unrpohen word
nerer ra1t.re.r trouble." . . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
G. A. A. 1, 3, 4. LORRAINE ODLAND . . . "Aly
Wild Iriyh Rove." . . . A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
Play Production Staff 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Philo 3, 4, Operetta 3, Prom
Committee 3. ARLENE OFFERDAHL . . . "Laugh
and the re.ft of them laugh." . . . G. A. A. 3, 4, vice
president 4, Yahara typist 4. DORRAINE OFSTHUN
. . . "Street and low." . . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
JANE OLSON . . . "Trying to be good if an azvfttl
l0l16.lYtIll6j!lb.n . . . Band 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2,
3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Parrot 4. LORRAINE OL-
SON . . . "A fznile if never afraid of cl rainy dey."
. . . Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4, G, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOAN ONSRUD . . . "The bert uzzy to lengthen the
night it to .rleal al few homir from the day." . . .
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. PEARL OSLAND . . . "Edger-
ton'f graft if greener-and gra.frier," Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. ROBERT PARK
. . . "And rttl! they gazed, and .rtill the Il'Ull-
der gretr, that one .rnnzll head foztla' t11l'I"1' all he
knew." . . . Debate Squad 4, Forensics 4, Boys'
Club 1. FLOYD PAULSON . . . "fd rather hng ll
football than dllyffjlltg I kl10ll'." . . . Football l, 2,
3, 4, letterman 4, Basketball 1, Z, Boys' Club 1,
Boxing 3, Intramurals 3, 4. CAROL RAPP . . .
"'Don'ithlzt dream, and bleu him loo." . . . A
Cappella 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, G. A. A. 1,
2, 3, 4, Forensics 1, Class Play Production Staff 4.
DOREEN REIN . . . "Our itto dill." . . . Student
Council 4, secretary-treasurer 4, Girl Reserves 1,
Z, 3, 4, cr1binet4, G. A. A. 1, Z, 3, 4, Philo 2, 3, 4,
president 4, Athletic Board 1, Golf 1, 2, 3, Par-
rot 3g Class Play Production Staff 3.
S. NELSON F, NETTUM M. NORDING K. NULAND I.. f7DLAND
A. OFFERDAHL D. OFSTHUN J. OLSON I.. OLSON 1. ONSRUD
P. OSLAND R. PAR:-4 F, P.wLsoN C. R.-XPP D. REIN
cfm! now that we have 'zeaclnecl out goal,
M, REINSTAD M. Romain R. RORGE A. SANDSMARK S. SCHELDRUP
F. Sci-IUMANN B. SEAMONSON J. SEVERSON E. SHOWERS W. SKAAR
D. SUNDBY A. SvEoM A. SVEUM W. SWENSON H. THOMPSON
MYRTLE REINSTAD . . . "I'll-rell-yn11-if- Prom Committee 3. ERWIN SHOWERS . . . "What
ynzfll zvait-lwzg-enough." . . , Band 2, 3, 4, if life all ahozzl, anyway?" . , . Boys' Club 1, Class
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Philo 4. Play Production Staff 4. WESLEY SKAAR . . .
MARIAN RONEID . . . "My hlwzde rnrlf z1'ere11'f "Three vheew for the F. F. A." . . . F. F. A. 3, 4,
made for nothing." . . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3, president 4, Boxing 2, 3, Intramurals 3,
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. RUSSELL RORGE . . . Hlllll D. H. I. A. 3, 4. DONOVAN SUNDBY . . . "If I
working for my hachelofr degree." . . . F. F. A. 4, had ufizzgr, I 1v011ld11't he heref' . . . Class Play 3,
Football 2, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Boys, Club 1. AR- Hi-Y 4, Football 1, 3, 4, letterman 4, Prom Com-
THUR SANDSMARK . . . "I mart have my Jleep mittee 3, Boxing 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys'
and frefh air." . . . Student Council 1, 4, A Cap- Club 1. ARNOLD SVEOM . . . "A man of few
pella 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Play 3, 4,
Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, letterman 3, 4, Ath-
letic Board 4, president 4, Class President 1, Intra-
murals 1, 3, 4, Boys' Club 1, Senior Honor Student 4,
National Honor Society 4. SIDNEY SCHELDRUP
. . . "The prime of darktlerr ir a gentleman," . . .
Student Council 1, 2, A Cappella 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 3,
Football 1, 4, Operetta 3, Class President 2, Ushers'
Club 4, Boys' Club 1, president 1, Class Play Pro-
duction Staff 4. FRED SCHUMANN, JR .... "You
gotta have the faet.f."' . . . F. F. A. 4, treasurer 4,
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTY SEAMONSON . . .
"Well, what are we waiting f0r?'l . . . Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 4, Prom Committee 3, Class
Play Production Staff 4. JACK SEVERSON . . .
"Millie and I are contented." . . . Boys' Club 1,
Ilf'01'tl'J' if a man of thararte1'." . . . National Honor
Society 3, 4, Student Council 4, Class Play Production
Staff 3, 4, Debate Squad 2, 3, 4, Forensics 1, 2, 3,
Hi-Y 4, Football Manager 4, letterman 4, N. F. L. 2,
3, 4, secretary 3, president 4, Prom Committee 3,
Lions Club Award 4, Senior Honor Student 4.
AVIS SVEUM . . . "Mitt AIZdE7'J072lJ helping hand."
. . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 3, 4, Par-
rot 4, Prom Committee 3. WARREN SWENSON
. . . "What'lly01t give me for nothing?" . . . Foot-
ball 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Boys' Club 1. HENRY
THOMPSON . . . "Haney e1fery011e'.r pal." . . .
Student Council 4, Debate Squad 1, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4,
Football 1, 3, 4, letterman 3, 4, Boxing 1, 4, Model
Airplane Club 3, president 3, Senior Honor Student 4.
we have to leave at ladt.
IQJEAN THOMPSON . . . "Heck, there are too
many light: on Main Street." . . . Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom Committee 3.
MILDRED THORSEN . . . "I agree with drzything
you ray." . . . Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2,
3, 4, Philo 4. KATHERINE THORSON . . . "I've
4 certain draw! from Dakota." . . . Entered from
Mitchell, South Dakota 3, A Cappella 3, 4, Girl
Reserves 4, G. A. A. 3, 4, Parrot 3, Prom Com-
mittee 3. ELROY VIKE . . . "lust me and my
drum."' . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4. HOW-
ARD VINDEDAHI. . . . "He'll fllltl' 4 way." . . .
...W --. ...,--.wr ..
F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, reporter 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 35
D. H. I. A. 2. ELIZABETH WOOLF . . . "Shea
doing her part in developing Pan-American relaa
fiom." . . . A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary-treas-
urer 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 3, 4, treas-
urer 3, vice president 4, Operetta 3. BETTY
WRIGHT . . . "A Jaucy little red head." . . . Stu-
dent Council 4, A Cappella 1, 2, Class Play Proa
duction Staff 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 2,
cabinet 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4, Philo 2,
3, 4, Prom Committee 3, Class Vice President 4,
Senior Honor Student 4, National Honor Society 4.
L. Tuomvsox M. THORSEN K. THORSON E. VIKE H. VINDEDAHL
1Continued from page 143
. . . "A witznitzg way, at friendly smile, all in ull, a
girl worth while." . . . A Cappella 2, Girl Reserves 1,
2, 3, 4, cabinet 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 33 Philo 2, 3, 4,
secretary and treasurer 4, Prom Committee 3, Senior
Honor Student 4, National Honor Society 4.
EUNICE BRICKSON . . . "l'ttl not hlzzrhing, it'.f
jurt my red rweaterf' . . . Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4,
G. A. A. 2, 4. JAMES CARPENTER . . . "I never
think to .fend her pretty flou'err." . . . Class Play
Production StaH: 3, Football 4, letterman 4, Basket-
ball 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Club L.
CLASS OF '42 SPEAKING: Fa-te, ye who hath all-
knowing power, reveal to us the story your crystal
FATE: I shall grant your request. If you will step
forward with me to the day of February thirtieth,
1957-fifteen years hence-you will see printed in
bold midnight-blue on the front page of your Courier
Sub, the following story-
"HOME TOWN BOY MAKES GOOD"
"Stoughton born Cookie Moe, noted scientist and
literary figure, has been awarded the "No-Buzzer" prize
for his great work and best seller, How lo Wiz: Friezzdr
and Dispose of Garbage. fThis book of culture is the basis
of a liberal education so one needn't put his eyebrows up
on stilts at the title.j
"Spurred on by President James johnson, brilliant pro-
fessor of mathematics at the Wagon City College fso reads
the articlej, an assiduous committee labored on plans for
a class reception in honor of this noted man. Assisting Prof.
johnson on the committee were his fellow colleagues-Dr.
Bigelow, a well-known authority in the field of paper-
peddling and the art of lovemaking, Betty Wright, Dr.
Bigelows devoted fiancee CBettv has had priority on his
heart ever since high school daysj, and Editor-in-Chief
Marie Anderson of the city's 'Esquiressf tShe won the
Pushitzer award for somethingj
"The racket heard was not a Curtis bomber, no, nor
Corbett's band-it was the jubilant class, cheering Cookie
as he was borne into the Great Dining Room of the Hotel
Kegonsa on the staunch shoulders of the burly Emerson
twins. Simultaneously, june joitel jumped out of her shoes
and directed the crowd in 'For He's a jolly Good Fellow.'
Most prominent of all voices was Duck Gjertson's powerful
bass. Then timorous Pearl Osland shyly suggested that
Eddie G. recite his epic poem 'Gilbertson's Elegy to a
Pansy.' This pleasant floral diversion was interrupted as
head-waiter Carpenter attempted to hold back the great
battery of reporters, photographers, feature men, editors,
and service correspondents who had burst in. Prof. johnson
quieted the clamorous crowd by calling attention to the
cocktails. fShrimpJ Incidentally, for reasons of economy,
the groceries were bought at the Chritton-jergenson Gro-
cery, the milk supplied by-wanta guess?-Myrtle's own
"The main discussion was given in a calm, restrained
voice by Percy 'The People's Choice' Sveom, sub-representa-
tive to the city council from the fourteenth ward. He man-
aged to tell two jokes, and the members of the group were
so polite-they covered their mouths when they yawned.
"Following his inspiring address, 'The Forced Ink Spots'
-Aggie Nelson, Oddie, Ruthie G., and Little Art Sandsie
044 we gaze into the cfzgdial Lau,
-gave their version of 'We Won't Be Home 'Till Morn-
ing.' Arthur Ray carried the melody while the other three
tried to take it away. The quartet was currently appearing
with Millie K's 'Swing Cats' at the Great Dining Room of
the Hotel Kegonsa. The Cats were a talented group in-
cluding Adelaide H. whose interest, by the way, had turned
from the classical cello to 'Slap That Bass'g Jane O. with
her torrid trumpet, Betty Felland and the moaning sax,
and jack 'Bean Stalk' Severson--general manager and only
male member of the band. fThey play annually at the
"The reception ended in hilarity and with gay cries of
'Velkommen' as Carol R. and Gaby A. breezed in late."
FATE: Of some of the others who were unable to
attend the banquet, I shall tell you now. Let us look
into the magic crystal again:
Donovan Sundby is pedaling around the country on his
collapsible safe-t-bike taking orders for garden tractors and
Lacy, Hougan, Paulson, and "K. O." are playing with
the Cambridge eleven in the world series. "The Four Wolf
Men" have, at various times, received offers to coach, but
they refused, stating "We wanna play ball!!" Once they
were boxers, but gave up that profession because they were
not making hospital expenses.
Doreen Rein is vocalist with the incomparable, but still
unappreciated, Hanson Band. They have been traveling
from one end of Dane County to the other but haven't yet
gained sufficient fame to be contracted for Amundson's
Hollywood. Doreen is swamped with fan letters but she
doesn't know that Gene pays his band to write them.
Ray Kravick and Richard Hanson are attending a con-
vention of oil men at Houston, Texas. Ray is still a bachelor,
although Paula and Richard took Aunt Fanny's advice to
the lovelorn and heard wedding bells long ago. They
honeymooned at Minnehaha Falls.
Burns is managing Marian's fifth de luxe concert tour
to Australia. That country has proclaimed Marian, the most
eminent pianist of today, to be a second Paderewski.
Accompanying the couple on board was Madame Berthay
La Bennett, foreign secretary to the Cape of Good Hope.
Betty Seamonson, Hattie Berkins, and Marian Hawkin-
son publish the magazine, Beauty Hintr. Each issue in-
cludes a list of "do's" and "don'ts." Sample don't: Don't
make his nice face ridiculous-use Washable Lipstick.
Sample do: Do use Lily Bubble Soap-so clean it squeaks.
FATE: The crystal ball now turns from the far
corners of the world to important centers in and
2 57 55-
we Jee time futwze that awaild
The World War II exerted a very great influence upon
American life. The young captain, Sammy Moen, brought
home a captivating little wife whom he met during the war.
Sammy was of great service to his Uncle-Sam.
Baldy Lee and Lloyd Iverson are getting accustomed to
civilian life after having received their releases from the
army. They were stationed on the coast at Atlantic City,
and every time the tide came in they thought they were in
the Navy! fOnce, Lloyd even suffered an attack of sea-
FATE: The study of the crystal now focuses on:
Hank Thompson, who received world-wide fame for
flying the Yahara. Not since "Wrong Way Corrigan" made
his famous flight has any man been so renowned. When
opportunity knocked, he really u'a.rzr'1 nervous but his knees
trembled so that people thought his plane was doing the
Whitey Helgestad runs the 4:15 "Sitting Bull" between
Lake Kegonsa and Stoughton. The engine purrs like a
kitten, but his employers complain that profits have dropped
two'hundred per cent since Whitey took over. He lets all
his friends ride free in the coal car-a perfect example of
highway robbery. QOne pal fell out, and he looked like an
Two years ago Gertie took out a patent on her amazing
formula for "Everfresh" chewing gum. Says Gert, "If only
someone had invented 'Everfresh' chewing gum when I
was in high school, Rod and I would have had so much
more money for other things-." Gertie, however, has gone
deeply into debt as a result of numerous lawsuits involving
damages claimed from "Everfresh" due to broken jaws,
and loss of teeth and saliva.
Sid Scheldrup, who manages the haberdashery, says no
one is obliged to wear his clothes too often or keep them
too long. His shop offers ultramodern styles and fads in
dress-elaborate clothes for office wear, chiffon shirts for
tennis, and all the other prevailing fashion frills.
For awhile cars were not on the market, so Morrie
Iverson changed his vocation and became a rodeo performer.
