BioM: Crofoot, Doris (1926)

Contact: Stan Schwarze


----Source: WEEKLY CLARION (Dorchester, Clark Co, WI) 07/02/1926

Crofoot, Doris (16 JUN 1926)

Miss Doris Crofoot, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Crofoot of Rhinelander, and Harvey L. Haugen, principal of schools in Dorchester, Clark Co., Wis., were united in marriage at Rhinelander, Wisconsin at the home of the bride's parents, Wednesday, June 16th, 1926, Rev. C. H. Wicks, pastor of the Congregational Church, officiating. The bride was attended by Miss Marion Haugen, Miss Sadie Dahlstrand and Mrs. Stuart Gibson. Lynn Varney of Stevens Point acted as best man.

The Rhinelander News says the following about these young people:

"The bride has lived in Rhinelander al her life and has a large circle of friends here. She graduated from the Rhinelander High school in 1920 and took her teacher's course at Lawrence College and the Stevens Point Normal school. Since her graduation she has very successfully taught at Phelps, Wis., and two years at the Rhinelander Junior High School. Mr. Haugen is a graduate of the Wausau High School and Stevens Point Normal school and is at present principal of the high school at Dorchester.

"Mr. and Mrs. Haugen left yesterday afternoon by automobile for a trip through the lake region of northern Wisconsin and Minnesota. They will be at home in Dorchester after July 10th.

"Out of town guests who attended the wedding were Mrs. K. T. Haugen and Miss Marion Haugen, Wausau; Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Gibson, Medford; Miss Ruth Jones, Manawa, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. James Williams, Elcho; Mr. and Mrs. Clare Crofoot and Mrs. Ira Smith, Bradley, Wis.; Miss Gwendolyn Smith, Elmwood, Wis.; and Lynn Varney, Stevens Point."

Mr. and Mrs. Haugen will occupy the former F. V. Hiebsch home.

The Clarion joins with their many friends here in extending congratulations.

Stevens Point , Wisconsin Central State Teachers' College

In 1927 Stevens Point Normal School became Central State Teachers College and began offering four-year teaching degrees. When post-World War II enrollment became less centered on teacher training and more focused on liberal arts education, the Wisconsin State Legislature intervened, elevating the school to a Wisconsin State College with the authority to grant bachelor's degrees in liberal arts.



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