Sewing room with early 1900's spinning wheel and treadle sewing machine.
Early 1900's kitchen with dry sink, ice box and vacuum cleaner (used for both cleaning and drying hair!)
Early 1900's one room school display with German study chair and a map of country schools that then existed in the Stoughton School District.
Printing room with hand printing press from high school plus spoon and spade awards from Stoughton High School.
Early 1900's Doctor's office with Dr. Keenan's examining table, fluoroscope and other medical apparatus. Also displayed is a sleeping mask, used to prevent snoring, invented and manufactured in Stoughton.
A 1925 fire truct manufactured by Stoughton Wagon Works. Originally purchased new by the Dousman, WI Fire Department.
Founders of Stoughton: Luke Stoughton and his wife Eliza Page Stoughton. Among the items on display are their family bible and Luke's straight edge razor.
Dellette and Luella, two of Luke and Eliza's four daughters.
Early 1900's general store. On display are: a hand coffee grinder, soda bottles from the Stoughton Bottling Company and a late 1800's business ledger from Stoughton's Falk Drug Store.
Late 1800's parlor with soap stone stove and furniture of daily life. The grandfather clock was hand made by local gunsmith Elmer Maurer. The rosemaled Norwegian trunk dates to 1834.
Per Lysne display, Lysne worked at the Wagon Works decorating finished wagon boxes with decorative striping. He is credited for reintroducing rosemaling in the Stoughton area. The candle holders are painted by the nationally known rosemaler Ethal Kvalheim.
Military uniform dislay, spanning the Civil War to the present (donated by local residents).
The 1800's funeral mourning display. Custom required women to mourn the loss of their husband for one year.
The Stoughton Museum entrance (former Universalist Church).