FATE: Ah! The curtain between the present and
the future is slowly closing but, scanning the faces
on the magic ball, one can still faintly see:
Mrs. Marybeth jasensky Claus Arneson Crosse Smith,
who has just made an appearance in the "Biggest Little
City" where she gave her famous recital on the subject,
"How the Hope Chest Idea Grew."
Mikalo Anderson's quaint occupation during college
days was peanut vending, but he is now a popular com-
poser of modern jive and has created a hit-"Irene." His
"Hour Waltz" fills the air with sweet, exotic music.
Louie jordan has a large green house and factory on
his four-leaf clover farm. He raises and presses four-leaf
clovers and sells them to novelty dealers.
carries her knitting around with her
Arlene Groven h
wherever she goes. She likes to have something to think
about when she is
appearances on the stage at Albion,
Brooklyn, and Stebbensville were highly acclaimed. It
looked like a rise to stardom! So-Gail took her press
notices in her hand and showed them to the manager at
the Badger Theatre, who immediately got her a job in the
Stoughton garment factory.
Millie Thorson's interest in dogs has determined her
career. She has founded hundreds of prefabricated homes
for homeless dogs. Each home contains a library established
by the Burrull Foundation of Libraries for Animals. Millie
and JoAnn are professing to do what dog and cat fanciers
claim to be impossible. The girls teach domestic pets to
read. They also teach canine cosmetics Chow to tint pets'
claws the same color as their owner's fingernailsl.
Art Amundson lives in Idaho and grows potatoes. He
says, "It's not the Irish in me."
Elizabeth Woolf, noted food economist, planned master
meals for soldiers during the second World War, and she
is still teaching human nutrition-balanced meals for the
civilian population. Her "Yummy" recipes are brimming
FATE: A last turn of the crystal reveals:
Special offer! Natural, life-like, never-fade enlargements
of snapshots, hand-tinted. Yours for only five cents and one
"Colored Crayon" box top. fWhile they last.J Write to
Ruth Kittleson, care of Colored Crayons, Department 100,
Virginia Green, nose-for-news editor of the "Esquiress,"
'tis said, gets all her inside dope from Coach Wesley Skaar.
Carol Natvig is running a patriotic nursery. Ever since
the defense spirit reached the flower-seed industry, people
have demanded patriotic flower gardens. Carol will send
sample red, white, and blue morning glories, together with
a free bulletin on "The Latest in Weed Fashions of 1957,"
to all weed lovers. fMerely send in your name and address
to station C.O,R.N.j
FATE: Class of 1942-You have been permitted to
trespass the forbidden hills and vales of the future.
And I affirm -that whether these prophecies be a bene-
fit or a loss remains with you to decide. As the un-
tutored Indian would say, "good" or "no good,"
according to the fruit it bears. Au revoir, Class of
'42, my crystal ball bids me take leave of you.
we bequeath io you out haiid on condition
We, the reiziorf al Sfouglaton High,
Hereby prefenl flair will ,'
For all of you dear Jtudentr
In coming yearf to fulfill.
MIKE ANDERSON leaves Irene Rein starry-eyed
and the basketball team starless.
GABY ANDERSON leaves Jim C. and Bob J. still
MARIE ANDERSON leaves quiet ways and shy
manners to Betty Terry.
MARIAN ANDERSON and LORRAINE OLSON leave
together to aid the farm boys in national defense.
ARTHUR AMUNDSON escapes, and we don't know
GERT ANDERSON gives her yelling technique to
Beverly Nelson, who isn't too weak!
EUNICE BRICKSON leaves Stoton High School-
HATTIE BERKINS leaves to be cheered by a certain
little Edgerton friend.
HERBERT BIGELOW, his arms full of dames, be-
stows on "Chuckie" Nelson this so called fame!
ROBERT BICKLEY exclaims as usual-nothing-as
he waves good-bye to Stoton High.
MERCEDES BARBOUR leaves-Amen !! !
MARIAN BENSON leaves the piano standing in
BERTHA BENNETT leaves her love for study to
Janet Sproul, an able "buddy."
JOAN BURRULL confers her sense of duty upon
Bonnie Hansen, a picture of beauty.
RODNEY CHRITTON leaves his power to put his
English class in an uproar to David Natvig, and
hopes he'll do better with Miss Beck!
VIRGENE DYBEVIK leaves Miss Wade and the
CLARA ELVEKROC. gives her many colored make-
up cards to Shirley Jacobson, who doesn't need them.
LORRAINE EASTMAN leaves for an important
RODNEY EMERSON and ROGER EMERSON leave
their resemblances to each other to be used by Don-
ald Asperheim and Art Kleven.
EVELYN EVENSON leaves for heaven with
BETTY FELLAND departs with LOU GREIG, who
hopes to come back some day to take over the S. H. S.
EDDIE GILBERTSON leaves his poems to Mr.
Myrick, who can use them.
DUCK G JERTSON leaves a certain sophomore
VIRGINIA GREEN wills her flirtatious ways to any
PAULA GREFSHEIM leaves-out of gas-to stop
at the D-X as she goes past!
ARLENE GROVEN leaves undecided-in more
ways than one.
GAIL GUELSON gives her gay sparkling humor to
Patsy Amundson, who knows every rumor.
RUTH GULLICKSON goes with hopes of hearing
"Harps" and bells!
BURNS HALVERSON leaves a "spade"-and takes
LORRAINE HALVERSON goes-steady!
ELLEN HANDELAND bequeaths love for quiet to
Anne Lorraine Bigelow, who's quite a riot!
OBERT HANSEN, believe it or not, though drip-
ping with freckles, won't part with a drop!!
RICHARD HANSEN leaves Owen Sheldrup all the
worries of a king!
ROBERT HANSEN leaves east on highway 51.
HARLOW HAWKINSON, with all his charm, leaves
for a little red barn.
MARIAN HAWKINSON leaves her foot technique
to Bill Everson.
ADELAIDE HEGGE leaves with a bunch of well
worn late slips.
W1-IITEY HELGESTAD, the shy little shaver, leaves
on the trail of good behavior.
CARLIE HOFE goes with "Gust's" truck to
ARNIE HOUGAN, our powerful athlete, leaves to
"Bob" Grefsheim his blocking technique.
ROBERT, "SALTY,,' HOUGAN leaves his sixth hour
sleeping periods Qsocial problemsJ to Nelson Hal-
verson, who needs the rest.
HARRIET IVERSON leaves, and she's glad of it.
LLOYD IVERSON keeps his flashy smile for Jean
MORRIS IVERSON wills his intramural scores to
JOHN JERGENSON leaves for bigger and better
things at Madison.
ALYCE JOHNSON gives her gift of gab to a boy
named Ellis-the cutest little lad!
DUANE JOHNSON wills a monkey wrench to Dick
Onsrud in hopes that he'll become a famous mechanic.
Zlzat you wif! camy on with euezg tfzazlitionf
EVELYN JOHNSON presents a tube of lipstick to
Lorraine Larson, who is running short.
JAMES JOHNSON presents blond curly locks to
Anna Mae Bennett, who thanks him a lot.
JUNE JOITEL warbles out a little tune for Arlee
Furseth to try and croon.
LOUIS JORDAN wills an extra seat to Burgess
Sampson, and to anyone else, who wishes to accom-
pany him to the Janesville Nurses' Home.
MARIAN KALHAGEN leaves a "gutter ball" or two
to a Rippchen girl whose first name is "Sue."
RUTH KITTLESON and JOAN ONSRUD leave to the
Loverud twins their well known tasks of painting
GLADYS KJERNES leaves her love for Latin with
MARY BETH KLEESTAD leaves Byron-Crosse!!!
SONNY KRAVICK wills his cocker spaniel to
"Whippet" and the team as their mascot!
MILLY KROENER and JACK SEVERSON leave for
the nearest jewelry store.
LOUIE LACY and LORRAINE ODLAND leave a little
quarrel to Bob Sundby and Beverly Hocking.
LYLE LARSON leaves a pair of scissors to Paul
May so he can continue to cut up!
BALDY LEE leaves for the navy!
GUDRUN LEIN leaves "lutefisk and lefse" to
DOROTHY MAAS wills her musical nature to
EILEEN MCCARTHY leaves a couple of sisters to
carry on the family traits and traditions.
COOKIE MOE wills advice on how to boil ham-
burgers to Mrs. Thompson.
SAMMY MOEN leaves "dark" and "handsome" to
CAROL NATVIG, SYLVIA JOHNSON, and JANE
OLSON leave a bunch of giggles to Millie Benson,
Mae Ellen Parrish, and that crowd.
AGNES NELSON leaves for the next dance.
FRANNY NETTUM leaves quietly and peacefully.
MARIAN NORDINU and MARIAN RONEID leave a
perfect friendship to Chucky G. and Jean A.
KARIEN NLILAND leaves her faithfulness in
G. A. A. to Jeanne La Leike.
ARLENE OEFERDAHL gives her dimples to Eileen
DORRAINE OFSTHUN leaves a smile for everyone.
PEARL OSLAND leaves her quiet shrinking manner
to Edwin Lunde.
ROBERT PARK leaves physics class minus one good
FLOYD PAULSON leaves Mr. Schelfelker still
marking him absent.
CAROL RAPP and DONOVAN SUNDBY leave a
"Peace Treaty" to Howard Holtan and Barbara Lewis.
DOREEN REIN leaves singing " 'Genie' With the
Light Brown Hair."
MYRTLE REINSTAEJ leaves her testament on how
to get better results with "Cookies"
RUSSELL RORGE leaves his curly and well trained
hair to Dick Sperle.
ART SANDSMARK gives his bright purple sweater
to an undernourished frosh to make him look better.
SID SCHELDRUP leaves love for dress to a junior
whom you'd never guess.
FRED SCHUMANN and BEVERLY CALHOUN leave
for the peace and quiet of the country.
BETTY SEAMONSON leaves JAKE with memories-
ERWIN SHOWERS, an unusual boy, leaves Stoton
High without being coy.
WESLEY SKAAR and SIDNEY NELSON, these senior
boys, give their assembly seats to Jim Smithback, Bob
Montague and Jim Jorgenson-the snorting horsemen
of the junior classlll
To Ford Horn "PERc3Y" SVEUM leaves a line of
AVIS SVEUM leaves her daily letters from the
army to Doris Phetteplace.
WARREN SWENSON leaves to roll them and roll
them as best he can, so patty cake, patty cake, our
L'JEAN THOMPSON leaves in a decorative V-8.
KATHRYN THORSON leaves her hobby horses to
the gallant knights of the junior class.
MILDRED THORSEN bequeaths a bunch of A's to
ELROY VIKE leaves his drums for all to beat.
HOWARD VINDEDAHL leaves his spare moments
with Barbara Lysager.
ELIZABETH WOOLF leaves her ability to uphold
the burden of office work to anyone who can ably
fill her place.
BETTY WRIGHT bequeaths her basketball prowess
to Helen Burrull, who's only a novice.
The battle-scarred desks, the haunts, and the
privileges of the Senior class are left to the tender
care of the juniors.
And to Mr. Van Metre, our beloved advisor, we
leave our "facts" and our "atTection."
as R I J?
we ,ze the juniow with all the cfadd,
Bazmm Rauu- I-I. ANDERSON, A. FURsETH, A. Broc-
LOXV, E. CHRISTOPHER, J. Foss, K. ERICKSON
Semnd Row: D. DROTNING, E. FLINT, M. DARY,
M. BOVRE, L. FREY, M. ARNEsoN, B, DAHLF
Third Row: B. EVERSON, R. CLAUS, A. G1LBERT-
soN, J. BJERKE, F. ANDERSON, S. EGGUM, C.
Top Row: H. ANDERSON, D. DAHL, H. AUBY
E. BARBER, L. BRANDT, A. M. BENNETT, B
In the words of a collegiate philosopher, "There
is nothing 'junior' about a junior class, unless some-
body in it has the same name as his papa." In other
words, a junior class never plays the underdog, and
this is true in Stoughton High School.
The members of the class of '43 are leaders in
all fields of scholastic and co-curricular activity.
Amen. To tell you that the class boasts four out-
standing debaters, a dozen prominent athletes, in-
numerable Parrot writers and star reporters, many
Borrow Row: E, KALLAND, V. JOHNSON, S. HAL-
VERSON, B. HANSON, D. GRETG, P. HANSON,
N. I-IALvERsoN, J. IVERSON.
Semnd Row: E. D. HAGEN, M. E. HAUGEN, D.
HOEL, H. HEGGESTAD, C. JoHNsoN, S. JACOB-
soN, F. HOLTE, J. HANsoN.
Third Roux' J. JOHNSON, R. JACOBSEN, V. HUM-
BERG, W. HALVORSON, R. I-IILDEBRANDT, K.
HA1.vERsoN, H. HOLTAN, J. JORGENSON.
Top Row: L. JOHNSON, D. I-IUsToN, S. HALVER-
soN, A. HEGGESTAD, J. HANSEN, A. KALIPANGER
active Hi-Y members, Philo members, A Cappella
vocalizers and harmonizers, boys and girls who low
their own horns in band, and some others who fiddle
around in orchestra, would be boring prattle. Besides,
everyone knows that the members of the junior class
are goodg there is no sense in making them conceited.
You are all aware, no doubt, that the junior class
play, "Our Town," was originally a Broadway pro-
duction and thereafter a successful movie. Our actors
presented a polished, professional performance under
gzom play lo ptom we gaily padd.
the startling circumstances of a hare stage.
The Class of '43 staged a prom that surpassed
all others in glitter and glamour and drip. Only the
junior class could dream up anything so super-duper
in these times of paper priorities.
But did you know that the junior class is the only
class that has a prom king? That's really something
to be proud Of! And were you aware of the fact
that: They have one luscious redheadg their favorite
color is aquamarine, with lush Vermilion running a
close secondg seventy-three per cent Of them stare at
that painting of George Washington twenty-eight
per cent of their study hall timeg and their favorite
magazines are Lvok. Click. Pic. Uvlviz, Bang. Life,
Liber!-13 and the pursuit Of happiness. Their class
Otlicers for the past year were: president, Buddy
Scheldrupg vice president, Bill Eversong Secretary,
Delores Loftusg treasurer. Flossie Lacyg Athletic
Board, jim Smithhackg Intramural Council, joe
Hansong advisor. Miss Beck.
Bflfffllff Razr: B. LYSAGER, B. KLINE, M. LINN
A. LIEN, G. LARSON, L. LMQSON, R. LACY.
Set-and Razr: B. NLELSEN, B. NELSON, J. LALEIKE
B. Lnwis, D. Loifrus, M. L. LYON.
Third Rmv: C. NELSON, E. NEATH, O. KONG,
B. IwIONTAGuF, D. Narvic, C. MCCARTHY.
Tap Razr: S. MIDTBO, E. LUNDE, E. LISTUG, C.
MCCARTHY, j. NELSON.
Bufmm Rfllll' M. SPHRLE. j. SPROUI., M. SFAMON-
SON. B. PAINE, M. RIFRSON, j. PAFLSON, B.
Swwzd Roux' D. QIlAl.F, M. SHOWIERS, B. TERRY
D. Visaas. F. SIMONSON, j. QUALF.
Third Raw: D. SWINCQEN, C. NORSFTER, RHIN,
M. OLSON, A. SVUALHEIM, G. Svmvm, D.
Tap Rnzv: B. SLINDHY, B. SAit1PsON, P. NORDLIE,
O. SCHELDRUP, R. SPFRLF, C. VINOFDAHL.
c-Saoplzidiicalecl Joplu having a lot of fun,
"Sophisticated Sophsu is Our name by tradition,
but we are truly a group typical of what it takes to
make an Outstanding class. Our talents are many.
In football and basketball we are well repre-
sented. Some real stars are looming in Our midst,
some of the boys have already secured letters. The
boys who are not on the regular team take an active
part in intramural sports. In band we more than
shineg there would be many weak sections without us.
Our successful party for the bewildered "FrOsh"
proved our originality and ability to entertain. We
really started something when we had as the center
Of attraction a huge bunch of balloons. The evening
was begun by playing games and climaxed with the
"grand march" led by our president. Refreshments
were served and the rest of the evening was spent in
dancing. When we get our heads together next year
on "Prom," what a social event it will be-the best
Bfnmm Roux' F. AABERO, D. DAHLE, G. H.u.vERsON,
M. BENSON, S. BRATVOLD, M, Foss, H. BJOIN,
Semnd Raw: S. ANDERSON, M. G. EIKEN, B. Cm.-
HOUN, P. AMUNDSON, E. BRONTE, M. BENNETT,
G. Duocsvow, K. CHRISTIANSON.
Third Roux' D, FANNING, R. FEMRITE, J. CARROLL,
L. AUssE, C. GUNDERSON, H. BOOTH, W.
BROWN, R. DYBEVIK,
Tap Rauu- C. HANSEN, B. BEOKER, F. DAHLMAN,
P. ANDERSON, D. DALEY, S. EvENsON, W1
Borrow Rauf: P. HFGGE, R. LUNDE, H. LYNCH,
A. JONES, B. HOCKING, A. JOITEL, R. JOHNSON,
Set-and Roux' A, HOFFMAN, W. LYNCH, C. KITTLE-
soN, R. LEE, L. LARsON, E, JOHNSON, M. LACY.
Third Rauf: D. HOCKINO, A. JOHNSON, P. JACOB-
SON, F. LALEIKE, R. LUNDE, L. KVISGAARD.
Top Razr: R. JOHNSON, C. HOEF, J. LUEDKE,
A. KLFVEN, C. LYON.
we nevez give a thought to the thinga which Jhoulcf he done.
Bvfzwn Razr: B. QIIAM, O. PAGE, A. OESTHUN,
E. NYGAARD, E. PETERSON.
Seward Rmw: K. RIIsTAD, H. NELSON, P. SCHROEDEII,
M. PARISH, M. RAMsDEN.
Third Row: K. NULAND, P. MAX', D. ONSRUD,
L. PETTERSON, S. RIPPCI-IEN.
Top Rnuu- I-I. OLSON, M. MCCARTI-Iv, L. ONSRVD,
M. J. RILEY.
Bollom Row: I. WENE, A. TAYLOR, V. WIIIISTEIQ,
S. WATHE, D. SIMONSON, D. THORSON, S.
Ser-and Row: L. SMITHEACIQ, E. SPERSTAD, P, SMITII-
BACK, L. SEVERSON, L. VISAAS, J. WANIAIAGEN.
Third Row: R. THOMPSON, R. SIME, D. SEAMON-
SON, R. SVEOM, E. STENSAAS. I
Top Row: G. WHALEY, S, STIFF, R. WATSON,
M. VIKE, D. SIc,ERsTAn.
SOPHOMORE CLA SS
Orchestra and A Cappella also have a large num-
ber of sophomores among their members. Many of
the "Soph" girls were elected to join Philo, and this
is quite an honor. Girl Reserves and G. A. A. are the
favorite organizations among the sophomore girls,
and it appears that real leaders are being developed
in this class.
Although this class is still just an "under" class,
our superiors have recognized our abilities. Or is it
that we have quickly recognized the elite and have
tried to follow in their footsteps?
Those chosen to guide our class through thick
and thin were: our able advisor, Miss Helvigg presi-
dent, Robert Johnsong vice president, Miller Quamg
secretary-treasurer, Mildred Bensong Athletic Board,
LeRoy Ausseg Intramural Council, Willard Hanson.
Take the eloquence of the Senior, the "pep" of
the junior, and the sincerity of the "Frosh," add a lot
of brains and school spirit, and what have you?
alncf Jtifl we gazeaL and Jtiu the wonzfez gaew,
Bwmm Razr: H. BURRULI., R. CUSHMAN, I. ALMF
S. DALSOREN, M. ANDERSON, A. DAHLIZ, M.
BJOIN, J. FALK.
Serond Roux' C. BARRY, M. CHRISTIANSON, S.
CHRISTOPHER, E. AARERG, D. ERDAH1., M
BALSTAD, V. BJERKE.
Third Roux R. AMUNDSON, R. BERG, E. ALME
C. ALGRIM, C. ANDERSON, W. BERG, B. BERG.
Tap Raun- R. ARNESON, P. BRONTE, D. ASPERHEILI
R. FEMRITE, B, ERICKSON, J. CARPENTER, J
Bfnfnm Roux' K. FOSSEN, E. HOVLAND, D. JOHN-
SON, P. LARSON, S. HOFIfMAN, R. FLINT, N. L.
JOHNSON, B. HAHM, A. FRYE, T. HUSTON
Srlmud Razr: R. FAULKES, J. HALVORSON, D. HAN-
SON, G. HELMKE, S. KLEVEN, L. LATHROR, N.
HALVORSON, R. KARLSLYST, C. JOHNSON.
Third Roux- D. HANSEN, H. Gl.lNDERSON, R. JOHN-
SON, R. HEIZEROT, B. JACOBSON, B, HOLM
R. GTINDERSON, D. JOHNSON.
Top Roux' A. KALHAGEN, F. HORN, J. KLINE,
C. JOHNSON, E. JOHNSON, M. HOEL, P. HAN-
SEN, F. HOLTAN, O. HOUGEN.
Hear ye! Hear ye! A great addition has been
made to Stoughton High School this year!
No sooner had the class of '45 moved in than
things really began to happen. It all began with the
ugreenies' " being just as green as ever, but each
eager to win a good name as a student of Stoughton
High School. Because of this attitude, the Frosh
made up quite an impressive section in the musical
organizations, especially in Band and A Cappella.
The girls held their Own in G. A. A. and Girl Re-
serves, while many of our boys exhibited their powers
in intramural sports.
There was a good turn-out at the Freshman-
Sophomore party given in the ugreenies' " honor. It
began at eight o'clock, but long before then the
Frosh were nervously pounding the pavement of
Main Street. The evening was spent in playing
games and dancing. Popcorn balls were served. Our
party given for the Sophomores in return proved an
equally great success,
.901 we weze ftedlmman ngleenied, H and didn it know what to Jo.
Class politics began after a hot and unruly cam-
paign which took place in the music room during a
class meeting. Brief-and-to-the-point speeches were
made by the supporters of each candidate giving the
good points of the candidates. fNo mention was
made of the bad ones.j The following political
bosses took their hot seats after othe election:
President-Walter fStinkyj Berg
Vice President-Ernest QErnyj johnson
Secretary-treasurer-Naomi QGlamour Girlllfj
Athletic BoardfHowi1rd fHowyj Gunderson
Intramural Council-Ford fFrostyj Horn
Besides getting into the wrong classes, the Frosh
were placed in many hilarious positions the first
week. If you doubt this you may ask Robert Flint
fyou know him, that little squirt of a fellaj who,
after much forceful persuasion, was placed on his
favorite bubbler and therefore had to go around all
morning drenched to the skin.
And so began the year which will have its little
nook in the memory of every "Greenie" in Stoughton
Bwmm Rau-: I. Ivinrztsa, M. MATHISON, S.
OBRECHT, B. LiNoEnuD, C. PARKS, M. REIN,
M. Si-xNosLAND, R. OSBORNE.
Sefoud Roan- B. LUNDE, A. Lewis, B. PAULSON,
P. LUNDIE, K. REIRSON, B. I.oNo, M. QUALE,
M. LINDERUD, I. REIN.
Third Roux' L. OLSON, M. ROTHEN, j. LOVERUD,
A. Lovekuo, R. NELSON, R. OU'rHousE, M.
NORTON, R. NELsoN.
Top Rauf: E. ROTHEN, C. SAMPSON, D, RAMSDEN,
S. MENNES, L. Roc:-iEsTER, M. MOEN, j. CRAIG.
Bottom Rfnr: J. STAI, R. THOMPSON, N, Tnoisw-
soN, S. Vow, S. Usum, P. VINWIF, V. Wunsrnu,
I. VINDEDAHL, V. VAAITE.
Sewmd Razr: T. WENER, E. SKOIEN, R. SHOWERS,
A. VANDERBLOEMEN, C. Wasr, M. STENJEM,
Third Roux' O. Wi1.L1Anis, R. SWENSON, R. Sk.-uk
C. WEBB, C. SUNDHY, A. Wruxmzc, H. VEIUM
Tap Row: O. WIETHAL, A. SCHELDRIIP, W. Sruvn-
TRAA, N. Vikki, H. ViNnEmHi., P. Sourum
victim! of Ciupid
Dorothy and Tony . . .
this love of mine goes on
LeRoy and Marge . . .
when you and I were
Elmer and Carol . . . I
Crosse and Muscles . . .
why don't we do this less
Richie and Paula, Unna
and Sid . . . anti-humpty-
dumpty and humpty-
Irene and Mike . . . I
don't wanna walk with-
out you, Mikey.
Dave and Bonnie . . .
by yon Bonnie Banks
and by yon Bonnie Braes.
Betty and Herb . . . but
at twenty-one he wedded
the saucy little red-head.
Hank and Barb . . . my
mama clone tole me.
Gert and Rod . . . moon-
light cocktail-that's for
Gaby and jim . . . some-
body else is taking my
Millie and jack . . . this
is no laughing matter.
8 fb-' . 'gx
- 5' ' SMX
1. Wha9's the ioke?-as if we didn'i
know. 2. The Line-up. 3. Pals.
4. Our senior in the army, Dun
Phetteplucel 5. She's out of this
world when she's out of her shoes.
6. ...thru wind and sleet and
storm, these couriers . . . 7. Soph
Sophies. 8. Hmmmmmm. 9. About
to emote. 10. A Ruby-sparkling.
11. Top row: Yehudi. 12. King Tut.
13. "Debodiotecl." 14. The "new"
boy's locker room. 15. If was such
o sooood funeral, my dear. 16.
Gif 'er through the middle lane!
M6l0di0lLS, restful, and sweet,
Our singing can't be beat.
When "Treble Clefs" and "Bass Clefs" dance
over the campus at Stoughton High, we know its the
musical songsters of the A Cappella Choir rehears-
ing. They hold their sectional sessions every Monday,
Tuesday, and Thursday during second period.
The purpose of this choir is to furnish enter-
tainment and interesting features for -the public. A
program which everyone enjoys is the "Christmas
Nativity," in which students dramatize the scenes
from the Christmas story while the choir sings beau-
tiful Christmas anthems and carols. Also, A Cap-
pella creates an interest in music and brings out the
abilities of students in this field.
The choir either puts on an operetta or makes a
music tour during the year, either of which is greatly
looked forward to by the members. They work hard
and strive for greater and better achievements each
In flowing robes of gray, the choir is indeed pic-
turesque, but every eye remains fixed on the director,
Boztom Rauf: B. Erikson, B.
Hanson, D. Dahle, M. Ben-
son, V. johnson, A. Bigelow,
E. Handeland, H. Anderson,
Semin! Rauf: M. E. Benson, B.
Nelson, E. Bronte, A. Hegge,
B. Dahle, R. Jacobsen, L.
Eastman, R. Amundson.
Third Roux' S. Bratvold, R. Gul-
lickson, W. Hanson, J, jor-
genson, M. Kroener, R. Hou-
gan, Miss Paulson.
Fourtfy Rona' R. Kittleson, P.
Amundson, M. Eiken, G.
Helmke, R. Grefsheim, J.
joitel, M. Kalhagen,
Anderson, E. Barber.
Top Raw: A. Kleven, A. Amund-
son, J. Luedke, A. Hougan,
D. Asperheim, G. Anderson,
Ballon? Rout: M. STRANDLIE, S. OBRECHT, B. LINDERUD,
A. OFSTHUN, P. LARSON, V. SANDSMARK.
Semfid Rout- J. Paotsoiv, N. THOMPSON, B. PAuLsoN,
B. LONG, S. RIPPCHEN, S. KLEVEN, M. LINDERUD.
Third Row: D. QUALE, K. THORSON, E. WOOLF, B.
OLSON, M. LINN, D. Visaas, M. RIERSON.
Fazzrfb Ratio P. Souuiik, D. THORSEN, L. LACY, D. Maas,
Top Row: B. MONTAGUE, B. SAMPSON, J. SMITHBACK,
Miss Paulson. She is truly an important musical note
of the club as she waves her baton to the rhythmic
beat of the piano played by the pianist, Marian Ben-
son. From the A Cappella Choir Miss Paulson has
developed two smaller groups. These groups practice
during their free periods and noon hours. They are
an added feature of the choir. Anyone wishing to
join may sign up at the beginning of the year and
then is given a try-out in musical ability.
President Louie Lacy, in his deep bass voice,
roars over the singers when it is time for order.
june joitel warbles in tune as vice president, and
Elizabeth Woolf, secretary-treasurer, writes to the
sway of the music and also takes care of the harmony
amongst the clinking of the coins,
We supply the music for pageants
Our instruments we practice for
many more days.
The high school orchestra plays an important role
in our school activity program. Our Christmas pro-
gram is dependent on this group of capable musicians
for all the accompaniments. At our class plays there
would be many dull moments before the curtain rises
and between acts if we were not so pleasantly
entertained by our orchestra.
The student interest in orchestra has increased
this year. The training received by the members of
this organization has done much to increase their
enthusiasm. Mr. Van Metre, the very accomplished
director of this musical group, not only can teach
one how to play each instrument but is a master of
each himself. He, with the aid of Miss Paulson, has
also organized several sectional groups. The largest
and most important of these is the violin section.
This group feels it is only necessary to have a
president and a librarian for their organization. Mil-
dred Kroener acts in the capacity of president, and
Erwin Stensaas is their librarian this year.
Bottom Row: D. Kundert, J.
Falk, G. Smedal. J. Peter-
sen. Mr. Kvamme, J. Foss,
D. Dahle. B. Hocking. S.
Second Row: R, Nyhagen. C.
Park. M. Foss. M. Seamon-
son. J. Quale. N. Halverson.
R. Hougan. B. Holtan.
Third Row:. G. Anderson, D.
Hanson. J. Olson. B. Terry,
E. Nygaard, G. Guelson. .
Lysager, P. Grefsheim. .
Amundson, J. LaLeike.
Fourth Row: A. Gilbertson, .
Smithback. S. Rippchen, .
' 1 F H lt
UQWD' SMHOE mo'
'HFS :U Phjcm'
U7' U-40703 m'4f2.
.4 e., H...-.' H- 5
QQ' 275 Z'-' N-
go :mm -nz ..,
'SD' FWF: Q
5x'gC!1 0:5 -ro
,Www :'1mUJ L-'
FZ 72 o
Sie? rw? ram
Gilhcrtson, D. Maas,
genson, D, Asperhcim.
Purple and gray, the best in the
Strutting like kings---the Stoughton
Under the direction of that famous King of
Music, Torstein fTutj Kvamme, we are bound to
have a very successful band every year as long as he
continues to reign here.
Amid the rolling of the drums, the wailing of
the trombones, the clanking of the cymbals, and the
moaning of the saxophones, the Stoughton High
School Band takes form every third hour on Monday,
Wednesday, and Thursday. The band numbers fifty-
tive in uniform with well over sixty in junior and
beginners' band. lt gets its worl-:out at every home
football game and at all the parades. The band has
also played upon several patriotic occasions and at
many other extra events that come up during the
Like all other organizations, band also has its
officers. They are: president, Art QTrumpetj Sands-
markg vice president, jimmy fTrombonej .Iorgensong
secretary-treasurer, Paula fSaxophonej Grefsheim.
13111111111 Rout' A. Heggc, bl
Petersen, ll. Stci1sa.1s, bl. lu s
Strom! Rvzuu' M. Krocner A
Top Razr: Mr, Van Metra B
Becker, P. Luedkc, jor
al Jpfencficl aight be ell my gazeg
almicldl the gfamoufz e9 aloof! a-daze.
In the cool, crisp air of a starlit evening in the
stratosphere where breathtaking Saturn whirled above
-almost within your very reach-you stepped out
of a flame-red and silver rocket ship to slide and
glide and have a lot of fun at the 19-42 junior prom.
King Owen Scheldrup and Queen Betty Terry
reigned beneath a sky of blue atwinkle with stars,
Billowing billows of clouds were everywhere, and
John Duffy and his popular University H770 Club"
orchestra, set snugly in a cloud bank, swung and
"sweeted" before a huge, silvery new moon.
The dancers sought refreshment from a con-
venient cavern in a mountain which pierced the
cumuli. Winsome waitresses were there to serve.
During the intermission, the senior class will
was read by Art Sandsmark and Gertrude Anderson,
and the prophecy was revealed by Gail Guelson.
Marian Benson and Burns Halverson announced that
Marylis Showers and Kenneth Holverson were the
new holders of the Spoon and Spade. The boys'
sextet sang three numbers.
Of course, behind all this grandeur there must
have been plain, unglamorous labor. Miss Beck, jun-
ior class advisor, and her corps of committees on this
and that and everything should be commended for
producing a truly beautiful and enjoyable junior
Chaperones for the major social event of the year
were Mr. and Mrs. Petersen, Mr. and Mrs. Mennes,
and Mr. and Mrs. Van Metre. V
1. The royal couple-Betty and Bud, 2. Helping hands.
3. The check room committee. 4. Betty and Bernice-
Iighting committee. 5. The ladies' man-they form the
group in charge of tickets. 6. The ever important com-
mittee for concessions.
.Lawn wzflz Na-
All through the year there is much rivalry be'
tween me, Philomathia, and that group in the picture
below me. But nevertheless, some of the Philo girls
display Hi-Y pins proudly. Really, down underneath,
Hi-Y and I are truly great friends.
My members are chosen on the basis of grades,
leadership, and personality, and girls are eligible for
membership at the close of their freshman year.
Meetings are held twice a month for which special
speakers are usually engaged to talk. My program in
former days fbefore the warj was high lighted by
the presentation of a Pre-Prom dance but, as it was
Hi-Y, arch-rival of that very, very elite Philo
Club, was the "servingest" serving club in school
this year. One of its more notable contributions was
a very snazzy "juke box", the boys also donated their
services for parking the townfolk's cars during the
"feetball" and "bisketball" games and patrolled the
football field. Two informal initiations during the
year were held in front of the assembly, and a
banquet took place in May.
Meetings were held every other Tuesday night in
Mr. Evers' Sweat Shop fEnglish Roomj. Sammy
impossible this year, my members gave a May dance
two weeks after Prom. As my part in the present
situation, my members sponsored a benefit Red Cross
movie. As a fitting climax to a grand year, my thirty
members and their advisor held a formal banquet at
which the seniors were the guests of honor.
An interesting club year was carried out under
the leadership of Miss Rowlands, the club's new and
able advisor who just recently came from the conflict
in Greece, and the following officers: president,
Doreen Rein, vice president, june joitelg secretary
and treasurer, joan Burrull.
PH I LO
Ballon! Rruzzx' D. Rein, D.
Dahle, S. Halverson, M.
Benson, li. Hocking, li. Han'
son, M. Reinstad.
Second Raw: R. Laqf, J. Bur-
rull, P. Amundson, S. Ripp-
chen, W. Lynch, B. Olson,
I.. Odliind, M. E, Henson.
Third Roux' B. Wriglit, M.
, Kroener, A. Nelson, P.Grefs-
heim, V. Green, R. Claus,
G. Guelson, Miss Rowlands.
Top Roux' M. Thorson, J. joitel,
M. Klefstad, B. Terry, M.
Showers, D. Loftus, B. Lewis,
Halverson, M. Dary, Flint
J. johnson, J. jorgenson.
Jacobsen, li. Halverson.
Third Roux' L. Lacy, R. Greig,
O. Scheldrup, S. Moen, B.
Crosse, J. Hanson, Mr. Evers.
Top Row: -I. jergenson, H.
Thompson, j. Smithback, L.
jordan, A, Hougan, A. Sands-
mark, R. Chritton.
Moen fpresidentj opened meetings, while Art Sands-
mark fvice president, was around to carry on the
proceedings when Sammy wasn't there, which wasn't
often. Burns Halverson Qsecretaryj did his best to
take down the minutes, and Arnie Hougan Qtreas-
urerj took care of the money. Mr. Evers fadvisory
was around to separate the boys when arguments got
too torrid. In the winter, the boys played basketball
after their regular meetings. Even if the refereeing
interfered with the game, it was fun!
Bnlfmu Rlllll' D. Tlmorsen. N.
Srfmud Row: R. Montague, R.
Grefsheim, B. Everson, R.
Senior Class Play
lunior 'Class Play
,9 Jpoke my lined upon the Jtage,
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Amidst cheering and applauding by Stoughton
townspeople the curtain rose, April tenth, on june
Mad, a play written by Florence Ryerson and Colin
Clements and this year produced by the senior class
under the direction of Mr. Homme.
Penny Woods fGail Guelsonj, an attractive girl
of fifteen going through the usual stages of adoles-
cence, changes from a tomboy into a so-called woman-
of-the-world and falls madly in love. In the process,
she completely bewilders her closest friend, Chuck
Harris fSammy Moenj. Terrilically earnest about
everything relating to his glider, but very much a
boy about everything else, Chuck still remains "just
plain," in spite of the strangeness of Penny. Mrs.
Woods fGertrude Andersonj, a far-cry from the
white haired mother of the Victorian era, keeps a
cheerful atmosphere about the house and at the same
time manages her husband, Dr. Woods fHerbert
When G. Mervyn Roberts, the brother of Mrs.
Woods fEddie Gilbertsonl, tries so hard to make
an impression on his sophisticated friend, Roger Van
Vleck fArt Sandsmarkj, the trouble begins, for it's
plain to see that Roger has a line when he induces
both Penny and julie Harris fRuth Kittlesonj to fall
in love with him. Milly Lou fLorraine Eastmanj
knows everything about her friends, Shirley fVirginia
Greenj and Ralph fBurns Halverson, Wentworth.
During the great calamity of Penny's "june Mad-
ness," Chuck Harris astonishes everyone by disap-
pearing. His father, Mr. Harris fRodney Chrittonj,
disregards all his former protests against Chuck's
glider and instantly displays his deep love for Chuck.
Adding even more hilarious touches to the play
are Effie fGabrielle Andersonj and Elmer Tuttle
fArthur Amundsonj, the cheerful, kindly "hired"
help. While Effie hoists her skirts and tries to act dig-
nified, Elmer rustically portrays the butler, "Tuttle"
Gay laughter and thrills came to the audience as
the lights faded out and the curtain fell on this
senior class play.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
Thornton Wilder's Om' Touvz, this yeat's junior
class play, affected its audience in various ways, but
from the moment the Stage Manager fBill Eversonj
strolled in and began to arrange a few pieces of
.915 wad flue mauve! of lfze age.
furniture on a barren stage until the curtain was
drawn Qfor the first and last timej and the audience
was told to get a good night's rest and "Good night,"
the production was at once down to earth, yet in-
triguing, intelligently directed, excellently lightedg
and well cast.
The first act revealed a typical day in Grover's
Corners, New Hampshire, during which Mrs. Gibbs
QMarylis Showersj and Mrs. Webb QBetty Terryj
send their children-fifteen year old George Gibbs
fByron Crossej and his eleven year old sister, Re-
becca fShirley Halversonj, and Emily Webb Ueanne
La Leikej and Wally Webb fBurlyn Nelsonj-off
to school, greet the homely-mannered milkman,
Howie Newsone QElwood Listugj, and attend with
a gossipy friend, Mrs. Soames fBarbara Lewisj, the
Congregational Church choir practice under the
drunken direction of Simon Stimson fEllis Flintj.
Meanwhile, Dr. Gibbs fjames Jorgensonj has been
giving George some sound advice on helping his
Now and then the action was interrupted by the
Stage Manager, and Professor Willard fMilford
Daryl of the State University presented some inter-
esting scientilic facts about "Our Town." Mr. Webb
fBob Montaguej, editor of the Grover's Corners'
Sentinel, presented other comments-social, political,
religious, and moral. Timely questions were asked of
him by a Woman in the Balcony fDorothy Visaasj,
a Man in the Auditorium QEdwin Lundej, and a
Lady in the Box fBetty Painej.
In their senior year at high school George and
Emily realize-over a strawberry soda-that they love
each other. And the second act is climaxed by their
In the unusual death scene in act three in which
Emily's funeral takes place-Joe Stoddard Uoe Han-
sonj officiating-appear many of the characters, now
dead and forgotten. Emily is not satished with her
death of "waiting" and, against the advice of the
others, goes back to Grover's Corners to relive a day
of her life. In a moving climax she discovers that
live people are stupid and unrealizing and that-
"They don't understand."
Others who contributed to the atmosphere of the
drama were Si Crowell, the paper boy fNelson Hal-
versonj, Sam Craig QOwen Scheldrupj, Constable
Warren fHenry Aubyj, Barbara Olson, Bernice Niel-
son, Ann Lorraine Bigelow, and Frances Holte.
1. Inhale . . . exhale, hac-hac-hac.
2. Townspeople from "Our Town."
4. . . ah . . on the old pleiocene
of the Appalachian range . .
5. Mrs. Blank, Mrs. Soames, and Mrs.
6. June Mad, Act Ill.
My gfzeat Jpeeclz wofzk had judt begun
Students should avail themselves of the splendid
opportunities our high school offers in speech work.
Everyone recognizes the benefits derived from taking
part in forensics. It improves speech, builds self-
conndence and poise, and develops skill in interpre-
tation. Win or lose, contestants always feel the effort
has been worth-while.
A successful plan for forensics has been devel-
oped. At the elimination contest, a committee of
teachers act as judges. The final contest is then held
with outside judges to decide who shall go to the
My colleague and sy . . .
Debate is perhaps the most active and stimulating
phase of speech work in high school. The question
this year: Rerolzfedx "That every able bodied male
citizen of the United States should have one year of
compulsory military training," was hotly contested
with the other schools in the league.
Debating requires hard work on the part of the
members of the team. It develops good sportsman-
ship, and it teaches a thorough knowledge of parlia-
league meet, and from that to the district. Winners
of the latter contest then go to the state and, if suc-
cessful, enter the national tournament.
Students have a choice of taking part in oratory,
directed by Mr. Moesg extemporaneous reading, Miss
Helvig, extemporaneous speaking, Mr. Van Metreg
humorous or non-humorous declamatory, Miss Wade.
This year about seventy students went out for
forensics. The winners in the local contests were
Betty Terry, Gertrude Anderson, Jo Ann Burrull,
Bill Everson, and Betty Linderud.
Bollam Row: M. Showers, G.
Anderson, S. Bratvold, C.
Park, P. Lunde, L. Eastman.
Sammi Row: M. E. Hougan,
T. Wener, D. Loftus, B.
Terry, LaLeike, B. Lin-
Third Roux' A. Loverud, A.
Amundson, R. Park, A.
Kleven, B. Everson, R. Flint.
Top Row: R. Sundby, Miss
Wade, Mr. Moes, Mr. Van
Metre, Miss Helvig.
Bolfom Roux' B. Quam, B.
Terry. J. LaLeike, B. Lin-
Second Row: R. Sundby, B.
Everson, A, Sveom, O. Page,
Top Row: Mr. Moes, R. Park,
Meets have been held with East High, Wisconsin
High, Edgerton, and Columbus. Although not al-
ways successful, the debaters worked hard, and they
felt that they were gaining something with each
The able and loyal coaching of Mr. Moes has
been a factor in creating interest and success in this
type of speech work.
we have out poinldf
The National Forensic League was organized to
promote the interests of interscholastic debate, ora-
tory, and public speaking by encouraging a spirit of
fellowship and by conferring upon deserving candi-
dates a worthy badge of distinction. Any instructor
or student in a secondary school having a chapter of
the National Forensic League who has participated
in interscholastic forensic contests to the extent of
qualifying for the degree of merit and wholranks
scholastically in the upper two-thirds of his class, is
eligible to become a member of this organization.
In high schools throughout the United States
there are five hundred chapters. The Stoughton chap-
ter was begun on February sixth, 1951. Since that
time there have been fifty-five members admitted into
the society. Some of the earlier members were Dr.
F. B. Henderson, Attorney Carl Thompson, Dr. Or-
rin Swenson, Peter Teige, Ruth Hanson, Marjorianne
Osterheld, Robert Homme, and Emmett Chritton.
N. F. L. has only a few meetings during the year.
The initiation service is held at one of these and an
annual picnic in the spring winds up the year's
Bnflom Row: R. Sundby
B. Terry, J. LaLeike
Trip Row: Mr. Moes, R
Clirittun, A. Svcum.
"Just what the hell did you do with all that money?"
State champ goes on a sit down strike.
Speaker, Humorous, Orator, Reader, Serious
You dropped something, hub!
'zacioud in mannez, impaztiaf and hue,
Bufmm Row: V. BJERKE, H. BURRULL, C, WEST,
R. THOMPSON, I. AI.ME, S. DALSOREN, S.
OHRECHT, A. DAHI.E, P. VINJE, D. ERDAHL.
Second Rauf: K. FOSSEN, A. LEWIS, B. PAULSON,
B. LINDERUD, B. BERG, R. SHOWERS, M. BJOIN,
D. JOHNSON, R. OSBORNE, M. ROTHEN.
Third Row: S. CHRISTOPHER, J. HALvERsoN, B.
ERICKSON, M. LINDERUD, E. SKOIEN, l.METZLER,
J. ANDERSON, T. WENER, S. VOLD, C. PARK,
Top Row: B. HOLM, B. LONG, D. HANSON, P.
LUNDE, R. FAIILRES, P. LARSON, S. LlSHER, J.
CARPENTER, B. LIINDE, L. LATHROP.
Borrow Rau-'.' S. BRATVOLD, H. LYNCH, B. HOCK-
ING, M. BENSON, D. DAHLE, A. JOITEL, D.
SIMONSON, S. WATHE, I. WENE, D. THORSON.
Second Rauf: R. LEE, J. WANHAOEN, L. VISAAS,
E. BRONTE, B. NELSON, E. SPERSTAD, O. PAGE,
M. Foss, S. ANDERSON, A. TAYLOR, A. OFSTHUN.
Third Rout: P. SMITHBACK, R. JOHNSON, L. SEVER-
SON, D. PHETTEPLACE, V. SANDSMARK, K.
RUSTAD, B. QUAM, H. OLSON, M. NATVIG,
Top Rout: W. LYNCH, M, PARISH, S. RIPPCHEN,
M. J. RILEY, M. RAMSDEN, B. CALHOUN, P.
AMUNDSON, M. LACY, O. NLILAND.
"To find and give the best" is the motto of every
girl belonging to Girl Reserves. Its membership is
the largest of any of the girls' organizations in
Stoughton High School.
Divided into a junior group of freshmen and
sophomores, and a senior group of juniors and sen-
iors, each with its own officers, the girls carry out
the activities and duties of the club. Some discussion
as to combining the group into one has taken place
this year, but no decision was reached.
The activities of Girl Reserves are many and
varied. Since they must hold one of their two meet-
ings every month after school, they devote this time
to short business meetings, knitting, and talks by
various members of the faculty. And it was at these
meetings that they decided to play an active part in
helping the Red Cross. All meetings held at night
are spent with officers from the Y. W. C. A. or with
other interesting people for speakers. This year the
girls all enjoyed the appearance of Miss Dora Drews
who talked on "Personality Traits For Every Girl."
The farewell for the seniors, combined with the
usual Mothers' and Daughters Party, was held in
April, while the Recognition Service with its instal-
lation of new members was held in the fall. At this
service the cabinet and their advisors were dressed
in formals, and it was truly effective.
Showing the real Christmas spirit, each girl in-
iujeaiing a pin of lziangulaz blue
vited a little friend to attend a party at which they
engaged Santa Claus as their guest speaker. From a
great, heavy pack On his shoulders he passed out gifts
to each child present. Following this came stories
around the glittering Christmas tree along with the
singing of songs.
But this was only a part of a merry Christmas.
Cooperating with the G. A. A., the girls brought
canned goods and fruit which were put into baskets
and given to the needy.
Any girl may belong to Girl Reserves. The dues
are twenty-five cents a year or fifteen cents a semes-
ter. Along with this comes good times and fun
The Othcers of the junior group, advised by Miss
Marlowe, are president, Phoebe Smithbackg vice
president, Sue Rippcheng secretary, Jean Carpenter,
treasurer, Irene Rein.
Advised by Miss Heinke, the senior group has as
its officers, president, Gertrude Anderson, vice presi-
dent, Elizabeth Woolf, secretary, Marjorie Linng
treasurer, Bonnie Hanson.
Every meeting is concluded with the formation
of the Girl Reserve symbol, a blue triangle inside a
circle, while the girls sing "Follow the Gleamf'
Bazmm Row: B. HANSON, L. FREY, A. L. BIGELOXV
S. HALVERSON, J. PAULSON, A. LIEN, M. SPERLE
Second Row: J. Foss, B. OLSON, D. V1sAAs, D
QUALE, M. SEAMONSON, J. QUALE, H. HEG-
Third Row: M. LINN, A. FURSETH, G. SVEUM,
M. E. HAUGEN, D. EVENSON, C. NoRsETEn
F. SIMONSON, B. LYSAGER.
Top Raw: I. ALME, A. SWALHEIM, M. SHOWERS,
C. JOHNSON, F. HOLTE, D. LoETus, A. GIL-
Bnfmm Row: K. THORSON, D. REIN, M. NORIHNG,
M. RONEID, P, OSLAND, A. JOHNSON, H. BER-
KINS, M. REINSTAD, S. BELL.
Semnd Row: D. OFSTHUN, M, THORsoN, G. GUEL-
SON, M, KLEFSTAD, L. J. THOMPSON, J. OLSON,
M. ANDERSON, L. OLsON, E. BRICKSON, G.
Tbird Row: M. HAWKINSON, M. ANDERSON, A.
GROVEN, P. GREFSHEIM, A. NELSON, B. WRIGHT,
A. SPILDE, E. WOOLF, G. G. ANDERSON, Miss
Fanrrb Row: V. GREEN, C. RAPP, B. SEAMONSON,
M. BARBER, K. NULANO, C. ELVEKROG, A.
SvEuM, G. KJERNES, J. BuRRuLL, C. Nnvic,
Tap Raw: L. ODLAND, R. GULLICKSON, D. MAAS,
S. JOHNSON, A. HEGGE, M. KROENER, G. R.
ANDERSON, G. LIEN.
J Zowznamentd in Wintei---hiked in fafl,
Bofmm Rauf: M. LINN, B. HOCKING, R. LACY,
E. NX'GAARD, R. JOHNSON, B. JACOBSON, M.
NORDING, V. JOHNSON, M. NATVIG.
Serozzd Razr: B. L1NDERuD, B. HOLM, P. LUNDE,
C. NATVIG, M. L. LYON, B. OLSON, W. LYNCH,
S. JOHNSON, H. OI.SON.
Third Raw: J. LOVERUD, C. NOIKSETER, S. ODRECHT,
E. KALLAND, M. LACY, B. LONG, I. METZLER,
G. LiEN, Miss GREEN.
FOIITIIQ Roux' B. LYSAGER, P. LARSON, M. MC-
CARTHY, A. OIfFERDAHL, E. MCCARTHY, L.
LARSON, F. HOLTF, B. LEw1s, E. JoHNsON.
Top Row: C. JOHNSON, M. LINDERUD, O. NULAND,
K. NULAND, L. ODLAND, M. KLEEsTAD, J. LA-
LEIKE, S. JACOBSON.
G. A. A.
I think this is a girls' organizationgat least, I
was told that when I joined. Strange as it seems,
however, the stronger sex is well represented at all
games-until Miss Green gives her command to
Teachers dread the day when announcements
come with the G. A. A. schedule. They really are be-
wildered! Such "handles" as the "Super-Dupers,"
"Suckers," "Bags,,' and "Wewonins" are given to
our contest teams. Can we blame our faculty for be-
ing reluctant to read these names every day? And
Bazmm Row: E. D. HAGEN, B. HANSON, D. GREIG,
IE. CHRISTOPHER, E. HANDELAND, A. DAHLF,
R. CUSHMAN, J. Foss, M. E. BENSON, Miss
Second Roui: L. EASTMAN, V. BJERKE, M. BJOIN,
F. AADERG, L. HAx.vERsON, G. HALvERs0N, M.
BENSON, J. CARPENTER, G. ANDERSON, A.
Third Roux' I. ALME, S. HALvERsON, M. Foss, H.
ANDERSON, K. FossEN, E. EvENsoN, B. BERG,
C, HJORTLAND, R. FAULKES, I. P. ALME, P.
AMUNDSON, M. ANDERSON.
Pom-rio Razr: E. BRICKSON, C. ELVEKROG, B. CAL-
HOUN, M. ARNESON, M. BOVRE, E. BRONTE,
A. L. BIGELOW, B. HANSON, B. ERICKSON,
J. HALVERSON, M. ANDERSON.
Top Ruuu' S. BRATVOLD, R. CLAUS, S. EvENsoN,
L. BRANDT, H. HEGGESTAD, G, G. ANDERsON,
G. GUELSON, B. FELLAND, M. KALHAGEN, M.
BENNETT, A. M. BENNETT.
probably you can imagine the reactions of any normal
G. A. A. meetings are held Monday nights from
six-thirty to eight-thirty. For the benefit of the coun-
try girls, a branch of this organization is also held on
Wednesday noons. At these times an organized
recreation program is provided for all. Besides the
ever present facilities for badminton, ping pong,
darts, etc., the year's program is organized into units
according to seasons. Most of these end in contests
Q id fun foe au.
Bulmm Row: C. West, E. Skoien, D. Quale, P. Osland,
M. Rein, B. Seamonson, S. Wathe, I. Wene, E. Sper-
stad, D. Simonson, M. Quale, R. Thompson.
Srcwza' Roux' C. Rapp, M. Strandlie, L. Visaas, Wan-
hagen, N. Thompson, K. Rustad, O. Page, J. Stai,
L. Olson, B. Paine, Olson, R. Osborne, S. Vold.
Third Row: I. Rein, S. Usher, D. Rein, K. Thorson, I.. J.
Thompson, M. Roneid, B. Paulson, J. Sproul, F. Simon-
l. Aiming Archers. 2. Betty kicks a punt. 3. Everybody
ready? 4. Miss Green. 5. Shoot! 6. Smash it!
son, M. Rierson, M. Seamonson, M. Thorscn.
Fam-ll: Roux- A. Vanderbloemen, G. Sveum, E. Rein, M.
Reinstad, A. Sveum, E. Woolf, D. Phctteplace,
T. Wener, S. Rippchen, V. Sandsmark, M. Sperle,
Trip Rouz' M. Parish, M. J. Riley, P. Smithback, B. Wright,
D. Visaas, B. Terry, A. Spilde, J. Onsrud, A. Swalheim.
The first sport played during the year is kick hall.
This is followed by volleyball, basketball, and kitten-
ball. Teams are chosen with a captain at the head of
each. These teams play one another, and at the end
of the season each player of the championship team
gets a treat. There are some real athletes in this
group. Sportsmanship and skill are direct benefits.
G. A. A. also has several social events. In the
summer we go on many bike hikes and wiener roasts,
in the winter we have sliding parties and sleigh rides.
We have a Hall0we'en party each year with all mem-
bers in costume. Initiation of the new members also
takes place that night.
This organization is very popular with the high
school girls. Those who get seven G. A. A. points
receive a purple Points are gained by perfect
attendance and by excellence in games. By having
this point system, the girls show more interest in
their organization, for they are receiving something
that they can always keep-or, give away. QG. A. A.
letters are passed around to lucky males like gold
footballs and pins.j
For the benefit of those who do not know for
what G. A. A. stands, it is the "Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciationf' But this group also has several social func-
tions. The annual spring banquet is an event to
which every member looks forward. In the past it
has usually been held at the hotel, but we hope that
soon it can be held in the new gymnasium-armory.
Although this event is only for G. A. A. members,
the organization has also given several all-school
In addition, the girls try to do something each
year to help the community. Most outstanding of
these activities is the basket given every Christmas
to our city welfare bureau to be distributed to the
The officers of G. A. A. are: president, Betty
Wrightg vice president, Arlene Offerdahlg secretary-
treasurer, Betty Fellandg advisor, Miss Green.
famol knew then what you know now
Parrot, the school newspaper which "Sees All,
Hears All, Tells All," appears in the Stoughton
Courier Hub every Monday. Mr. Evers has the un-
pleasant task of seeing that all its articles are ground
out with the best possible punctuation, paragraphing,
This beloved rag has for long years faithfully re-
ported the news of Stoughton High. Its gossip and
"humor" column, Psittacosis-parrot fever-brings
the scandalous antics of certain individuals before the
public eye, thus keeping them unhappily happy.
Various other features are Aunt Fanny's Advice to
the Lovelorn, Inquiring Reporter, and Corridor
The paper works on a rotating staff system, giv-
ing many people a chance at different positions. This
system gives a more rounded training to the students
in the journalism class who slave each week to pro-
duce the Parrot.
udlzezing allong togetlzez
How would you like to be shown to your seat by
an usher dressed in a purple and gray serge uniform?
Well, that is what happens at Stoughton High School.
For we have organized the first uniformed Ushers'
Club in this section of the state-a club which is
gaining renown for its efficiency, its courteousness,
and its ability not only to find the correct seat for
guests at school functions, but also to conduct all
gatherings in a well-organized fashion.
Previous to this time, all ushering was done by
Bollonz Row: V. Green, M.
Klefstad, R. Claus, D. Loftus,
Serozzd Roux' C. johnson, B.
Bennett, J. Olson, A. Sveum,
G. Lien, s. Bell.
Top Row: R. Sperle, B. Everson,
E. Flint, L. Jordan, Mr.
Mr. Netterblad, J. Nelson, L.
Iverson, C. McCarthy, R.
G r i e g, S. Scheldrup, R.
Chritton, D. D a h l, H.
the men on the faculty. But -this year Mr. Netterblad
has organized this club and has taken upon himself
the responsibilities of advisor. Each year he will
choose boys to replace graduating seniors so that the
club membership remains at eight boys. Their job
is to usher at all school activities and to manage the
arrangements in general. Since all ushers wear new
uniforms of purple jackets corded with white, and
gray trousers, they are indeed an impressive sight.
Zine adtaffn of li e af
Editor-in-Chief .................. Marian Benson
Business Manager .....
junior Editor ........... ........ B ill Everson
junior Business Manager
Sophomore Editor .......
- - - - - - -Ellis Flint
- - - -Sue Rippchen
Freshman Editor ...... .... B etty Linderud
- - - - Herbert Bigelow
Snapshot Editor .......
junior Snapshot Editor ,........... Edwin Lunde
Art Staff ....................... Ruth Kittleson
Grace Helmke, jo Ann Loverud
Typists ........ Mildred Kroener, Arlene Offerdahl
Advisor ..................... M. Gladys Lowry
We sometimes wonder how anything is accom-
plished amid the disarray and turmoil which is found
in Miss Lowry's room after school on Monday nights.
As everyone knows, this room is the favorite haunt
of the small but ethcient group of students which is
known as the Yahara Staff. Miss Lowry, our advisor,
Marian Benson, our editor, and the rest of the staff
have strived earnestly to make this year's annual one
of the best.
Bulfum Roux' Mr. Mennes, V.
Green, Mr, Netterblad.
Semzld Row: A. Sandsmark,
Top Rauf: H. Bigelow, J. Smith-
Barium Ruuu' B. Linderud
Everson, E. Flint.
Sfflllld Roux' Loverud
0-lctiuitiea we Jifzect,
.fetfeamen we defect.
The Athletic Board has the biggest jangle in its
pockets of any organization in school, but its ex-
penses are greatest, and it also does much for the
betterment of the school. The board keeps our bas-
ketball and football stars in purple and white and
supplies them with first-rate equipment. All trip
expenses are footed by it, also.
Composed of an elected delegate from each class,
a senior president and a secretary-treasurer chosen by
the student body, Mr. Mennes, Mr. Netterblad, and
the athletic coaches, the A. B. must elect the cheer
leaders, choose the lettermen in all sports, and per-
form sundry other duties.
Art Sandsmark was this year's president, who has
to take tickets at games and see that our stamp books
are paid up. The pretty girl who sold admissions
and handled all the coin was Virginia Green,
secretary-treasurer of the Athletic Board.
Anderson, M. Benson,
Helmke, A. Offerdahl,
Tflfl Roux' Miss Lowry, M. lxroc
ner, H, Bigelow, E, Lunde
Bottom Raw: MASCOT C. NELSON, Ass'T MANAGER P. MAY, MANAGER M. DARY, Ass'T MAN-
AGER A. SVEOM.
Set-and Rout: S. MOFN, F. PAULSON, H. THOMPSON, A. SANDSMARK, L. LACY, A. HOUGAN,
J. SMITI-IBACR, C. HELGESTAD, R. ONSRUD, H. METZLER.
Third Row: J. CARPENTER, W, STUVETRAA, B, SAMPSON, L. ONSRUD, L. SKOIEN, D. NATVIG,
J. JORGENSON, J. LUEDKE, H. HOLTAN.
Fourth Row: AsS'T COACH JENSEN, C. NELSON, D. THORSEN, R. JACOBSEN, C. MCCARTHY, R.
LUNDE, L, AUSSE, F. LALEIRE, S. HALVORSON, E. LISTUG, HEAD COACH FOSTER.
Fiflb Row: R. GREFSHEIM, E. FLINT, P. JACOBSON, M. QUAM, E. LUNDE, S. EVENSON, J. HANSON
R. NELSON, E. JOHNSON, W. BERG.
Top Row: R. FLINT, C. BARRY, P. NELSON, P. HANSEN, W. HALVERSON, F. HORN, R. KARLSLYST,
R, AMUNDSON, H, GUNDERSON, O. HOUGAN, ASs'T COACH MYRICR.
Cheeuing anal fighting, theg made theifz fameg
Bog, wefze we pfzouzl when theg won euefzg game.
CARL HOFF-"Carly" will be sorely missed next
year. Nobody on the team excelled him in fighting
P ARTHUR SANDSMARK-Hflffu was the biggest
boy in the line. All-conference tackle and a two-
letter winner, he is going to leave a gap hard to fill
at left tackle.
CARLTON HELOESTAD-"Whitey" was the little
boy in the line. What he lacked in stature he made
up in vim, vigor, and vitality.
MILO ANDERSON-"Mik?i7 played a bang-up
game every time. His passing was perfect and he
left nothing to be desired when he backed up the
HENRY THOMPSON-"Hank" was always at the
bottom of the pile and played a good part of the
time as the fifth man in the opponent's backfield.
RICHARD ONSRUD-only a sophomore, "Dick"
was one of the best tackles in the league.
HARLAN METZLER-AHOfhCf sophomore in the
starting line-up, "Hearty" gave his all every minute
he was in there.
ARNOLD HOUGAN-Quarterback and blocking
back, "Arnie" didn't get much publicity. Next year
when we won't have him clearing the way for touch-
downs, the people will appreciate Arnie's value to
this year's championship team.
LOUIS LACY-NCL a man in the conference ex-
ceeded "Louie" in deceptiveness. Louie passed and
ran like the all-conference halfback he was.
FLOYD PAULSON-"Flint" was in there pitching
all the time. Never stopped trying.
JAMES SMITHBACK-It's hard to find a football
player with brains, speed, power, and elusiveness, but
"jim" is the exception. High-scorer and leading
ground-gainer in the conference, Jim couldn't find
SANFORD MOEN-"Sammy" played a good many
minutes of football and did remarkably well at all
times. This was Sammy's first and last year out for
football, but he certainly deserved his letter.
DAVID NATVIG-A Substitute guard, "Dave"
played in every game and never once was found
wanting. A junior, he'll be back next year for bigger
and better things.
LAWRENCE SROIEN-Lawrence played tackle,
guard, and center equally well. Next year he'll find
a permanent niche in the squad.
JAMES CARPENTER-This was "Carp'r" only year
at football. The best passer on the squad, Jim was a
valuable man to have around.
DONOVAN SUNDBY-"DOIZ,' never let down, and
hotly contested every inch gained over his position.
ARNOLD SVEUM-"Percy" worked hard and was
an invaluable guy around as manager for looking
FOOTB LL LETTER E
Top Raza: L. LACY, j. SMITHBACK, C. Hoff, D. NATVIG.
Semua' Roux' F. PAULSON, D. SUNDBY, M. ANDERSON, H. THOMPSON.
Third Row: L. SKOIEN, A. SANDSMARK, D. ONSRUD, C. HELGESTAD.
Buzmm Roux' H. METZLRR, S. Mom, A. Hoirofw, J. CARPENTER, A. S
Stoughton 19 --- Delavan Deaf 0 fnon-conferencej
Stoughton 6 -- ............ Wisconsin High 0
Stoughton 7 -- ...... Edgerton 6
Stoughton 32 -- -- Fort Atkinson 0
Stoughton 12 -- .... Monroe 0
Top Row: Coftcu MYRICK, C. GUNDERSON, R. JACOBSEN, R. JOHNSON, R MONTAGUE M DARY
Serofzd Row: D. THORSEN, R. FEMRITE, M. VIKE, N. HALVERSON.
Fim Raw: K. HOLVERSON, R. SPERLE, L. LACY, M. ANDERSON, J. SMITHBACK B CROSSE
Shooting and clzibbfing down the way,
Zlze ufufzple Cageu U weze all okay
-- Beaver Dam
- Delavan Deaf
- - - - - Edgerton
---- ------- Portage
---- ---- Fort Atkinson
---- --------- Monroe
---- ---- Fort Atkinson
---- -------- Reedsburg
------- ------ Edgerton
------- --------- Brodhead
Richard Sperle-Dick's first year in school at
Stoughton saw him grab off the first string center job.
He was big and tough and was our leading scorer
in the league.
Byron Croxre-Byron alternated with Holverson
at forward and carried out his assignment without
fail. Byron could shoot equally well with either
Charlet Gunderson:--Chuck, a hrst string reserve
guard, was the only sophomore to win a letter. He
made up in pep what he lacked in experience.
Milford Diary-"VVhippet's" decidedly fiery spirit
and prompt water-boy trot contributed a lot towards
the success of the team. He also received a manager's
letter for football, as well as for basketball.
jamef Smithbark-A hawk for rebounds, a tiger
for spirit, a giraffe for size, jim was an invaluable
asset to the team.
Milo Azzdermn-Mike played his last season for
Stoughton this year. As a guard he was unexcelled
in the new conference, and he was the best floor
man and dribbler we had.
Louis Lacy-A senior, Louie played his best
brand of ball. Although he was inconsistent, the
team could never have won the games they did
Kermefb Holzfermzz-Only five-feet and nine
inches, Kenny got rebounds with uncanny consist-
ency. With Ken back we can't help but have a good
D. SPERLE M. ANDERSON
K. HoLvEnsoN C. GUNDERSON
M. DARY B. Cnossis
J. SMITHBACK L. LACY
H Zum good 5,101 fdfv
Bollom Roux' R. Sundby, C. Nel
son, R. Grefsheim, C. Barry,
R. Swenson, A. Hoffman.
Second Row: R. Kravick, P.
Jacobson, D. Thorson, J
Johnson, D. Natvig, B. Hal
Third Roux' C. Helgestad, C.
Moe, W. Berg, S. Moen.
Top Roux' Mr. Davis,D.Onsrud
A. Hougan, L, Skoien, H
Metzler, C. Hoff.
Barium Roux' E. Flint, J. Falk
B. Flint, E. Johnson.
Sermld Roux' V. I-lumbcrg, R
Jacobson, P. May, J. Jor
Top Roux' lwlr. bl nes, R
Chritton, A. Sandsmark, R
Even if "Jens" did leave us to serve Uncle Sam
in the Red Cross, Mr. Davis, algebra teacher, carried
on in tip-top style. The fifteen bouts on the card
were fought before a capacity crowd on March six-
teenth. All the boys tried hard at the tournament,
but Raymond Kravick, senior lightweight, fought the
hardest and won the votes of the judges, Dr. R. F.
Schoenbeck, Dr. O. A. Gregerson, Mr. R. H. Han-
son, and Prin. H. B. Mennes, for the Ufightingest
The tournament is a part of the intramural pro-
gram. This year almost a hundred boys reported.
Before the "big night" there were several elimination
contests to determine who was to fight whom. At
the tournament, the rules drawn up hold that there
must be a winner and a loser in each bout-no
"draws" are allowed. As usual, there were several
fights that were fairly even, but the referee, Mr.
Mansfield, had to pick a winner in each bout.
1' L, - W
Backed up by last years' lettermen, Jacobsen,
Montague, Flint, and Sandsmark, this year's tennis
team was highly successful and was one of the best
in the new conference. Matches were played with
Lake Mills, Whitewater, Monroe, and Fort Atkin-
son, and our team carried off its share of the honors
at the Southern Ten tennis meet held at Madison
on May ninth.
Tennis is becoming more popular in school every
year. Over twenty boys reported to Coach Moes this
spring. A new stroke developer and new nets pure
chased by the school were of great help in improving
the fellows' games.
The "weaker sex" displayed almost as much in-
terest in tennis as the "he-menf, One night a week
was set aside for girls at the school courts, and there
were always plenty of flying skirts trip-trip-tripping
across the courts.
On the ball fand we
don't mean those "nth-
letes" on the right!j
And Smithback dashes to
Thats an "S" you see
Anderson coming at you!
Okay! Okay ! S h ove
Jim loops one-
fLow, long whistle!j
Fight, team, fight!
Jeanie with the light
Come the long shadows
of twilight-still passing!
R. A. F.
Left, right, left, left,
Chuck shows 'em how.
Holverson tit the foul
That "famous" pusher.
:beat :Diaz : we'ue come to the end of a 'zeal Jclwol eat,
9 9 9
September 8. Dear Diary: Can you imagine, I've got a different teacher for every subject, and there are
all kinds of schools instead of one little white one!! Gee! Everything comes in big bunches here. They've
got seven new teachers who don't look so bad, but . . . I . . . "A Bewildered Frosh."
September 9. Dear Diary: My, how the years fly by. Generation upon generation comes in green and
goes out experienced, fine young men and women . . . "A Veteran Teac er in a Reminiscent Mood."
September 10. Dear Diary: I now have muscles. Anybody wishing to examine them may come to Room 9
after school . . . Virilly, "Fred Moes."
September 11. Dear Diary: For the first time in my entire high school career fahemj I've an assigned seat
in assembly. My new address is Row 16, Seat 9. Come up and see me sometime . . . Very sophisticatedly,
September 12. Dear Diary: My muscles are sore and my back aches, but we're having a lot of fun.
Coach is swell . . . aaah, everything's swell . . . "An Enthusiastic End."
September 15. Dearest Diary: I had my most embarrassing moment today in Chemistry class . . . Nuf sed.
. . Flushed . . . "Betty T."
September 16. Dear Diary: Here it is 1:00 A. M. and I'm writing to you in bed. just got home from
the Milwaukee Legion Convention, and I'm dead. I thought we'd never get to the end of that four miles.
Can sleep till nine o'clock tomorrow . . . "First Clarinet." P. S. I'm feeling sinful . . . I saw so much beer.
September 17. Dear Diary: I've been yelling "Fight, Team, Fight" till I'm blue in the face, but when I
got out on that gym floor today my knees nearly gave way . . . "Hopefulf'
September 18. Dear Diary: I tried so hard to get Pete up for president today, but couldn't do it. Guess
he didn't want to run anyway . . . "A junior."
September 19. Dear Diary: We beat Delavan Deaf 19--0. Have got a little confidence now. Went to
Madison to see my "gurl" after the game. Missed the G. A. A. Dance . . . "Fullback."
September 22. Dear Diary: I don't know what hascome over me. Maybe it's . . . l-oav-e . . . Flutteringly,
September 23. Dear Diary: I don't know what has come over me. I keep singing "jim" . . . xxx-ooo,
September 24. Dear Diary: "You don't wanna buy a magazine, do ya? I didn't think you would." That's
how I approached my first prospect today. Guess what?. . . I didn't sell . . . With tired feet and hoarse
September 25. Dear Diary: It's not enough that I have to flatten my feet selling magazines, but we had
to stand in line one whole hour and one-half up at theOrph. last night to see Horace Heidt. But it sure was
worth it . . . "A Sweet Swing Fan."
September 26. Dear Diary: I guess I'll have to sta rt a salesmanship course in this high school . . . " 'High
September 29. Dear Diary: I endured the ordeal of the braves of the Lal-cotas today . . . How! "Chief
September 30. Dear Diary: Here I've been waiting all day for "Hank" to come with the Janesville B team,
and then the game was postponed till Thursday . . . Heartbroken, "Harriet L."
October 1. Dear Diary: I broke the monotony of assembly singing today by "soloing" on Stout Hearted
Men . . . "Anonymous"
October 2. Dear Diary: I've just been to Stoughton High School. Boy, what a place. I met Jeanne La
Leike. Boy, what a . . . place! . . . "Zeke de Witt."
October 3. Dear Diary: I gotta date with "Schmelzer" from Madison tonight. Golly, I don't know how
I got roped into this. I hope she can't go! . . . "Chuck G." P. S. She couldn't!
elm! have cfoded you with good-byeg
October 6. Dear Diary: I don't like to say much even to "you," but it sure made me happy when the
boys pulled through with a 6-0 victory over Wisconsin High . . . "Coach Foster."
October 7. Dear Diary: Darn that wind and bless it too. I didn't get out of any classes on account of
they didn't take any Yahara pictures on account of Benny thought it was too windy. But gee! I forgot to put
my hair on curlers anyway . . . "Boots and her Buddies."
October 8. Dear Diary: Gee-I was scairt! I don't think I'll ever live through another T. B. operation.
O'migosh, I nearly fainted! . . . "Marion H."
October 9. Dear Diary: I stunk! I never read lines so awful in my life. I haven't got a chance to get a
part in that class play . . . "Disgusted."
October 10. Dear Diary: I can hardly move this pencil, I'm so tired. What with Yahara pictures and the
pep meeting and more junior Class Play tryouts and riding in a tudor with ten others to the game and then
cheering my lungs out to make 'em win 7-6 and then dancing till 12:30 and then . . . well! G'nite . . .
October 13. Dear Diary: Went to the Journalism Convention last Saturday. Had oodles of fun . . . met
oodles of boys, but cute! Did my darndest to get some Stoughton kids into the dance and they didn't even
appreciate it . . . "Marybeth."
October 14. Dear Diary: Hi-Y has really got something behind it, I found out tonight. We had formal
induction. Got put on clean-up committee for dance, fer gosh sakes! . . . "Initiate"
October 15. Dear Diary: Here I was in my housecoat all ready for bed when the Philo girls came barg-
ing in. I had forgot my first meeting. I war embarrassed!!! . . . "Miss Rowlands."
October 16. Dear Diary: Those Hi-Y boys sure worked hard in preparing our rally tonite. The Ere was
hot, but so was Elmer when the Philo girls threw him flaming to his end . . . "Lorraine, Marian, and Gert."
October 17. Dear Diary: As the hoots and yells floated from the gym today anybody could guess it was
the Hi-Y initiation. And you should have seen all those Flapping Fannies, and wow, the legs!!! Rats . . .
it rained, no game. Me, drenched to the skin . . . '!Student Body."
October 20. Dear Diary: We finally met up with the Stoughton Vikings tonight. We had high spirits
when we went but after taking a 52-0 beating, it certainly left us low . . . "Fort Eleven."
October 21. Dear Diary: Play practice again tonite. Imagine me playing a drunken choir director when I
should have the romantic lead . . . "Flint."
October 22. Dear Diary: Oh, nuts . . . my stamp book wasn't up-to-date so I missed the "Art" pro-
gram . . . "Forgetful Froshf' Editors Note: Lucky boy!!
October 23. Dear Diary: Was I proud when I took a gander at my string of straight A's!!! . .
October 24. Dear Diary: I darn near split at the Girl Reserve Pep Program today . . . especially when
Doreen, playing the part of the minister, got the words all bawled up. I ran my legs off, too, tonight, but
I'm happy because Stoton clinched the championship to the tune of 12-0 . . . "Whippet."
October 27. Dear Diary: I was dying all week end to End out who Aunt Fanny was. She turned out to be
some screwball love-straightenerouter. just between you and me, I think I'll write her a letter . . . "Lovelorn."
October 28. Dear Diary: I was so tired I couldn't write to you till now about the Frosh-Soph party. I had
to give a little oration on "Why Duck Hunting is easier than Pheasant Hunting." Had a good time . . .
October' 29. Dear Diary: Ah'm plumb wore out from chasing after Lil' Abner Foster last night at the
teacher's party . . . "Me, Daisy Mae Marlowe!" Imagine!
October 30. Dear Diary: Got a prize for my costume at the Girl Reserve Hallowe'en Party last night.
Danced, got scared in a house of horrors, played games, and refreshed myself . . . "Ann Loraine B."
October 31. Dear Diary: Am preparing to brave the rains to get to Hi-Y's Halloween Dance. Was
going out soaping windows and stuff, ut my plans were dampened . . . "A Bad Boy."
ful left on gout paged aff gfoddy while
NOVEMBER Q' '
November 3. Dear Diary: We, Gert, Millie, Marian, Doreen, and myself, had quite atime at the State
Student Council Convention at the "U" this week-end. Shopping, eating, dancing and, of course, attending
meetings occupied our time. Feel the effects today, however. Ho-Hum! . . . "Betty
November 4. Dear Diary: Was almost late for class this morning because I overslept. The G. A. A. Hal-
lowe'en Party was last night and am all tired out from ducking for apples, playing games, dancing, and par-
ticipating in all the scary Hallowe'en rituals . . . "Gloria Ann Anderson."
November 5. Dear Diary: Am going to be free for four glorious snoozers. Baby! Why don't those teachers
do this more often? . . . "Sleepy."
November 10. Dear
November 11. Dear
November 12. Dear
Program. It ain't good!
November 13. Dear
today . . . "Pete S."
November 14. Dear
around, ate at Cawley's,
Diary: Went to two parties during my four-day leave. Had a very good time . . .
all, hears all, tells all'-Gilbertsonf'
Diary: Played "Taps" at Armistice program today . . . "Herbie B."
Diary: Found out how Little Willie has been acting in school at the Parents' Night
. . . "Mama"
Diary: Orated in the person of Honest Abe in the Frosh Citizenship Play in assembly
Diary: After play practice we went to Madison in "Mort" and had a flat tire, turned
and froze home . . . "jake"
November 17. Dear Diary: Everybody I saw today asked me where the card game was. Somebody stole
my skirt land I think I know whodunitj and I had to parade around in gym shorts . . . "Gert,"
November 18. Dear Diary: I tried to skip this aft cause H. B. M. was absent. Alas, he appointed Jens to
take his place. Alas, alas!! . . . "Detained."
November 19. Dear Diary: I was so thrilled, really I was. I had two bids for the Sadie Hawkins Dance,
but first come . . . first served. Balloons and corn were purty! . . . "Art."
November 24. Dear Diary: Over Thanksgiving vacation fvacation . . . hehlj I feasted on turkey and
biological statistics in Chicago. Am glad to be back at work. It isn't half as tough as that "vacation" . . .
November 25. Dear
Diary: Had about the best program we've had in a coon's age today . . . George
Lyons, a super deluxe harpist, harped . . . "Any Boddyf'
November 26. Dear Diary: We lost to Wis. Dells, 35-24. It was my first home game for Stoughton
High and we had to lose . . . Sadly, "Dick S."
November 27. Dear
velous, stupendous, and
November 28. Dear
Diary: A Social Problems round table was given in assembly today which was mar-
very interesting and educational . . . "Louie, Percy, Lorraine, Hank, and jim."
Diary: I won a cute pair of flaming red roll-up garters in the jitterbug contest at
the swell Sweater Dance tonight . . . "Hattie"
l b t d finitel to Columbus last Friday night. Nuf sed, but definitely!
December 1. Dear Diary: We ost, u e y,
. . . "Disi Lusionedf'
Derember 2. Deo Dialy: Wifey and I gave ploglam for Stoughton High School studens today. Velly
good audience . . . "Philip Yung Lee and Mrs."
f th finest hi h school roductions I have ever witnessed It
December 3. Dear Diary: I just saw one o e g p .
was the junior class presentation of Our Town. I laughed and cried. How much better it was than one of
those awful high school farces . . . Sincerely, Tho mas Townspeople.
December 4. Dear Diary: Dr. Van Lugt gave one of those half-hour talks on Mae West and oduer,
things . . . "Elmer Stunef' ' A
Deeember 5. Dear Diary: Due to the pepless pep meeting, our pepless team, which was still out of pep,
had a pepless night to the tune of 21-18. Richland Center dunnit! . . . "A Staunch Supporter." - .-
V .14 a clnonicle of Slougltlon High.
December 8. Dear Diary: War is declared upon the Imperial Government of japan and you can enlist
at 17. Gulp! . . . "Murd Ertojof'
December 9. Dear Diary: Have to sleep on my stomach tonight just cause I blew too much at Hi-Y.
Rod certainly can handle that paddle . . . "Louie
Derember 10. Dear Diary: just got back from taking my boy friend's little sister home from the Girl
Reserve Christmas Party. Santa Claus was there . . . "Mary."
December 11. Dear Diary: Certainly got a kick out of the band's novel-ty number today. Made me feel
young again . . . "Mr. Moes."
December 12. Dear Diary: Well, the jinx my wife brought on was broken tonight and we came through
on top, 29-14. Attended the first Girl Reserve Loyalty Dance afterwards . . . joyfully, "Ray Myrickf'
December 15. Dear Diary:'Well, it seems like Christmas is here! Our bulletin boards look purty good
with Santa and his reindeer, and boy . . , the trees are glimmering with colored lights and decorations.
. . . "A Gaping Fresh."
December 16. Dear Diary: I really felt as though I were backing the gov't today when I bought my
first defense stamp . . . "A Patriot."
Derenzber17. Dear Diary: Even though I was shivering and shaking, my A Cappella choir pulled thru
tonight at the Christmas program . . . "Miss Paulson."
December 18. Dear Diary: When l received my letter today in assembly, I realized my football days at
Stoton High were over . . . "A Senior Football Hero."
December 19. Dear Diary: School's out . . . Vacations here! Whoopee!! . . . joyfully, "Everybody,"
P. S. For two weeks.
january 5. Dear Diary: Geez, it's tough -to study again. Specially, when you freeze doing it . . . "Frigid Fred."
january 6. Dear Diary: I wore my new Christmas slick slacks to school today. The Administration doesn't
approve, but we like them and they're cozy! . . . "The Bunch."
january 7. Dear Diary: It's colder! Brrrrrr! . . . "Therm's mom, Eter!"
january 8. Dear Diary: School dismissed at 10:00 . . . Oh boy! Heave Ho to the Dairy Bar!! . . .
january 9. Dear Diary: We missed the team at the Hi-Y Dance, but we cheered them plenty when
they came back from Monroe with the victory, 25-23 . . . "jitter Bugs."
january 12. Dear Diary: Phewwwwwww! We spent many hours' work after school today when we found
out we had to go to school on Saturday's so that school could be out early this year . . . "The Yahara Staff."
january 13. Dear Diary: Criminy! Did I look classy in my new usher's uniform tonight at the game!
lncidentally, we beat Portage, 34-28 . . . Spiffily, "Donny Dahl."
january 14. Dear Diary: Went home and washed my face real good after listening to the grand and
inspiring talk by Dora Drews on "Personality and Cha rm" at the Girl Reserve meeting tonight . . . "Barbara"
january 15. Dear Diary: Had a very entertaining day . . . "Rev, Van Metref'
january 16. Dear Diary: Boy, was I mauled after I got through with that-er-gymnastic pep meeting this
aft. I was on top of that monkey pile. Thank goodness! It spurred UQ the boys to victory over Fort, 52-25,
though . . . "Hattie"
january 18. Dear Diary: Those singahs of the old deep Sout sang us some mighty fine songs today.
Sho-nuff! Qlncluding Chattanooga-Choo-Choo! Woo!-Woo!j . . . "Roaring Ray."
january 20. Dear Diary: I'm all muscular aches and pains. just got home from awild and woolly session
of Hi-Y basketball . . . "Sammy.',
january 21. Dear Diary: I shivered and quaked in my boots QI almost died with my boots on!j when we
debated Edgerton this afternoon. Their coach said we were best, though . . . "jeanne."
olncf when, .dome dag, we Jean eaclz page,
january 22. Dear Diary: just dragged through my last, yes, my very last, 'semester' last hour. Wheeeeeeee!
. . . "Helen Burrullf'
january 23. Dear Diary: Had a good time at Baraboo last night. Still trying to find out what the score
was . . . "Ruth."
january 24. Dear Diary: Got so hungry I pretty near died when we had school today fSaturday, dear
Diaryj 'till one o'clock. Rushed down to Dahl's and had a nickle soda . . . "Lorraine."
january 26. Dear Diary: Witnessed the awful truth! Exams back. Gulp! . . . "Luedke."
january 27. Dear Diary: Spent a heated hour-and-a-half just arguing at Hi-Y tonight. And here I wanted
to play basketball . . . "Corbett,"
january 28. Dear Diary: When I heard the kids yell "surprise," I just about fell through the floor.
More nice presents! . . . "Betty F."
january 29. Dear Diary: I jumped from a Hunk to an A, but there was no fooling around this six weeks
. . . "Huckle."
january 30. Dear Diary: The State journal reported we "upset" Monroe for the second time this season.
Whadda-laugh! The score was 28-22 . . . "Mike"
February 2. Dear Diary: I never saw everybody looking so tired. Wonder why? . . . "Miss X."
February 3. Dear Diary: I've so many substitute teachers that half the time I don't know what class I'm
in. Seems our pedagogues are ill. Tsk, tsk! . . . "Stewed Yuss."
February 4, Dear Diary: I got scolded proper for being a bad booing boy at the Monroe game. Never
again . . . "Sporting Spencer."
February 5. Dear Diary: A popular romantic baritone warbled prettily as he assisted Mrs. M. H. Hegge,
who banged 'em out on the school grand . . . H. B. M.
February 6. Dear Diary: We won again. That makes six in a row. Went home early ften forty-live,
because I gotta go to school tomorrow . . . "Thelma Wenerf'
February 7. Dear Diary: Us seniors made money on our dance in spite of most everybody thought it dull.
. . "Bertha,"
February 9. Dear Diary: You should have seen me and Fred playing Ping-pong at G. A. A. Girls to the
right of me, girls to the left . . . "jens."
February 10. Dere Diare: Lurnd how to aks Sal fer a prom date at Hi-Y tunit. Wut tu sen for Hours
and such. Mis Hinke tol us . . , "Cornwallace Calhoun."
February 11. Dear Diary: Got kind of quivverykneed when me and two others on the prom decorating
committee got locked in the attic. Mathematics Moes devised our escape . . . "Marion Reiersonf'
February 12. Dear Diary: Dragged a bag to the Hi-Y show and had a hmmmm of a time up at Mary-
beth's afterwards . . . "Bud"
February 16. Dear Diary: I'm still moaning and groaning over that catastrophic loss to Reedsburg. Boo-
hoo! . . . "Whippet."
February 17. Dear Diary: Miss Helvig tells me I'm going to topple over when I do my extemporaneous
reading . . . "D. Asperheimf'
February 18. Dear Diary: Gee! They ranked Morrie and me up with Washington and Lincoln today in
assembly singing . . . "Lloyd I."
February 19. Dear Diary: I almost played out of turn today in the patriotic program, but caught my
bearings just in time . . . "Tut,"
February 20. Dear Diary: I did the wrong thing when I made the only basket in the pep program game
at the high school. It was right, though, cause I was on Wisconsin High's side and they won the real game by
two points . . . "Donny Eversonf'
Zlmen faint and haul to dee,
February 21. Dear Diary: Got all muddled up in my classes as I trudged to school on Saturday for the
sake of national defense . . . "Patti Otic."
February 23. Dear Diary: just heard that Miss Green resigned for the rest of the year and that her
successor is coming next Monday . . . "Sorrowful."
February 24. Dear Diary: just got a slug of pure nicotine, and on my death bed I want to warn you
against the evils of "Lucky Strikes." . . . "Horatius Q. Frog."
February 25. Dear Diary: I guess I'll just have to change if I expect to meet the approval of the opposite
sex, as I learned from Mr. Evers at the Girl Reserve meeting . . . "G, R."
February 26. Dear Diary: Well, here I am home in bed with a sore back while Flint suffers in assembly
reading my corny lines in that "Bill of Rights" play . . . "Corbett"
February 27. Dear Diary: Had a good time my la st day at Stoughton High munching on cake and getting
all sorts of presents . . . "jens."
Marcb 2. Dear Diary: The boys did better than we expected them to do by finishing in fourth place at
the Monroe District Tournament after defeating Edgerton by two points 24-22 . . . "Ray."
Marcb 3. Dear Diary: Am going to go into the final contest in oratory. My oration is about Thomas
Edison, and I wrote it myself . . . "Bob Park."
Marrb 4. Dear Diary: I got rhythm! I got music! I got rhythm! . . . Who could ask for anything more?
. . . "Allen L."
Marrb 5. Dear Diary: I pulled this one in English Class: War and 9844 girdles are just alike. You never
know where it's going to pop open next . . . "Marshall Moen."
Marrb 6. Dear Diary: We lost both our games at the tournament, and we're sorry. But they were tough
teams, and we weren't hitting it off so well . . . "The Team."
Marfb 7. Dear Diary: I can hardly keep my eyes open. Dragged in at two o'clock this morning from
Doug's "party" . . . and here I am at school on Saturday again . . . "Unna."
Marrb 9. Dear Diary: Survived my first day at dear old Stoughton High. Fine kids-I hope I'm not too
tough on them . . . "Mr. Emmons."
Marrb 10. Dear Diary: We settled a few important details about our May dance at a short meeting
after school. It's sure going -to be a "diller." . . . "Doreen"
Marrb 11. Dear Diary: Am going to start knitting for the soldiers since I learned how at Girl Reserves
tonight. Hope they appreciate it . . . "Betty
March 12. Dear Diary: I was red from ear to ear when the heroine of the Stamp Book program threw
kisses at me from the stage. She wasn't bad, either. . . "Gresh."
Marrb 13. Dear Diary: Was all excited over winning the declamatory contest sixth hour today even
though it was Friday the thirteenth . . . "Betty L."
Marcb 16. Dear Diary: I lost my fight, but I won something a lot better. I'm keeping my boxing medal,
too . . . "Ray Kravickf'
Marrb 17. Dear Diary: Sprig has cub, the grass is riz, I wudder where the fiowers is. Sprig bay be here
. . . in spirid . . . but I've sdill got a cod in bi hed. "Ezra."
Marcb 18. Dear Diary: Had a ripsnorting time at Philo tonight-with eight others . . . "Myrt R."
March 19. Dear Diary: Man, could that jan Savit swing tonight! Took Georgia H. Man!! . . . "Burg. S."
March 20. Dear Diary: Bill and I got an "A" ranking today, at the forensic league tournament at Madi-
son. Go to Sun Prairie soon . . . "Gert"
Marcb 21. Dear Diary: Our last Saturday. Whoopee! . . . "Eve Rybodyf'
Marrb 23. Dear Diary: The Irish ended up on top tonight by defeating the Aces two-man team, 34-4.
We certainly gave them a work out . . . "Millie T."
iuleill lzeaa the eclmoed of familiaa voiced h
March 24. Dear Diary: Today my secret came out when I made known the choice of Betty T. as my
queen for the Prom, April seventeenth . . . "Bud S."
March 25. Dear Diary: I saw my dream girl in the Milton College Treble Clef today. Eighth from the
right in the second row. Sigh, Sigh! . . . "Oswald Goompf'
March 26. Dear Diary: Got our last letters today from Coach Myrick and really made us realize that our
high school days are soon over . . . "Mike and Louie."
March 27. Dear Diary: Was really proud yesterday when Bill came out with an A ranking in the sub
district contest in Sun Prairie . . . "Miss Wade."
Marek 30. Dear Diary: We started our kittenball tournament tonight at G. A. A., and it looks like we
Seniors might possibly win this tournament, too. Hm-m . . . "Millie
Marrla 31. Dear Diary: Mr. Homme asked me at play practice if I'd never been kissed before. Huh!
Well not that Sandsmark stage kind, anyway . . . "Gail."
April 1. Dear Diary: The juniors didn't vote on the spade and spoon winners today. April fool! . . .
April 2. Dear Diary: Got those hard-to-get-rid-of little pink and blue cards today that will let you see
that great play "june Mad." . . . "Super Salesman."
April 6. Dear Diary: My "muscles" are sore and I ache all over, but our team won tonight in the girls
interclass basketball UQ tournament . . . "Liz Woolf."
April 7. Dear Diary: You ought to see me step! I'm learning how to dance, at last . . . "Sidney
April 8. Dear Diary: Was I ever happy when Miss Heinke announced the Girl Reserves had selected me
as their president for next year . . . "Bonnie H."
April 9. Dear Diary: The band serenaded us again with "My Buddy" and "The Band Played On."
Goooooood! . . . "Musica Preshator."
April 10. Dear Diary: l Hnally got hold of a tweed suit and gave out with a fair performance in a class
play that everybody said was good . . . Modestly, "Eddie G."
April 13. Dear Diary: Whew! Am I tired! Idon't believe we'll ever finish that rocket ship for Prom
Friday night . . . "Byron C."
April 14. Dear Diary: Developed a picture of my favorite boy-friend with the aid of Miss Heinke at the
Philo meeting tonight . . . "Philo Ite."
April 15. Dear Diary: Cast my vote during study hall for the queen of the Philo May Dance. Wonder
who will reign! . . . "Curl Ous."
April 16. Dear Diary: Am I dusty! just finished raking at school. Got out of an hour of Latin to work
on the school yard, and the girls brought us a cool drink . . . "Art A."
April 17. Dear Diary: Prom was perfect-Betty T. as queen and Bud S. as king really reigned over a
beautiful affair. The theme was the "atmosphere," and the program was grand. Now for bed as the sun is
coming up and I'm exhausted . . . "Ruth L."
April 20. Dear Diary: I felt very big dancing in the "atmosphere" of those beautiful prom decorations.
Had a swell time at the Frosh-Soph party . . . "Shirley Vold."
April 22. Dear Diary: Mrs. Petersen was the guest speaker at our annual Girl Reserves' Mother and
Daughter Party tonight in the First Lutheran Church. I was one of the lucky many who was presented with
a ring . . . "Kate T."
April' 23. Dear Diary: Finally gave our A Cappella program in assembly. I think the kids liked the
Irving Berlin number best . . . "Patsy A."
Singing, at-Saloton--alll .Hail 50 6,182-
April 24. Dear Diary: The Janesville band came to our fair city today and presented us with a program.
Our band joined in also . . . "Gladys K."
April 28. Dear Diary: Am rather sore, full, and tired after attending my first I-Ii-Y affair tonight. We
had to serve, and they paddled us when we made mistakes . . . "Bob johnson."
April 30. Dear Diary: Really realized my ambition in wanting to serve Uncle Sam today after hearing a
grand talk as a part of the Senior Guidance Day prog ram . . . "Baldy."
May 1. Dear Diary: We band members have had a busy day. First we journeyed to Janesville to blow,
then we scooted back here to blow at the dedication of the new gym ceremonies, and then we rushed wildly
over to Philo's super-duper May Dance to find out who was the Queen of the May . . . "Jeanne LaL."
May 5. Dear Diary: After much persuading and arguing we Yahara members got our banquet, which was
held in Madison. We all had a swell time but are tir ed-and glad to get home . . . "Sue R."
May 13. Dear Diary: Our last senior social affair, but did we have fun! We held our banquet at the
Country Club with almost the entire class in attendance . . . "Marian A."
May 18. Dear Diary: Am still affected by the inspiring talk by Rev. Vander Graf at Baccalaureate Sunday
afternoon. It's hard to believe we're actually going to graduate Thursday . . . "jane O."
May 19. Dear Diary: The juniors, sophomores, and we freshmen have definite plans for our picnics
this week. Oh Boy! . . . "Towy Barry." 5
May 20. Dear Diary: We handed out the 1942 Yaharas after school today, and we certainly hope they
suit the student body as well as they do us . . . "Yaha ra Staff."
May 21. Dear Diary: Dean Frank Holt gave the main address at our Commencement program tonight,
and Mr. Teige handed us our well-earned diplomas, as we walked solemnly down to the stage in the new gym.
. . . "Karen N."
May 22. Dear Diary: Bade a sad good-bye to dear old S, H. S. after the award program. This year cer-
tainly was full of grand times, and we seniors surely hate to leave . . . "Sorrowful Seniors."
Good-night, Diary. Until tomorrow.
w v.",.' 1, 1 ,N " ' 'il
1 L ww
-u Y , , A -
' ' - - ' ,V ' g. 'f' 5 . ,A ' -V mv
I ' " A Q T. V' H . -if, .. 1 I, f,.,"L' :wifi
, ' ' 7. - - . " 'vii-f - rf 1' t .t -'fa-M 1-1" if--J "
. n P ' 4.5-:il f 'GL .Q ft' ,- L '
in . -, , D , 4, If
' Tv' .. N .W K A .. J.,-4 5? -V, . sf , N V'
1 ' 1 if w ' - ' 4 - 1, 'iii' '-" .J .1 -Hg. "
. T v , ,x . , - s -. - A' , ,r...nw. H
f Q' ' V - A -5 2 ' lu ' f lijuigior xC1a,ss'4Pla5gi-Ji - - - Q .ir -5 .lfiii
..-.,---...--.. ---C ------- gl al
iff? --U-Legigll A655"fri'1,'7"ii':-4?-iiigiiir'A
' Ei 57' I Lion'sfC1fiii: Awdiicls' -EQ.-.--':g-t.,a:,Qi-afl"Qgjg'ZQQif
uyfea5m' g2fi-rg---: Q35 ' p1.F.L. .-T ......... 7--.rg--:,,fQ8E3g,r4,
A Q:-:,-.,, ..... l---w .... 4, R 52. 'National Honor Sotiety L'QrIgr:rf-g-rfi.if',
" ---L--l-,.l--1Q ..... '-i' D54 I i2i.'Cl'lCSllf!l, ...... ,uf ,... 1'f-t?1-.,,Q7g'- ht
, .m.--+- ........ Q -J ..... liar-rptf.,,,. ...... , L--,i-T .... 1 ...... .,,-
J . . fa. M, . , , Q.
-fL...m.-Lg-,--- -- -4-,, 22-25 'Pli'il'omathimi-l-'-:--.r.-'---q-ilgfQ-.---,,,ff- .,
,,,,j 'gn I 4 w ' I am l
--L.-,.--g-- ........ ' -- 24-25 .. Prinlgfal .... :-L ...... 1------:
,Q 4 D I Q ' Q, ' . I
.-..-l-k ........ Ta:.,..g ..... ........... g .......
, f ,
V , s 1 " ' ..
----------- --....- -----'- H 4 Seniors ------ -----i------rl5-----
x -Q---,, .... .... L ....... K 9-10 iSenior Aces ...................... i--.
Icttermen A .4... --g,.-' ..... jeg., -4 D jr ' 4 Senior Play ...... Q 7 ....... '.?....-
T .... -:r.N-i-:--- -1 - A50, . Senior Honor Students .......... ----,-
Contestants l,-- 4 --'.--iQ-- ' .... 4 42 H Sophomores, ........ .6 ......, 'f'----l--
--rg .... ig----- --r--- QU ' 1 i spade ........ ...,..... , --------Z
-: lege .... ..... A--r1- 5o-31. i M'Snoon ---S ......... .... - :--------
Q ..... ...... 1- -. ..... '-."4674LI V' Student .Council ...... ........... 152.
J ................... :-L- 44445 t Superintendent ....... ' .... 5L-Jr--,-i
-4 ......... ...,.4. i -.- 59 Tennis Squad' --- ............. ' ------
---------- ------- V i15. Ushers' Club ------ ----------T----4:.-
----..----- ------- ---- 26l27 Yahara Staff -- ---,------
' W Y ACKNOWLEDGMENTS i Ti
Photography ' " l ' A Engravingzl "i' ii' 1 i
Midgard Studio , 'Brock Engraving COW, " i
Stoughton, Wisv. - " Milclison, Wis.
i ' i Printing H ,- ,Ik
G Cantwell Printing Co.
A Y -. ',
. 5 , ii
64A . ' P
V- f ,1 lid 1 ,
l'.Gifu,, .rr -'lf'
U I, . .- , p- ,f .- nr, w are
1 'N - J. . I. 5 I A .N iw? pu .V . ,qAw5',rNpf
1-M , , 'MW Jw., 1 In .ff " "W -- imsim il..
7 ' .
',-. '- I
32' .,,f 35
Suggestions in the Stoughton High School - Yahara Yearbook (Stoughton, WI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.